Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on October 27, 1950 · Page 15
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 15

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Friday, October 27, 1950
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AMPHI HOSTS YUMA: TUCSON PLAYS MESA f · ' ' - '· sports pages "of a recent Lc^Angeles Times almost escaped us during house-cleaning of'a few days collection of news scripts. A casual glance at :Braven Dyer's "Sports Parade" introduced us to 'various 'points of interest in Wash- 1 ington, where our old acquaintance-'visHed over the weekend with the Trojans playing Navy'at Baltimore. Moving through the column for several paragraphs, we came across a statement that Southern Cal visits Army next year at New York. On down we read--quote, . "Speaking of Army, did you know, that the Cadets play Now. Mexico this season? That's the team, which was thumped by West Texas State, wherever that is, 45 to. 6. The Army sure picks 'em tough." To better associate the Pacific Coast with our ow Border conference, West Texas State is located.'at Canyon Texas, a community not much larger in area than the: US campus. But, that small school is on the"verge of runnin away with championship laurels in the sagebrush circui In regards to Army slating New -Mexico, that unde powered grid force has no business 1 on'the same field wit the Cadets, it is admitted. On a xecent.trip-,to New Mexico home grounds the townspeople were naming their own point anything under 70 ·'for the game. ' But,' go back further, to the war years if necessarj when Army was being heralded" as the greatest three-yea team in existence. On those Cadet slates you will find man weak sister opponents as you will still see in this era. It. is helievcd to be a piece; of ingenuity on the part of the Lobo Coach D«d DeGroot that the game was ar ranged. DeGroot is undoubtedly of the opinion that even in losing to a team like Army, there results more prestige than defeating some of its neighboring rivals, regardless of known strength in this vicinity only. * * · * · ' * ' Thirty-five right and 11 wrong-last week brought .Score £ Underscpres football predictions to a season's aggregat of 143 wins and. 40 losses in major'interest selections. Thi week's schedule · foresees many mishaps in the favorite 1 column, so we'll try to protect our .781 percent averag .with the following picks: Mesa over Tucson high. Yumn over Ainphi high. Avlzotin over Denver. Tompo over New Mcx. A. M. Wyoming ovor New Mexico. West Texas over Trinity. Texas Toch over Texas West. Flagstaff over Highlands. Colorado over Utah. Tnluno over Auburn. Arkansas over Vaadorbllt. Texus A. M. over Baylor. Georgia over Boston College. California over St. Mary's. Army over Columbia. Maryland over Duke. Florida over Furinan. San Francisco over Fordham. Kentucky over Georgia' Tcclf. Dartmouth over Harvard. Illinois over Indiana. Oklahoma over Iowa State. Kansas over Nebraska. * *; Crims Favored To Rap Locals Game Set For 8 On THS Turf Tonight Report Rickey Joins Bucs jVlarqnctte over Santa Clara. · Michigan over Minnesota. TCU over Mississippi. North Carolina over TFM.. Mich. State over Notre Dame. Oiiio State over towa.. \ Missouri over Oklahoma AM. Oregon State over Montana. Penn · over Navy. ' Penn State over Temple. ·Miami over Pittsburgh. Princeton over Cornell. Purdue over UCLA. Texas over Rice. Southern Cal over Oregon. Tennessee,over Wash Lee. \Vako Forest over Clcmson. Wisconsin over Northwestern. Yale over Holy Cross. Alabama over Miss. State. Washington O vcr Stanford. Colorado AM over Utah State. Idaho over AVash. State. Max Henkel, top-rated sports publicity man with an t eye for possible statistics figures to be broken'for the TJniyersity of Arizona, reports some interesting .data for this corner: . · . ^ " Among individual player marks, two records have al" ready been equalled in Arizona's first five games. Left Half . Eddie Wolgast tied .Bill Hargis' 1930 record of an 81-yard run from, scrimmage with a similar gain against Colorado last week. And, Quarterback Bruce McCauley tied Fred Enke's 1947 mark of throwing :the longest pass from scrimmage--54 yards--when he flipped to Kurt Storch for a touchdown against West Texas State in the opener. Wolgast also ,is in position .to equal or break Charlie Hall's 1947 record in net rushing. That year,'Hall, ran'for 686 net yards. Wolgast, in five games thus far, has gained.389. In team records there are many that could be smashed this year. The 1941 Wildcat group attempted 231 passes for the school's record. This year's bunch has attempted 122 in five gameVThe record mimb.er of completions was set in 1941 with 106. It is close this year at the half-way mark of the slate with 48. A total of 37 touchdowns were scored in 1941 as compared to this year's 17, another foreseen mark. In total offense, the 1941 aggregation rolled _ _ __ up 3,571 yards. The 1950 group has a reading of 1,649. O ver Yuma, 27-0, and Amphi, 50-7, A single game attendance mark was established this year and Mesa successes over Yuma, 33 in- the opener against West Texas State when almost 18,000 i^;andjvmphi, 23-0. _ filed into, the-new stadium here. The former record, was 16,834 against Texas Western last year. The total attendance record for one-season is in danger since : over 34,000 have seen two home.games with four to go whereas the all-time high w a s 87,499'in 1949. ' . ' . - · · ! WT AMPHI 168 Spark* 68 sir 85 Dalrymplt 145 Clawion 176 Schwab 168 SaundDrn 174 Mahoney l65Schuh, 53 Williams J154 Poe .. 1164 Bryant: Officials:- Ralph POST L.E LT LG C RG RT RE OB LH ' RH FB YUMA WT DeLintt 17 Herman 19 Edwards 17 Richmond 15 Crowe .15 Bright 15! Stan) 171 Montana 15; Araza 15! Kirby 149 Alvarez 172 Otf,\ (Arizona) referee Charles Ott (Arizona) umpire; Frank San. cet (Arizona) head' linesman; Hank Slagle (Arizona) field Judge.. By ACE BUSHIfELL Pint-sized Amphitheater, manhandled in -five straight grid outings this fall, hopes to cast'"Off the mantle of defeat tonight when it goes against the off-and-on Criminals from Yuma in Tucson high's stadium.' Kickoff time is S o'clock and, if it's okay to say so in high school company, the downtown oddsters are figuring the' Crims about two touchdowns better than the local north siders. Amphi Coach Mu'rl .McCain .and lis colleagues. don't pay much attention to pre-'game "dope," however. They're fightin' mad, 'as is everyone'up in the Panthers! lair, and they have reason to believe the day of reckoning is here. , McCain sent his team through :he season's, stiffest week of prac- ice sessions in preparation" for onight's-encounter. He conducted! ftree tough scrimmages- Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday ..and apered off with a lengthy, play 'un-through yesterday. Team Is Ready r ' " Physical^' and psychologically, he Panthers are ready. Only Half- jack Walt Stead, with a bad knee, nd possibly Guard Dave · Cocklin, vith the flu, will be missing from .ction against the Criminals. The north siders want this one-ad!y.. After taking it on the chin rom four class A clubs and po.wer- ul "independent" St. Mary's, they vant to see what it feels like to vin. Amphi has a well-balanced back- ield that can produce any kind of ffensive thrust, but its components ave failed to deliver as a unit o far this year. · -If tonight's. the iglit, watch out for Fred Schuii's asses, Danny · Bryant's power lunges and the break-away run- ing of Dick Poe and Chuck WU- ams. · Of course, McCain still has in-j umerable line problems --.his ont wall claims but one veteran nibr (Jim Mahoney) and is 1 acked now largely by junior var- ty recruits. But, if the boys scrap s they did in workouts during the eek, Yuma can expect a rugged /ening. : The Crims apparently already OCT. 27, 1950--PAGE 15 CLASSIFIED, COMICS. RADIO Succeeding Hamey As Latter Goes i To Yankees ers Visit State Leaders Jacks Choice Over Season's Sixth Opponent NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 27. (fl 3 )-Roy Hamc.v said today lie is settled as general manager of the Pittsburgh ' Pirates and intends to stay there. He denied reports published in some quarters that he would become director of. the New York Yankee larni system. "There is nothing to it," Hamey said, "I'm general manager, of the Pirates'and I intend to stay there. I .haven't talked to WT. TUCSON 160 Kavathai 183 Delfosie |195 Boyle 160 IrwIH ·' Z08 Crutchfleld 1 180 Bouchct 145 Monier 150 Codd 154 Humphry! 160 Amado ' 174 Worthlngfon MESA WT Allen 185 Wllliimj 1G7 Arrinoton. 152 Ntff 260 Bowers 235. Stewrt.20l W«ra 207. Harmon-145 Hirrlr1l5. Beitley 165 Magnusfon 160 any major league don't intend to." By MILTON RICHMAN NEW YORK, Oct. 27.. (D,R)-Branch. Rickey is the new general manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates and Roy 'Hamey, tile man he succeeds, becomes the new field direc- iticipate a full oight ahead and hat may make the battle a ding- ong affair is the fact that the visors, too, have not been over- uffed with '1950-victories. Just Five Points Their record shows decisions er El Centre and Phoenix Tech nd losses to Phoenix Union, Tuc- n and Mesa. Against the. latter ub last week, however, the Crims ere in the running, almost all the- way and, with just four minutes remaining, the state ' bigwigs led by a tenuous- five points. Comparative scores, which mean so little, find Yuma with- a 19-13 success over Tech and Amphi with a 20-7 · defeat by Tech. They also reveal Phoenix Union victories Baseball Writers Select Phil Rizzuto Most Valuable American League Player For 1950 or of the .New York Yankees' minor, league clubs, it was learned oday. The 69-year-old Rickey, who.offi ially. severed all connections with .Brooklyn Dodgers yesterday undertake · his- new duties shortly following his meeting with Pirate' President John W. Galbreath. Hamey, who became manager of the Pirates when Indianapolis . Banker Frank E. Me- COLUMBUS, O., Oct. 27. 'Branch Rickey patiently declined today to discuss reports he would .become assistant to the president of the Pittsburgh Pirates. I--will not discuss my future plaiis with anyone at this time," said Rickey in s telephone interview. , The former president and general manager of the Brooklyn Dodgers, is visiting at the home of a daughter, Mrs. John EckJer. Rickey indicated he had said planned to say · on the matter of his future yesterday in A'ew York and last night in Columbus when he flatly denied he ·would become general of the'Pirates. By RA1PH RODEN NEW YORK, Oct. 27. ;(£)--Phil Eizzuto, who was chased- out of, the Polo Grounds and : Ebbets field because, .he. .was' "too -small"'is--the most -valuable player in- the .American league for 1950. 'Hizzuto, the-little, game, cock-who plays a. man sized : shortstop for- the world .-Ghainpion^New York Yankees, won the coveted, award yesterday-with plenty to-spare. The-32-year-old star polled 16 of 23 first place votes and 284 of a maximum 322 SMVy-No. 1, Sits On Sideline, While Army Meets Light Blue I points, in a poll conducted by the The Yumans, who will toss a strong T-formation attack against the .Panthers' oft-stymied single Koom for improvement: In 15 games played this year by Arizona U, Tucson and Amphitheater high schools, only three victories have emerged--Arizona one in five outings, Tucson two in five and Amphi winless in five . . . Suggestion of the week: Kevise^ the scorekeeping of round by round from the point system ^to just the winner of each round in the eyes of each judging official at the, Tucson Sports center . . Insert into this column: The missing name of Oliver Drachman as a one-eighth owner of the Tucson Cowboys in regards to yesterday's Score's':'Underscores topic. Battle Of Soph Front Walls When Arizona Is On Offense It will be a battle of sophomore lines when Arizona has possession of the ball in their interactional-grid game ·with the -Denver Pioneers here tomorrow night. In fact, Denver will use all sophomore linemen defensively, except Capt. Mike Peterson at right "end. Denver's defensive sec- Cat Coeds Unkissee At MfcKale Urging ; J. F. {Pop) McKalc, Arizona athletic director, has put his pop- ulnrlty to an- extreme test. " He told members of, the athletic "A" club they would either have to quit kissing unwary coeds on initiation day or do without ' him as tJicir faculty advisor. For yours, initiates of the Lettermon's chib have ''bussed practically all the unwary 'women .Jhcy meet o» the. campus on Initiation day. · McKale deckled the pastime,, no .iuattcr how plwsant, must stop. "It'ji me or the Rlrli." ho told the athletes. "Either no more on no more advice." Yesterday was initiation day. ,Today the')ei)perj- Pop still gives ' advice to -she athletes. The girls went contain, two sopho- a junior linebacker, ondary will mores with Lyle Carr and senior safetymanLou Rillos. , Since Arizona's line, like Denver's, is mainly sophpmores, the play between the forward walls will be rough and eager. Both lines will be vulnerable to trap plays. Spirited practice dominated yesterday's Arizona drills. Head Tamer Bob Winslow rarf the Wildcats through a highly successful passing offensive against several secondary backfieldmen from the freshmen squad. Clicking for most of. the pass completions wer.e Quarterbacks Bruce McCauley-and Eddie Miller Bill Glazier, Fred Batiste," Leo Brandt, Allan Stanton, John Tonz and Oscar Carcillo. Still out of. competitive action vere Tackle Bob Matock\and Guard Jim Donarski, b'oth .regular starters. Weir-injuries are not considered under the hampering stage ince Winslow will start both of them against Denver. " - ' . wing offense, would like to' wine up the season with a .500 mark for their THS stadium efforts. Two weeks back, they lost on the local turf to tRe Tucson Badgrs, 33-14. Quarterback Billy Montana, aerial ace, and Right Half Ray Kirby, swift zig-zag artist, are the backbone of the Criminals' scoring punch. The .Yuma line averages 166.4 pounds, compared with Ampbl's 1G0.6. TCC Pairings Set For Best Ball Go Starting tunes and foursome pairings for a two-day IS-hole best ball member-guest tournament starting tomorrow were announced last night at fhe Calcutta dinner following an 18-hole member-guest choose-up golf tourney at the Tucson Country' club. . · Taking first, place in yesterday' affair was the team"' captained bj Dr. W, R. Manning and composed of teammates-'Dr. Max Palmer, Drachman and Rod Griscom, who turned in.a.tetal net -score of 295 Pairings and starting times for the halfway -mark of the best .ball :ouraev starting tomorrow: First "tee: 12:30-- Dr. Roy. Hewitt. Ralph. Radclirfe.' Dr. 1 Robert Hastings, Dr. Max Palmer. 12:37-- U. T. Cox. : .'Giml)le, Dick-Ken Nehring, Paul Creep, .12:44-- Jwilliam Johnson, John :Grable-Hayden. ,nulton, : J. -.A. Del- lows Jr: 12:51-- Jim Blackmorc, -Albert Jack Ellis. . 123- Ted Earthels-Jim nonstadt-William; Hall, Newsom HolejapDle, Borst, Warren. Moon.. .1:05--Dr. Clyde Jack Jack .Barney Hewitt. 1;2fr-- Roy Col.- William ' .Fisher-'Ferd Flood, Ralph Bilby-Murl / Moore, M;*son. -1:12--Rutpei*: ; Porter, Dr. .Felix-D.. E. Beck, Howard- Morgan. "Ins- Ted Schoenhair, ; Karl Eates-Harry · " Drachman; L'aubcr, Dr; W. R. Manning. 133--George Martin, · - . Harry./ Cameron-Dr.'- Michael O'Connor/ H.~ C. Tovrea Jr. 10th tee: -. 12:3J--H. C. Tovrea Sr, Rod G.-i'scom- -B, F. Whltina, Jack Rowe. 12:37--Don Cavanaugh, Ruucll Stann-AI Humej, Billy Bell Jr. 12:«--Jim Vtaae, Art .Kuhn-Pat : T^dmarth. Karl, 'Bock.^ 12:51-Cecil Clauson, Emtl Malanga-J. B. O'DoweVPhil -Eates. 12:58--Tyler- Bennatt, 'Dr. Don Lewis-Dr, Raymond pyler, Frank Eyman. 1:05--Jimmy Gbebe;^ Allan Carroll-Larry Rc-bert*on, Don' 'Marshall. _1.-«_Hank Leiber,^BIIIy Bell Sr.-J. J. O'Dowd. Charlei Drcner. 1sW- Lou Grimble, 'Fred Busby-Damon "Xart, Knox Corbett. - 1:26--Hal Warnock,. Jack Mait!n-eeU i Bennett, Max Klinger. - Starting time. for^Sunday will bi rt- vcnca t«:»iart «t 9 «.m. By 13D GOEKIGAX NEW YORK, Oct. 27.. (ff)--Th country's No; ' 1 football Southern Methodist, will stand the sidelines and .watch- the lesse lights scramble'for spots in tli top 10 this week. " Army, which js rated No. 2, cou! take over the top spot if it scone decisively -over Columbia,.one o the have-notes of the Ivy leagu But the Lions--though they-' prol ably, will ,go down--are not to b taken lightly. ' It 'will he recalled that iii 1947, I/oii tittle's boys came up with one of -the.-jnajor upsets .-of the year by whipping the, Cadets, 21-20. Since .then Array-has no) lost a game; having won 22 :-and tied a pair. No. 3, ] Oklahoma, sporting ; th longest winning streak in curren college circles--25-Hjakes' on.-low State, and this .is figured by th odds makers to be "a breeze.for th powerful Sooners. · - · : ' . . . . ' From a competitive standpohr the game:0f the week will pair £ couple of ancient and. · hallowe tvy league" rivals, Cornell aa Princeton, in Tigertown. A crowc of 50,000 will be on hand in Palm er. stadium when these two Beaten eJevens 'clash. - ~ Cornell, the d'efending Ivy, loop champion, probably will enter th "ray a slight favorite even though :n this case the Big Red is the defensive outfit and Princeton spe cializes on- pulverizing the opposi tion. Princeton has rolled up an average of 461.8 yards per game while Cornell has held 'the enemy to a paltry 162.5 average. So it looks like''a battle of the'im- movable object and irresistible force. Take your choice. There are : . major . conference games all over. the country but none will have a bearing on the national' picture. In the Eg 10, for example, Ohio State, seeking to repeat its conference victory oi last year, goes, after Iowa Columbus, while Northwestern tackles Wisconsin, which has. been beaten but once. Indiana bucks Illinois and Michigan engages) Minnesota. Xotre [ Bame, rapidly becoming the forgotten team.of college football; goes ^-up against Michigan State to an'effort to salvage some prestige, .,. In the Pacific Coast conference, af. couple of Rose Bowl aspirants, Stanford and "Washington,'both of which tasted defeat for the first time last week^ clash. California, another school with --a watchful eye on the Crown, plays' a non-loop title ·rcjjih SL Mary's.' Texas_ gets its' chance ,'to give lice the lumps 'in ' the ,, feature outhwest conference ^ame. jSoath.- em Methodist-,beat time out, anti-Texas -would like at east to matcK'that, margin. . .V* "·Feature'ofiihe Southeast COB-- Jertnce program will be, the K»- j tucky-Georgia Xech game in Atlanta. Kentucky,- the nation's fourth-ranked team, is rated' a heavy favorite, although Tecl .leads 'the loop with' thre triuhipbs against two for Kain tuck. Wake Forest and 'ciemson, ur beaten:but'tied, play the top Soutl ern conference contest. In anothe good one, Mafj'land.. journeys t Durham for, a get-together witl Duke. In the Big Seven, -Kansa plays Nebraska- in the feature. Other'major games include: Mississippi State- at .-AlabaniE Denver at- Arizona,; Vanderbilt a Arkansas, Tulane at Auburn; Texa AM at Baylor, Georgia at Bosto CoUege' (Friday), Syracuse at Bo ton.TJ., Colgate'at Brown, Buckne at Lafayette, Colorado at Utah D a r t m o u t h ' - a t Harvard, Hoi' :rdss at Yale, Rutgers at Lehigii Santa Clara at JVIarquette, Texa Christian vs.: Mississippi ,afc Mem )his; Missouri at Oklahoma AM iVilliam. and-' Mary at Nort Carolina, VPI at North Carolin State, 'Oregon at. Southern Calif or nia,'. Montana' at Oregon State ~ h b at .Washington State, Tempi at Penn. State, South. Carolina a : eorge Washington , . (P r 1 d -a y) Texas Western at ?ulsa at Bradley, Texas Tech Villanova :a Georgetown,. Virginia at West .Vic giiiia,- Catawba at "ran, NYU .a Connecticut, Furman at Florida Drake-at'Detroifr (Friday), Houston t -Wichita: Tornados, .Indians Win Touch Battles Second round ;plaj- in the -city ecreation department's touch foot- lall league for young men got-un- !er way at-.Santa Rita park last light and, when the dust had'set- led, Rarick's Indians had edged the fayas, 13-12, and the Tornados ad belted the Rams, 25-0. Fred BJesga's hefty throwing arm and Timo Lujan's ability to catch a ast-minute Kiesga heave, provided ie Injuns with the-zerolhour TO thai gave them their iajd-earned ictory. Tfie passing of "Herman ;uiz. and the running-' of Trank ampos-led the Tornados to*their asjrromp. Sports Events TODAY 8 -p.m.--Amphitheater Panthers Ts.,Tnma Criminals,',class.A? iijh school football, Xncsonhigh- stadinm, fEast Sixth street and JTorth Thirduvenue. ?, -' . ". ^ i Baseball Writers association of Americas Goodman Second Boston's · Billy. Goodman,'. £inney purchased'.' the- club · from (the Dreyfuss interests in .1946, -is returning .to ' the;..'' organization wh ere. he scored. his -'greatest ..front office success,- : ' · -- : . . ·- WStlr Kansas City 'of: the American association,., an : important Yankee; farm club, Hainey' served as.secretary'of the club under Col. Jacob Ruppert's' regime. Later, he became general manager at-Kansas Uity and, before coming .to Pittsburgh, he 'was president of the American association. j A - high . Pittsburgh source re- ivealed. the switches. the | Hamey will succeed Eugene league's batting champion, finished (Gene) Martin who recentlv took a distant second. Goodman received only four first - place ballots' and By JIM LIXDSEV There .is. a .story- 'in the Good Book that serves to illustrate, very well th° basis o f . American ath-. letics. -It.is,the time-worn tale'of' a young lad named David, -who, ' though vastly underarmed, ventured out and prostrated a threatening giani named- Goliath. . . . , ^ The moral - of. this story,, in its club 'and'i relali °n to sports,, is that no matter what the'odds, one can,'.with, the right frame of mind and deter-- minatipn, down any foe confronting him. , With this little tale" in mind, let' as .turn to the story that is to be written, in -Mesa tonight concerning the-visiting Tucson Badgers and the Mesa Jackrabbits. Only Two Wins Tucson, which-has on its. records only two -wins;- and these against far-outmanned elevens, will be out to play the role of David .as it looks for its first impressive- win of the season. Taking the other leading role of Goliath, the JackrabSits are out to tie-up their second-straight. class A -title. The Mesans are: undefeated in seasonal: play, and a general W j n for the Badgers would definitely rate as a'.drama' comparable in football'circles to the Biblical · story. In preparation for the clash, THS Coach "Red" Greer has named 1 a s t a r t i n g lineup averaging' 173 pounds throughout. This compares :o Mesa's-total of'195'pounds. The. , large amount of Jackrabbit; poundage comes from- Right Tackle A., D. Stewart, at 245 pounds. Guard Glen Bowers, at 235 ; pounds,« and Center 'aylord Neff, at 260 pounds.. ' · There will b e - a change-in the , Badger forward.; wall, · with the switch of Center Alex Crutchfield to .the right guard slot, and the placing of ''Chuck , Irwin at the empty center position.: Altteough. speedy. Craig; Drachman is: 'not slated 'to"start, 1 Greer : stated definitely 'that he will see a considerable amount of action in the fray^ XJsual Ground Punch ..' The Badger ground, attack will . be led by the'usual-personalities . of A...V.-Huinphrys and Gus Amado. at-..the ,-halves and '-Fullback; Bfll Wortbington. - Even; though..' Bill Codd is,slated ; to start.at. quarterback, he . will. probably' share-.the passing: .duties with Sophomore D o n Caid. - ' ' - . - . The Badgers engaged in only one scrimmage this: week,, .which was termed by Greer as "fair." Yet, ,. a noticeable upswing in team spirit, is evident as game time nears and the full realization of A'hat a-Tucson victory would mean, ias become 1 apparent. This will' be the annual trip for mansjer wound up with ISO points Catcher tional league . Tlle Yankees hope to Yogi .Berra of-the Yanks drew the effect a stron W0rkfng a g reeraen t three remaining.first place. TMtesit,. ifh t ^ r^5e e ,-TM,-i,-f ,,,%,,,, ,,,,,, over as general manager of the THS stude nts en masse. Four Syracuse Chiefs of the Interna busses o£ r0 pters, the Tucson band and cheerleaders, plus a large contingent of automobiles, are scned- jVith the Chiefs similar to the one ° fifth, Boston, sixth, Vic New York, seventh, Larry Doby, Cleveland, eighth, Joe DiMaggio, New York, 1 .ninth and Vic Wertz, Detroit, tenth. Ted Williams of Boston, last year's winner, finished way down. Williams drew only seven votes. The great slugger however missed a good'part of the season because of a broken elbow. · Copping the most valuably player, award completes. Rizzuto's.most brilliant season .in the game. Never much of a'power hitter in the past, Rizzuto switched to a Johnny Mize model .bat at the beginning- of the season and began sitting for extra bases with the heavier -bat. He wound, up -with '50 extra base blows and the highest batting average of his major league career, ..324. In Every Game , Despite his slight stature '(5-foot- 6 inches, 165 pounds) Rizzuto. was the :bnly, Yank: to .play .in every one of, his team's games. He took plenty of punishmenfaround the midway but like-the mounties he seldom 'ailed to' "get his man." Rizzuto, a product of the sand- ots of New York, attempted to jreak into pro baseball with the few. York -Giants and., Brooklyn Dodgers back in the late thirties. was chased" out of ,the park. He-showed up at a Yankle tryout nd made good. Rizzuto .came up 0 the Yanks from Kansas City iii 941 and hit .307. He was in' the avy from' 1943 to 1945. Rizzuto ej'oined the Yanks ; n 1946 andj as-been a tower of .strength ever ince. The votes ^figured on a 54-9-87-6-5-4. 3-S-l b»ii«: Player- Club Point* 1 Phil flirtuto. New York (16) .. 284 2. Billy Goodman, Boxton (4) . .. 150 3. Larry Berra, New York (3) · .. 146 4. George Kell, Dttrort 127 5. Bob Lemon, Cleveland ... .. .. 102 fi.Walt -Dropo, Boiton-..-..... .. 75 7. Vic Raich,, New York 63 8.'Larry-DobV.-Cleveland-.-.-. .. .;· 57 9. Jo DiMaggio, New York -. . . 5 4 " 0 Vic Wertz, Detroit 50 1 Hoot.;Evera, Detroit 38 2. ChiTo Carrasquet, Chicago.^.-. 21 2. Dizzy Trout,'Detroit '. 21 4. Dom DiMaggio, Boston 17 5. Irv Noren, Washington 16 6. Bobby - Doerr, Boston 15 7.'johony IHtee, New York 11 7. Gerry, Priddy, Detroit 11 7. Al Rosen, Cleveland -- 11 It was Galbreath ; who .singled l y engineered Rickej''s from Brooklyn to Pittsburgh. The pirate president, a longtime admirer - of Rickey's front office a_bility, was instrumental in arranging for Rickey to selMiis 25 per cent stock in the Dodgers.- Expert 18,000 Fans For Cage Headliner CHICAGO! Oct. 27. (} -- Some 18,000. fans are expected in Chicago stadium- tonight to see 'basketball's All-Star game.: The Minneapolis Lakers, top professional team, take on the country's outstanding college stars in the llth .annual cage feature. The Lakers a;;e champions' of the National BasketDall association and for the las_t two years winners over the collegians. The score-last year was 94 :to 86. uled for the journey. Don't.forget'the story about the. giant-killer! . Those included on the traveling roster are:· - / CENTERS--Chuck Irwin and Dick Dotzenrod: GUAKDS -- Bob Boyle, -Alex Crutchfield, Joe Low. Gordon.Hon, Willie. Sillik, 'Henry Wade, John Wagner and Henry Lopez. TACKLES--Glen .Bouchet, Howard Cresswell, Charles · Delfosse, Glen Festin and John Richards.. EXDS--Wiggle French, Sam Kavathas, Jim McCain, Larry Monier and Jim. Vance; . - ·QUARTERBACKS--Don Caid, Bill Codd and Don Snyder. . HAJOFBACKS -- Gus Amado, -raig' Drachman, Joel Favara, Dick Ford 1 ,, A. V. Humphrys, Art Lopez, Henry Murguia' and- Ronnie Site. FOLI/BACKS -- Art Halverson and Bill Worthington. ., MANAGER--Pete Mayer. COACHES--Jason .Greer, Hank Egbert and Ken Pearson. ·TRAINER--Ted Bailey. Gorgeous Gussy, Without Lace, Loses Match As Tour Starts^ PHOE5TX'BEARS JfACT ST.'GEORGE, Utah/Oct. 27. (UB lashy passing, ·pinning" and block- ng of the Phbeiiix 'football squad d the team to z 34 .to 0 victory ·erj Dixie college'tere last night Fiva- "years--ago 1 '--Notre Dame trimmed Jowa; 56 to 0, and Army! mnded. Duke,-4S,to 03, in. college: '" ' By WILL ,XEW VORK, Oct. 27. looks like 'a long, hard winter for Gorgeous Gussy Moran, professional tennis' new $75,000 glamor girl. ' - Things don't look too bright, either, for .Tack Kramer, the big boss man of the mercenaries as th e ; net barnstormers moire into Washington today for the second lap of their 100-city tour. Promoter Bofrby. Biggs uncovered his 1950 production last njght at Madison Square Garden, and the results were hardJy what were expected. Gussy, billed as the star of the show, looked cute in a couple of different -costumes, but she had no tennis-shots to match as Mrs. Pauline Bete Addie blasted her asiflc, 6-0, 6-3. * Kramer, the sport's So. !l appeal the last two years, was little 1 more impressive as he 'bowed' miserably to- Pancho "Segura, a little bandy-legged ; guy brought np from,-the 1 prelims,,6-2, 6-2, W. The crowd was 6,520. The gate 'was $16,960. It's going~to take a' lot more people than that to^kcep . Gnssy in lace panties. Promoters' made no bones about .this, being\ a. disappointing start. In 1948, the* tour,-began "-with, a'. S50,OCO-pIug; gate at the Garden'and .last year; it was around $40,000.'^.-/ , · Gussy "didn't wear lace^n/her opening match^-iviUi. Mrs., Addle, - four-time National Amateur champion, .but she rectified that by coming; out for the liiixcil doubles later in a one-piece, blue pique and lace number that fully did justice to her.charms. . :, For the singles, she had on .r rather modest white pique job, with short flared skirt that gave; the customers frequent pcckg'at panties trimmed in gleaming gold. Pauline, an attractive blonde- formerly o£ I/os Angeles, almost stole" Gnssy's costume tfundcr, with a pair of satin bhorf* and cerise sweater that provoked' penetrating whistles from the' jrallery.'-She changed to zebra "· shorts for the 'mixed doubles. "I was terrible," complained Gussy .afterwards. "I ,was so nervous t didn't know '.what to' do. Til do, better." . ' The case with which 8egnro,i wee-idol of Ecuador, trounce* 1 Kramer furnished the mala »ur.. \ prise for-the first jiJghlers. .'*, - Friends said Kramer-was gof- fering from arthritis: He certainly -was far below .the-'form he showed^ in blasting .Riggs .and^ . Pancho , Gonzales -on the ' 1948 and IMft.tonnf.,' , . . · ;'· "Kramer'and GiMiy 1ie»t,P»«l-'.' ine and: S'egura' in the mixed doubles, «·!, «W.'.' ' \ '. '. Tonight: Bock GrttUao, with* '·out lace,"'.". .

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