REDSKINS MAY PLAY IN TUCSON NEXT FALL Streams And Game Trails By JACK ^~^Â·DERWOOD The controlled'deer hunt in the Tucson mountains accounted for a total of 37 deer taken by 95 hunters. All taken were desert mu|e deer and the average weight per animal, field-dressed, was 109 pounds. Tad Knipe, field technician for the Arizona Game 'Fish commission, declared this average, weight to be - - -s considerably u-n- " der the usual. The last time a check was made of mule deer weights the a v e r a g e w a s found to be 16' pounds, which is ,?4'the exact' weigh , ' - - o f the heavies - deer taken in the park t h i s time M o s t l y young bucks were killed Â·Underwood There was no in dicatiori of disease, but, because of the smallness, a lack of the proper feed in the area is apparent. This does not mean that there Daren't some really big bucks in. the park, but it does indicate that the majority are undersized. The h i g h e s t percentage of hunter success in southern Arizona so far, witlvtlie exception of the Tucson mountains), occurred in the Santa Margarita game man- agement''unit. r Out of the first 63 hunters to check out of the 1 .area, 17 of them had nagged their buck. Practically everyone hunt- Ing in the area saw lots of deer and most of them saw bucks, lÂ»it were not in the right place at the right : time. Between 25 and 30 hunters are being allowed in the area each day for the balance of the season. Very few deer have been taken out of "the Santa Ritas to date, according- to a. number of hunters working that district. Contrary to belief .most of the Santa Rita range is open for hunting. Several hunting parties.from Tucson hunted in the Huachuca mountains over the opening but ha.d very little success. Lots of deer were seen but most of them were does. - A good fawn crop is reported from that district, so there must be some bucks some place in those hills. Gl;ttC NOV. 2, 1950--PAGE 21 CLASSIFIED, COMICS, RADIO Snead Waging Uphill N S Battle By KEX ALl'TA PINEHURST, N. C., Nov. 2. (JP)-Slamming Sam Snead has his work cut out for him if he is to retain his North and South Open title and add to the biggest bankroll professional golf has seen for the last .two years. Sammy has been playing and is very much in the running but some tough cookies were ahead of the White Sulphur Springs, W Va.. hot rock as he started today's third round four strokes off the pace in a four-way tie for fourth place. Johnny Palmer, the steady year-old "from Badin. N. C., who makes a habit of picking up .big checks, although seldom .an actua first place finisher, was hanging on jamely in the driver's seat, Johnny- was five strokes off his first day record-equalling 65, but ils fine "70 gave him 135, nine under par for the 6,952-yard No. 2 country club course, and a one- stroke lead. Right on his heels with a 69 after an opening 67 was Jim Ferrier, No.. 2 money winner this year,, from San Francisco. Alone with 137 for third place was veteran Mike Turnesa, White lains, N. Y., who was one of three lole-in-one producers yesterday. His 67' was the best second round core. Then came SneaB * at 139, oined by Chuck Klein, San Ah- onio, Tex.- George Fazio, Washing- or.,'and'Frank Stranahan, Toledo, Ohio, amateur. Very much in the fight at 140, ive strokes away with 18 holes to-j !ay and as many tomorrow, came jiese four: Tommy Bolt, Durham; Cla.ude Harmon, Mamaroneck, N. Y.; Joe Zarhardt, Greensboro, and \larty Furgol, North' Hollywood Calif. .Pressing them were six at 141 and . seven only another stroke In Arizona Through .Palmer finally went over par on he last" hole 'yesterday after 35 loles of par or better play. " He ,-as trapped coming home and Knipe, in checking the first twofcneeded a one-over five. days of the season in the Catalinas, found the hunter success to be just about-normal for that area. Each vear, the Catalinas yield a fair crop of bucks and the guys who are husky enough to work the- rough country usually bag one. 'Â· Sportsmen always have to find something to blame bad luck on. At the Game association meeting ]ast Monday, the concensus was that the weather was ust top hot and the deer are all bedding down right-after daylight. For once, the technicians arid the game rangers agree with the sportsmen on their deduction. One thing every deer hunter does know and that is, when .deer sire bedded,down, you aren't 'going to get one unless you practically kick him out of the brush like a rabbit. The Game association, by vote, changed the name of the organization, .to "THE TUCSON ROD AND GUN CLUB." This discussion about changing the name has gone on for a good many years and finally was Card Is Ready Â· * For Auto Races At Rodeo Oval voted in. Wes Â· Bramhall, secretary, announced that prizes would be given for the largest Kaibab head, the largest desert mule deer head and the largest whitetail head brought to the next meeting. Size will be based on the measurement of the main beam of each antler and not on the spread. Be sure to save those horns and take them to the next meeting Nov. 28. Dr. William Brown of the zoology department at the university gave a fine talk on our wildlife situation in Arizona. He pointed out that game is just as much a crop of the soil as cotton or any other plant.'He-explained that, under the multiple use plan we have to operate our country on, It is just as important to restore the necessary food for/the game'as It' is:to fertilize the soil in order to make land'more productive for domestic crops: By the way, Dr.' Brown, is not only a student of wildlife tut a darn good sportsman and hunter, too. ; . . ' - . Roger .Morris, assistant supervisor of the Coronado national forest, asks that all hunters be very careful with cigarettes and camp fires. Two fires-have .been reported already ; that were started by hunters. So watch it and be sure you have every bit of fire out before you leave camp. , The buffalo hunt will be held at the Raymond ranch. Dec. 7 through 10. Permits will be issued by public drawing at the Game Pish com- missioii offices in Phoenix. Dates for applving have not yet been set, but should be within the next few days. Â· , Remember, desert mule deer season does not Â· open until the '9th. All deer hunting closes the 12th, so during, the last four days either whitetail game. -^ v :".Â·-' ATHLETE DIES , WASHINGTON, ' Nov. 1.--ffi-- Jim Fielding, 21, of Metuchen, N. J., a Georgetown University sopoho- more widely known for ,-his work as a sprint star In scholastic, and,collegiate track circles, died tonight s.t the University hospital. Fielding entered the. hospital Friday suffering from chronic nephritis, a kid- nÂ»y ailment. or mule deer are legal This 48th North and South has been one for the books. After the goings-on of the first two days there was no telling what today would bring, Â· Thirty-five players bettered par 72 in the first round and, although the figure was cut to 20 yesterday, 31 still were under par 144 for 36 holes. And the- outbreak of hole-in-one fever was something else. . The tournament, had never seen an ace, but yesterday three were recorded in-some four hours. In- addition to Turnesa's, there were holes-in-one by Steve Doctor, Kane, Pa., professional, and Harry Dee, Mamaroneck, N. Y., pro. Doctor's came, on No. 9 as did Tur- nesa's, but his score for the round was over the~ limit made by tants for the third round of this $7,500 event. Hope To Battle NY Grid Club Game Is Arlrauged ' For Charities By Lodges By SKIBO McKAV Arrangements are being made already for. this state's 1951 foot- jail season, to be introduced with an exhibition professional game between the Washington Redskins and an . unnamed opponent from the National Football league here stadium, discussion late yesterday with Emmet Quinlan, Harry Cjpstellb, long-time friend of George Preston Marshall, learned that the Knights - of Columbus -and Lodge 'were interested in contacting two pro elevens for a charity game here next year. Costello immediately \-elayed the Tetails by telephone to -Marshall, owner and president of .the .Red" skins, who was very much inter- in the proposed game. Marshall welcomed the' suggestion so much that he .plans to bypass two Washington state cities to'bring his Redskins to , Tucson because it is a better all-around city for the purpose of selling and distributing professional football, not to mention that the Washington preseason training camp is closer." (The .'Skins train near ios Angeles). No Opponent Yet The opponent and date are not definite. Official preseason sched- iules are not drawn up until the JDecember meeting of National (Football league chiefs on the west i coast. However, Marshall lists the New York. Yankees as the most logical choice, since that team will be available at the early date "and has tremendous drawing power with its conference championship potential. Selection No. 2 is the San Francisco Forty-Niners. Quinlan and his local grou-p were 78, giving him a 152 total, two Â· the limit made by 78 contes- Pacific Coast Loop May Become 4-A League CINCINNATI, Nov. 2. (Â£)--It has been almost five years since the Pacific Coast league'made its first big demand to be recognized as a major league. Now it looks as if the coast leaguers'are making some-prdgress. Yesterday Baseball Commissioner A. B. Chandler said-it had been decided to "give relief to the coast league as the facts justi- f y " He explained that might mean placing the league in a.new- 4-A classification.among A 10-race jalopy program, with a guaranteed purse of $750 and seating space for 7,000 auto enthusiasts, was. announced today, by Dudley Froy, promoter for the Tucson Auto and Cycle Racing association^ The.card will be presented Nov. 19| at the Rodeo grounds track. .Highlights of the program are a 75-lap main event, a 35-lap semi- main, a 10-lap Frank Whiting trophy race and a 10-lap English sports car race. Outright cups will be awarded to winners, in all of these big events. . Competing in the Frank Whiting event for S50 as well as the trophy will be TACRA's five high point drivers of- 1950. They are Bill Cheesbourg, Johnny Dye, Kurt Steiobach, Cletus Rhinehart, Roger McCluskey and R. C. Whitwell. The English sports car race will feature a. flock of British open MG's, purchased from World Wide Motors. Here's the program as set up by be recognized as a major league Since then, the request has been tempered to a plea that its players be exempt from the "major league draft. It was that request which was considered yesterday by the major- minor league executive committee; The Pacific Coast league now is in class AAA among the minors along with the International league and the American association. Jus- Decide In December what is to be done Froy: 1:15 p.m.- -Time trials. 2:15 p.m.--Official opening ceremony. 2:30 p.m.--Trophy laps). dash (three 2:40 p.m.--Frank Whiting_ trophy race. 2:50 p.m.--Heat 1 (eight laps). 3:05 p.m.--Heat 2 (eight laps). 3:20 p.m.--Heat 3 (eight laps). 3:35 p.m.--Heat 4 (eight laps). 3:50 p.m.--Semi-main. Intermission. 4:10 p.m. --English sports car race. 4:20 p.m.--Main event. Boxer Gets Offer After Fight Here Houston's Bobby Weeks wasn't Branch Rickey, too' happy about the presence of Davis-Monthan's Andy B.orrego in the Tucson Sports .center .ring with him last week, but no doubt he is glad-today that.Movie Mogul Bill Thomas was just-outside the squared circle. Â· Thomas, of Pine-Thomas Productions, was impressed by the Â· IS- year-old's spirited losing battle in the four-round .main preliminary. He believes Weeks has a great ring future ahead, if given proper sup; port. Ronald Heagan, sitting with Thomas, voiced the same opinion. So Thomas, through Tucson Promoter- Bill Santos, -has/offered to bring Weeks to Hollywood and sponsor his boxing career. The youngster's response" to the generous effer is due Mondajr. ably won't be decided until the major-minor, meeting in St. Peters: burg, Fla., in December. Chandler explained, however,'-that the coast league has peculiar' problems in that it outdraws the other AAA leagues, plays a Â· longer schedule and seven of its eight clubs are independently owned. The commissioner said, however, all three AAA leagues would be surveyed as to all of -their operations. IN MJEL AS BAGNELL VS. ARMY There was no definite informa- ana passing, in ipÂ» pays M"as to Se type of "relief" that represents more than 65 , ^h be riven the Pacific Coast of the yardage gamed by tl might- be given league but the thought was expressed that the draft price for coast league players might be increased from .$10,000 to ,$25,000. Another suggestion was that the coast league be able- to keep its players longer .before they become subject to the draft. No Radio Decision There was no. decision at the meeting about the broadcasting of major league games in minor league territory or any change in the disposition of 8975,000 received from the radio and television rights for the last World Series. Some of the players have been asking that a part of that money be dumped into the fund in which first .division clubs - of the two major leagues share. Originally, it was intended that most or all of the money go into the players' pension fund. The meeting also brought no-decision as "to the status of jobless Chandler said, however, that Rickey, former boss of the Brooklyn Dodgers, has a job but that he couldn't disclose any details.' ; 'The Mahatma, here for the meeting declared just as vehemently that "I don't. know_ of any job I have just now, but maybe the commissioner has some later information." Â· Â· The rumors still wavered between-the Pittsburgh. Pirates and St. Louis'. . MARINO KAYOS GARZA HONOLULU, Nov. 1. (U.R^-Dado Marino, world flyweight champion, knocked out Bo'bby : Garza in the seventh round of an overweight bout at Honolulu stadium ^ist nigit. NEW YORK, Nov. 2. (/?)--Two offensive leaders v of the' Eastern Intercollegiate Football association -an..individual and a team--will meet personally when Penn and Army clash, Saturday. The individual is, of course, Penn's Captain Reds Bagnell. He tops all players in the 35-college EIFA on total offense, according to figures released today by that association. Army holds a similar distinction among the teams. Could Snap Skein Bagnell is one big' reason, why Saturday's, game at Franklin Field, Philadelphia, is expected to prove the toughest the Cadets have had this season--one which could halt Army's unbeaten skein at 25. In Penn's, five games, Sslfenell has picked up 1,177 yards, running and passing, in 159 plays. That per cent Â· the entire team, which ranks fifth in that respect with 361 yards per game (1,805 for five). Bagnell is eighth in rushing with o87 : yards, and fourth' in pass completions with 47 in 87 tries. Army's Black Knights of the Hudson are.first^in three depart-^ ments and second in another in! the team standings. They are best in total offen.se with 450 yards per game after winning all five starts; in total defense with 192.2 yards per game allowed, and in rushing "offense with 350.8 yards per game. Princeton heads them in rushing defense with S4.S yards per game permitted, compared .to Army's S6. In addition to being tops in that phase of the game, Princeton's Tigers are second to Army in total offence -with 440.G yards per game and in rushing offense with 324.6. Doyjie Leads Rushers Lel;igh, the only other unbeaten team besides Army and Princeton in the EIFA, has th elsacling rusher and punter in Dick Doyne. He has 559 . yards in 101 rushing attempts .and for, 18,- kicks has an average of 41.4. Thanks' vto Charley Maloy's pitching and Tom McCann's catching, Holy Cross excels in -passing. The Crusaders are showing the way in aerial offense with 222.4 yards per game. Maloy leads in completions and yardage with 64 (in 138 tries) for seeking the the Detroit opposing services Lions, employers Fred Enke Jr., former University Arizona great. Marshall will In this era o.f modern football we often forget the gridiron heroes ahead of our time who cradled the. sport out of its infancy into one of the greatest'athletic attractions- known. . Â· . . . . . . . . ; . . . .'.. : Many of the old-timers we have heard of. Some we .have. seen perform. And there are others we would-like to'know- more about. Such as the background of Harry 'Costello, now visiting our city for a few days.rest during.a'strenuous after-dinner speaking tour. Costello, a rotund personality nearing his 58th birthday and a far cry from the 17-year-old, 145-pounder who made his first appearance for Georgetown university, is a legendary grid figure to this nation who four decades ago : was famous : as a drop kicker, punter and tackier. Â· Â· Forty years ago is a long time to recall just who was making the headlines. B.ut it was 'then that the man we generally accept as the greatest--Jim-Thorpe--played. It was ironical that Costello HARRY COSTELLO sins became so recognized since his best performances came m . one particular game each of his four college years... But, it was the one game all the time' that counted. In those. days the schedules were comprised of maybe nine or ten games. And Georgetown pointed for just one'-the University of Virginia rivalry which had , begun . back in 1878. It made no difference in ihe outcome of the rest.- '. . _ . , His first year, as a 17-year-old, Costello beat.Virgima, ole-handed. He drop, kicked for three-point goals of 34, 46 and 56 yards against a 19-mile wind and took^a punt. for .a 68-yard touchdown run that Norman (Skip) Wymand. added the conversion to win, 16-0. . . , The following year against the Virginians, Costello booted/ a field goal 'that Virginia newspapers claimed was the greatest ever attempted. The ball travelled from approximately mid-field and against a heavy wind. To make it. even. tougher the game was played on a rain soaked field, -thus the; bail was much heavier. Georgetown took the 'game, -9-0. - ; . The 1912 Georgetown- Virginia game was the most famous Â· of them' all. Virginia- was established a 3 to 1 favorite; and, such an encounter in a discussion with Bert Bell, NFL commissioner, but figures the best .chances will be in lining up the Yanks or 49ers. It was advised .by Marshall to conduct' the game on a Wednesday or Thursday night before" or. after Labor day (first week in September). "From past experience : of 14 years, m which we have never lost financially in an exhibition game, those days are most preferable. I find," said Marshall. I Ticket Price $3 j Contracts, for all professional exhibition games are set on a standard basis by the NFL. Therefore, each team will collect $20,000 of- the gross gate (or an option of a three-day split between the Redskins, opponents and promoters) coming from Arizona stadium's 55,000 'seats, which will go for' .$3 each, plus tax, in all sections. Ten per cent will be paid for the use of 'the stadium, two per cent to -the NFL and the co-spon- jors will also share the profits from programs and' concessions. Under normal conditions, .Marshall said, the Redskins would come-for less, but under the NFL contract provisions it didn't seem possible. The game may .be'underwritten for $25,000 or $30,000. Of that, $20,000 would be split between the two teams upon signing of contracts and the remainder used for promotion by the" two local civic m . - . n case of a tie won. By vote of the student -group; Costello; was elected to "borrow" the forelock - of , Napoljepn's. hair from In ,,_ the school's trophy room and bet, on the game. Costellq . also wagered his sister's diamond earrings. ... - - ; - - " , Â· The game progressed smoothly on both sides and__tne score was 13-13 with only 30 seconds' left before the final, gun The players became nervous--for after all Napoleons., hair was bet. Signal-caller Costello made his own choice- of trying for a drop kick. It was successful and George-; town won, 16-13. The distance of-the kick? Oh, yes-56 yards and the ball was planted one. yard m;.from the ? sidelines. ' ' . . . ' i'-*---n,--ii~'-- r -' As result of the 1913 game, Virginia severed football, re-. its Washington, D. C. foe: This time the' ginTanV were favored 10 to 1, figuring that Georgetown-rau] not possibly win four straight. And besides, they hadgust beaten Harvard, the No. Â·'! team 'in:the country. : . , . . . . The field was a real quagmire, what with two days ; of rain Costello carried the opening kickoff to the Virginia one yard line and Plugger Murray scored:-Virginia'.went aheaS... with, a touchdown and extra point, 7-6. The score .remained that way until the last 31-seconds. ' ' Â· - Â· " ' ,, ' " / j - ' With the ball on his ow.n 17-yard line, Costello punted on fourth down. The ball soared to the Virginia six--a distance of 77 yards--where Robert Goutch mishandled ^tHe: ball after it hit a water hole. Goutch and the ball went into. the end zone where a Georgetown^man recovered the ball for two points and victory, 8-7. . . , - . , One of the oddities of Costello's 30 drop, kicks made m college' was the fact- that -none, of them were more' than a foot off center of the crossbar. ' ,/ Drop kicking to him was an instinct.-ien years-ago he gave demonstrations in that lost art of today, by drop kicking nerfectly 30 to 35 yards blindfolded with an automatic'one- 4Tth G ^lanTof half step backwards with'his left foot and. a -full step- for- the guarantee to each club oe paid. Â· will! ward with his right. , , - , - , ' Â«TT To Costello, Thorpe was'the greatest of all players.. He question, 1,099 yards and is. tied with Dick Doheny of Fordham in touchdown' 1 '" 1 ' 1 passes" with 10. McCann is head man i'n pass receiving with 23 for 302 yards. Penn State has the best passing defense, allowing 5S.4 yards per game in five starts. Of Hialeah's racing officials, m /-VTÂ» T Â· T iwas a perfect specimen" of manpower, fast and with terrific, lempe-U.0 .lniurea;i str ength as a runner," says our visitor. "He-was a trifle over V 1? ~w A TM Tol-^Â« six feet tall and weighed between 189 and 194 and ran like a A-nays Are AaKeii locomdtivecomingatyou ;Â» _ Â· v , _ - "With the exception of Thorpe, I seriously doubt that any of the players of my old days could make the teams of these modern clubs which I consider far, far superior to the teams of old," Costello opines on the muck asked Thorpe was the'greatest punter-1 ever saw," ^Costello continued ."In practice I have seen him kick perfect spirals from goal to goal 99 out of 100 times:-He.could punt under game conditions 65 yards with the trajectory not over 20,feet above the ground. He 1 was a superb coffin corner kicker. Angles meant nothing to him." Before the 1911 season, Thorpe had run past every-great safetyman he faced. Then came the Georgetown-Carlisle game Thorpe came .toward Costello seven times and:.seven times'Costello nailed him by tackling both legs-: just, above TEMPE, Nov. 2. (/P)-- X-rays "will be studied today to. determine if Arizona . State college at Tempe Quarterback Bob Hendricks has broken any bones in his left foot. Hendricks, sophomore from Ajo who has been the No. 1 signal caller for the Devils to date; went down suddenly as he attempted to cut back on a pass play .during practice last night. If we're lucky and it isn't frac- we may get him back in , 10 days," Coach Ed Doherty said. "If it's broken, he's out for the season. It appeared certain the Devils No. 1 passing quarterback will mis? this Saturday's fray with San Diego State college here. Harold Self, junior: from. Casa Grande, was slated to start against Steward John E, Campbell, Starter San Diego State in the quarterback George Cassidy and Timer Al Nun position; but Doherty was count- tiave worked at the track since the ing pn Hendricks to see plenty of opening in 1925. ' '--"'-"" iservid'e. the knees. Costello' lists the seven top' punters he has ever seen as: Thorpe (Carlisle), Shorty DesJardienes (Chicago), Ted Roy (Yale) Johnny Ppe (Princeton), Ted Nesser (sandlotter with Columbus Panhandles), Robert Goutch (Virginia), and Eddie Mahan (Harvard). v Washington Lee Surprises Southern Loop By BOBERT MOORE (1'his is the seventh of a scries reviewing college- football by major conferences.) RICHMOND, Va., Nov. 2. (P)-The Southern conference is experiencing its first about-face in years. For the'first time in a" long while, one of the football teams which ordinarily' dwells in t'he Tear echelon of the big 17-cInb circuit is perched at the top of the heap. The team is Washington and Lee university. All of the pre : season chatter centered around Duke, Maryland, William and Mary and North Carolina. Nobody mentioned Washington and Lee! ' -' : Â· .-Â· - ' . " . But today, Washington and Lee leads the league with fonr conference victories and no defeats. Its triumphs have been convincing 27-6 over Furman, 26-7 over West Virginia, 20-0' over Tib e Citadel and."-47-12 /over Davidson, Washington and !*Â«'* critics are many. The team coached by George Barclay, a-former North Carolina All-America g u a r d , , hasn't played anybody, they insist. Yet, Barclay and his aces, pointed with pride to their two defeats for proof they're sound as a football machine. Virginia, b i g g e s t non-loop power in the Southern conference area, whipped Washington and Lee in the last minute, 26-21. Tennessee, the nation's eleventh- ranking team, just did edge WL 27-20, Until Washington and Lee statistically thrashed Tennessee last Saturday, nobody had scored more than nine points in a game- against the vaunted Volunteers. To win the championship, Washington and Lee must go unbeaten in the conference. It faces the two .lowest-ranking clubs in the standings, Virginia Tech (0-3) next Saturday and the University of Richmond (0-4) Nov. 23. A loss UkeJy wuW hand, the crown on a silver .platter to Clemson, which has a tie with South Carolina to mar its otherwise perfect season'^ -record. CIcmson, with two league vie- tories and that tie, closes out its conference campaigning Nov. 18 against weak Purnian. Washington and Lee isn't a team with one great star, al- thongli Coach Barclay insists his quarterback,. Gil Bocctti, is the finest split-T director' in the, college ranks today. It's a ivcll- rontided outfit loaded with experienced seniors and skilled in fundamentals. Barclay says his team could pile up yardage against any team in the country. Thc-teams the prc.season prognosticators voted most likely to succeed.in the title scrap cither have been victimized by little- regarded squads or spent the past couple of Saturdays .knocking each other out of- contention. North Carolina State (2-3) rose to whip Maryland, 16-13, to what niay be labeled the year's great est upset, .^faryland, which some crystal-ball gazers thought'.would coast through its schedule, turned on Duke, 26-14. Defending Champion North Carolina, lacking the explosive powers, it possessed during the fonr years Charlies (Clioo Choo) Justice was around, was edged by Wake Forest, another team which has surprised, 13-7. William and Mary, plagued by injuries, has be?n the circuit's biggest disappointment If Virginia belonged to the league,-It would be topping the standings. The south's biggest athletic orphan has downed, five conference ' members -- George Washington, Virginia. Military, Virginia Tech; Washington and Lee and West Virginia. Virginia's only -loss was to 13th,ranking Pennsylvania, 21-7. Â· Stars are plentiful. Duke is proud of Tailback Billy, Cox, who has broken just about every of- | fensive record in the school's | history, and End Blaine Earon. Clemson Coach Frank Howard says he has a "dream backficld" that includes Jackie Calvcrt, Ray Mathews and Fred Gone. Bocetti,Fullback Walt Michaels and Center Joe McCutchcon stand out at Washington and Lee.. Handy Andy Davis, a terrific passer, can do lio harm at George Washington. Tailback Ed Mooney keeps North Carolina State" on the move. But South Carolina, beaten by Duke and tied by Cleiuson, probv ably has the closest thing to pigskin player perfection in Half-back Steve Wadiak. Wadiak, tagged with the nickname 'The Cadillac,' has lugged the leather 94 times and' gained 70S yards. One coach branded him another Steve Van Burcn, the fellow who .used to perform for Louisiana State and now is a professional star with the Philadelphia Eagles. (Tomorrow--Southeastern conference).
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