Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on January 18, 1952 · Page 9
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 9

Green Bay, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Friday, January 18, 1952
Page 9
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Five ii St. Norbert Tops Lewis menca Five, 70-60 Stairs Picks .4 yr J f i ,ii'rii Tp Packer Draft hi Jim Rirchay Leads Knights With 17 LOCKPOftT, III. Combining Four Most Valuable Players From Big Ten Also Included By ART DALLY NEW YORK Five All America stars, headed by Quarter back Vito (Babe) Parilli of Kentucky, and four of the Big Ten's Gmst valuable players, topped by fullback Bill Reichardt of Iowa, were among the 30 college football players selected by the Green Bay Packers in the National Football league's 17th annual draft here Thursday and early today. Packer Head Coach Gene Ron-ani backed up his No. 1 choice, the brilliant Parilli, who threw 19 touchdown passes last fall, with these proven All-America aces e 1 1 chosen to bolster weuk spots or 1951: End Bill liowton of Pice, the No. 2 choice, a flashy 6-foot-2, 1 8 5-pound pass-catching end and defensive halfback who runs the century in under 10 seconds. II alfback Bobby Dillon of Texas, the No. 3 pick, a 6-1 182-pound ttrictly-defensive article who specializes in pass Interceptions. Michigan Negro Tackle Tackle Tom Johnson of Michigan, the sixth choice, a powerful ' Negro 230-poundcr with tremendous speed for his size. Center and linebacker Chuck Boerio of Illinois, carrying 200 pounds, who back-boned the mini's middle defense last fall. He was the 20th choice. Of the quintet of A-A stars, Howton and Dillon are 4-F's and virtually safe from the military draft. Parilli, Johnson and Bo Dillon of the centers and guards can be used as linebackers. Konzani pointed the Bay draft at strength ening the club chiefly on defense the general weak spot of last yesr. One of the prizes in the defensive line was Dave Banner, a big shot tackle from Arkansas who packs 242 pounds. Another was John Schuetzner, a 220-pound de fensive end and tackle from North Carolina who, incidentally, is a war veteran. I. D. Russell of Southern Methodist plays just about everything on defense linebacker, middle guard or tack le. He weighs 220. Among the offensive stars be sides Parilli, Howton and Rei chardt are Bill Roffler, a dark horse entry from Washington State, who packs 185 pounds as a halfback; Billy Burkhalter, a swift halfback from Rice; Karl Kluckhohn, a pass-catcher from Colgate who stands 6-2; Herb Zimmerman, a good running guard from Texas Christian who carries 220 pounds; Art Klein- schmidt, an offensive guard from Tulane with 230 pounds; and Bill TURN TO PACKERS, PAGE 10 What To Do With Yanks Next Problem for NFL Collins Demands Better Break on Home Game Dates By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK UP) Irnpres sario Ted Collins, temperamental owner of the New York Yanks, hinted broadly today he may fi nally make good his oft-repeated threat to walk out of the National Football league unless he gets better home playing dates With the drafting of 360 college players out of the way, the first order of business was the airing of the grievances of the dapper television and radio producer and thev cive promise of producing a Sports Mirror Rv the Associated Press Today A Year Ao The Baltimore Colts withdrew from the National Kootball leaffue. Five Veara Aro The Detroit TiKers told veteran Hank Green-berg to the Pittsburgh Pirate for an unannounced price. Ten Years Ago Joe DiMaggio of the New York Yankees was voted the "plaver of the year" by the New York Baseball Writers' association. Twenty Vears Ago Bill Dickey and Ben Chapman were numbered among the early holdout of the New York Yankees. Complete '52 Packer Draft List School Player Parilli, Vito; Kentucky Howton, Hill; Hire Dillon. Hubby; Texan x Costa, timer: North Carolina St. crio are members of ROTC andjVxo S possioiy couia piay one season before service. Reichardt was the first of the Keicharrit, Kill; low llecket. Mel: Indiana Teteak. Darrel; Wisconsin Klttinsrhmidt, Art; Tulane Wilson, William; Texas a Hair, Hilly; C'lrmton Moman, Jack; Michigan State Floyd, Bobby Jack; Texas Christian Coatta, John; Wisconsin Peterson, Don; Michigan Tisdale, Howard; S. F. Austin State Tex Pont, John: Miami, Ohio Hoerlo, harles; Illinois Zimmerman, Herb; Texas Christian Kluckhohn, Karl; Colgate Kanral, Frank; Michigan State Sihtielnrr, John; North Carolina I.apradd, Charles; Florida Slokes, Charles: Tennessee Russell, I. I.; Southern Methodist Karrett, Bill; Notre Dame Strattnn. Bill; Lewis Fuikersnn, Jark; Mississippi Southern x Traded to Browns. . '. . Sports Cocktails most valuable players of the Bigl Komer, Milium, Washington Bute Ten to be selected. The others SiJ.. uVin.-Vv... are halfback Don Peterson driving 180-pounder from Michigan, the 16th choice; quarterback Johnny Coatta of Wisconsin, the 15th selection; and Boerio. Reichardt, who gained 737 yards in 178 rushes for an average of 4.14 behind a poor line last fall, was the Bays' seventh choice and their first fullback pick. Ronzani concentrated on athletes from larger schools, with only three of his picks coming irom so-caneo srrum msimiuons. 7Ifs titU. S'MtfUe'' ,wCi7th choice Howard usaaie,- a zau pound, tackle from Stephen F. Austin State college of Texas. Oddly enough Tisdale was one of three boys picked from that tiny school, the others going to the Chicago Bears and Detroit Lions. Lewis College Fullback The other two Packer picks from the small schools were 29th choice Bill Stratton, a 210-pound fulback from Lewis college who was coached by Packer backfield mentor Ray McLean at Lewis two years ago, and 30th pick Jack Fulkerson of Mississippi Southern, a 230-pound tackle. Aiming at the future 1953 for sure and possibly even next fall, Rortzanl grabbed off four highly-prized juniors, three of whom are being boomed for All-America honors next fall. The A-A trio, picked on the 13th, 14th and 15th rounds, includes halfback Billy Hair of Clemson, a speed mer chant; bruising tackle Jack Mor gan of Michigan State, a 235-pounder; and Bobby Jack Floyd, the powerful all-Southwest conference fullback who stacks 205 pounds. The fourth futuree was Chuck Lapradd, a roughie tackle et 222 pounds from the Universi ty of Florida. These four will be eligible when their classes graduate next June but chances are they II re main In school though they'll be welcome if they want to try pro football next fall. In all Konzani bagged nine players from the tough Big Ten conference. Besides Coatta from Wisconsin, the Packers got Darrel Teteak, the tough-rabbit linebacker who hails from Oshkosh, on the ninth round. An assistant for veteran offensive center Jay Rhodemyre came in the person of Mel Becket of Indiana, a 220-pound all-Big Ten selection, who was picked on the eighth round. Becket, a service veteran, was the first center grabbed. The remaining Big Ten star was Frank Kapral, a 210- pound guard from Michigan State the 23rd choice. Half of Backs Defensive The Packers, overall, came up with 13 backs, six tackles, four guards, four ends and three cen ters. Half the backs specialize as defensive outfielders while most Pos. IJB Ellll Hit (. T T FB C GIB fi MB HB E HB T FB OB HB T HH C G f: g r. T c B HB B T II T. fi-l -I 6-1 6-3 -? 1-11 -J 3-10 5- l ' -l i-io t-i S 6- 1 S-ll i-ll 3-11 6-3 3-S 3-11 -? 3-10 6-3 6-3 6-2 6-1 3-9 6-3 r Traded Packers by Bears, Thomason Stydahar tc( . )"'iteD J If He's to n instinctive fighter; has be, as a matter of fact. with that brain of his'." Eagles Give Rams Fullback, Draft Choice for Thomason Los Angeles Fair-Haired Team at New York; Reichardt Big Sweat; Lambeau Isn't There By ART DALEY Press-Gazette Sports Editor NEW YORK. N. Y. It wasn't long ago that the Chicago Bears got all the luck . . . Everything they touched turned to gold . . This conference is readv to pass the horseshoe charm over to the Los Angeles Rams, who ended up 1951 by backing into the National conference title and then took all the marbles by whacking Cleveland's Browns , . . Thev made it two lucks in a row by winning the bonus choice here Thursday morning, naming quarterback Bill Wade of Vanderbilt . . . But the payoff came Thursday afternoon wnen they asked and received what they wanted for the services of Bob Thom.-.snn. the sharn-shootine Quarterback wno "Droke in wnn me Packers last fall . . I he an nouncement said that the Rams got veteran fullback Jack Myers and "a draft choice" . . . We're here to tell you that that draft choice is the Eagles' No. 1 pick a year hence . . Myers will be used chiefly as a linebacker. The Packers, oddly enough, might have forced the Eagles into the Thomason deal . . The Eagles had planned to nab either Wade or Babe Parilli, who was grabbed by Packer Coach Gene Ronzani right in front of the Eagles . . Knowing that they could get Thoma son, the fcagles went ahead and drafted Johnny Blight in the first round and then took tackles in their next three picks . . . Bright will be the first Negro ever to play for the Eagles. The Bears may have their first Negro in history on the field next fall Ed Macon, College of Pacific back, their second choice Ronzani hasn't worked any trades yet but he's constantly hud dling with Paul Brown, coach of the Clevelanders . . . Maybe Gene is consoling bald Paul on the Bob Gain deal of last fall ... It was revealed that unpredictable Mr. Gain has signed up for at least two, and possibly four years with Uncle Sam . . . All of which makes Ronzani's No. 1 choice of a year aeo. criticized in some circles, a right smart move . . . Last year at the draft in Chicago, Ronzani wanted fullback Leon Heath of Oklahoma in the worst way, but Washington took him ahead of the Packers ... So Gene settled for Gain . . . Heath wound up as a third stringer while the Packers got four players out of the deal with the Browns for Gain . . . Two of the four ex-Browns, Dom Mo selle and Ace Loomis, may see considerable offense next fall . . "Two of our early choices, How. ton and Dillon, are great defen. sive backs; maybe we can keep Dom and Ace on offense next year," Ronzani commented . The Browns here said that Loomis had "definite class" as an offen sive back but "Paul just needed defensive backs and couldn't give him much chance on offense" . . . Incidentally,- before the Rams slipped Thomason to the Eagles, Ram coach Joe Stydahar said that he'd let Green Bay keep Bobby for Billy Grimes and the first Packer choice next year. The Packers biggest sweat after the first round yesterday was one Bill Reichardt. the great Iowa fullback . . . After Parilli, Ron zani said "we had to go tor de fensive strength first and then get that fullback" ... He nabbed de- bigger show than any of his TV or radio programs. Now what are Collins' grievances? "I simply want what any club owner in the league is entitled to," Collins declared. "I want my share of playable home dates, the same as any other team. I've never had them." "You can say this is it," he continued. "I am going to grt six home dates or else. There are a lot of other people in this league who are behind me because they believe in fair play." Asked whether his "or else" ultimatum meant he was prepared to sell the Yanks' franchise if his demands were not met, Collins merely shugged his shoulders and replied: "I'm doing pretty well in television." The Yanks lost approximately $350,000 last year. They pay a $50,000 rental to the baseball Yankees for use of Yankee sta dium, plus another $25,000 to the football Giants for permission to play in New York. Collins has an agreement with the Maras, Giant owners, to take six home games after the Giants have their pick of six. This is for the privilege of invading NFL territory owned by the Giants. Under this arrangement, the Yanks last year were given the wt.l iirsi two weeks oi me campaign itoiOct. 1 and Oct. 7. Unfortunate-JJi'ly fr them, such a minor matter 22ias a hot pennant race and a World Series took place then and 21,5 the Yanks games had to be trans-2-'o ferred to other cities. They also got the last four m weeks of the season ending Dec. ly 14. The weather was slightly un-i-s favorable then. In the meantime I;; the Giants got the six middle iso! Sundays from Oct. 12 to Nov. IHOi 16. no Collins will get the same i: dates he got last season." said Jark Mara quietly but firmly. "If he wants to play nights he may. But he ran't schedule a game later than Thursday prior to one of ours." "We have to quit gambling against New York teams winning baseball pennants, Collins Said. "We have-to extend the season. There are 40 weeks between Sept. 28 (opening of the football season) and April 15 (start of the ( 7m II ! rt v ' I J- kl-A v 4. rf Mill? 4 ' Future Packers Three of the 30 players chosen by the Packers in the National Football league draft at New York Thursday for 1952 "delivery" are shown above. At left it Vito (Babe) Parilli, Kentucky's standout passing quarterback, while at right (top) is Dare! Teteak, rugged Wisconsin linebacker who hails from Oshkosh, and (bottom) Jonnny Coatta, the Badgers' ace quarterback. 52 To ake or Break 22B 195 2111 2!0 2?? 210 210 184) 2I 230 Jays, Reis; Seghi Back Club Lost $4,131 In '51, Report To Stockholders By LEE REM MEL The 1952 season is "the make or break year" that may well decide whether organized baseball re mains in Green Bay. President Len J. Reis of the Community Baseball association made this forthright statement in his report to Bluejay stockholders at their annual meeting in the new Legion hall Thursday night. Citing the fact speed, aggressiveness and team work the St. Norbert Knights of W. De Pete defeated the Lewis college Flyers, 70-00, here Thursday night in a Midlands confer ence g.irne. It w;is the third victory against one setback for the Knights, who are now tied for second place in the standings. The Flyers received their fifth setback against one defeat. St. Norbert grabbed an early 12-9 lead in the initial period and gradually worked the margin to 17-15 at the end of the first quarter. It increased the spread to 30-24 at the hiilftime whistle. Going into the final frame, St. Norbert rolled onto a 47-40 margin. Uitchay Attacks Big guns in the Knight attack were Jim Ritchay, a guard, and Bob Hocrning, a forward, with 17 and lfj points respectively. Guard Neil Carey of the host squad, however, led both teams in scoring by contributing a total of 10 baskets and a free throw for 21 points. The Knights utilized speed to a good advantage in the first half to open up scoring opportunities time and again. This was noteworthy in the second period when little Ritchay set up fast breaks with down the court passing. St. Norbert opened the second half when Bob Bugalske connected on a one-handed push. Then Ritchay wheeled in a basket from the free throw circle. The combination of Bugalske and Ritchay clicked as the game progressed in the final frame. Box score: ST. Press-Gazette? NORBERT ! LEWIS Bf P 5 2 2 4 2 0 1 5 2 4 4 5 1 0 1 1 1 01 llolton. f HorrniiiK, t t'rrtten, c Kugalskr, g ISirsmtlial, g irman, e Ritchay, g Menem, Hanrahan, Kartoi, f Hoyce. t kius, r Callahan, e Hock, g Aman, g t hupka, g Carey, g Totals B F P f 3 4 1 9 a 9 2 1 9 0 1 Z 3 S 1 1) 1 4 0 1 I 1 2 IV 1 2 Totals 28 14 13 St. Norbert 17 23 17 I Lewis 13 S is 23 10 17 1370 20 SO operated at a loss of $4,131.10! in 1951 and nowj has a deficit of; 59,731.59, Reis, declared: "If wej don't come out. this year, I'm I afraid we may J have to give up baseball. "Green Bay should be the last one to throw in tne sponge, ne 'but we can't keep that the asso- Green Bay, Wis., Friday Evening, January 18, 1952 ciation had: 'JL-, Seghi -1 .u- t ' .i. 4k. conceaea, S1A Ul IJ1C111. I HUII t IdflC UIC r , . , , , i -,,! UULUIlg UUI litTdU) dgdlliaL UIC WCLLi year after year. first two weeks." The Yanks last year drew some 30,000 fans to their four home games. They played the last game in freezing weather to a turnout of less than 6,000 spectators. They won only one of 12. Lake Superior Only Ski Area Available For This Week End 'We have to get people into our ball park," the Bluejays' top executive emphasized, "and to do this we must have help from all civic organizations in the city not in Devils Favored To Score 33rd Win in Intra-City Series FOX VALLEY CONFERENCE W L Pet. iSheb. ;. B Sheb. i Fond Central .... 4 WEST 1 North 1 du Lac 1 .833 .667 .667 .7 .667 .167 .167 .167 Tonieht's Games WEST at FAST. Applrton at Manitowoc Fond du Lac at Oshkosh Saturday Night's Game Central vs. North fensers on the second and third rounds, bolstered his tackles on the fifth and sixth (the fourth choice- went to the Browns) and then tagged hard-hitting Reich ardt to work with Jack Cloud and Fred Cone, who could possibly be shifted to a hallback spot next tail . . . Ronzani, whose one-back formation last year drew praise from around the country after coaches and writers saw it on the coast-to-coast TV of the Detroit game Thanksgiving day, says he hasn't decided on which formation to use next fall ... He winked at a couple of writers, "Maybe we'll use the single wing" . . . Naturally, they couldn't see Parilli in the single wing and you can bet Gene can't either . . . Ronzani and his aides (Ray Me Lean, Dick Plasman and Jack Vainisi) were in the conference room one hour and a half before the draft session started Thursday morning, arriving there at 8:30 to mako sure they got a table near a wall ... A good location prevents over-the-shoulder peeking and cuts down on big ears . . . Curly Lambeau, former Packer and Cardinal coach, apparently will miss his first annual meeting in the history of the circuit . . . Re portedly tied up with the purchase of the Yanks, Lambeau wasn't around Wednesday or Thursday and veteran observers feel that he may not attend at all . . . One New York writer put it this way, Curly is conspicuous by his ab sence. - I tory contributions but we must get a boost from each of them. loshkosh s "We've got to start all over! B- east 4 again, Keis continued, as we aia.: Appieton 4 in 1946 (the Jays' first year of operation after suspending during World War II) and resell baseball We've just got to rekindle interest The week's rains and the tra-'among the fans. If we can t, we ii ditional January thaw have prac-!just have to lock up the ball park." tically wiped out skiing in the! Despite the fact that the '51 sea- Midwest for this week end, al- on was financially unsuccessful, though conditions are fair along it was less so than in the case oi the shores of Lake Superior at most other Wisconsin State league Houghton, Ontonogan and in the; clubs, Reis revealed. "At $4,100, Diiimh arm (we're one of the most fortunate. a i i.i.. Iwantan inct tu nun vvismnsin'meet for the : jj .u: , .u-'n-wtiic l.t mrr thm, vub riirf anH ball at Washington Junior High '" (1 1 V (- IJVUUl. VI tlll.l 1"ST 11 VIII 111V I ' I Gulf, but whether it drops rain orjAppleton lost money for the first snow on this area will depend on time in its history more than the course it takes,' the weather i $8,000. bureau said today. j "There's no doubt about it," he Both storms earlier in the week -explained, "the weather was the swung to the west and north ofjmajor factor. And we also were Green Bay. That brings warm airjhurt by counter attractions, par-with them this far north and rain'ticularly the auto races." is the result. Should the storm'Cobb Proposes Recapitalization scheduled to hit here Saturda' Fred Cobb, a director, opined night and Sunday veer off to the;that cvcn should the club make south, colder air from the north ;moncy j -52, "say a $1,000 or so, miirht nrodure snow. u .,.;..., ; n . It I lUilUIIUi; UHIC1UUg 111 -t,,l;'"1t3.-,i;,rt Conditions were excellent at banner because you probably "u ; , difference in the 57- Ithnomino nnrl Hiiiicrhtnn ac ato , i ui. ' ...'there IS little ClUHieiKt in me 01- ""-iwouia never ue auie iu iiune uy as Wednesday, but both those ilf. mpnt deficit Cadets Goto Marshfield in Non-Loop Tilt By DON IIICKOK The Central Catholic Cadets journey to Marshfield tonight for an engagement with Columbus High, intent on enlarging their 1952 victory string to three games before resuming Fox Valley Catholic conference play at home Sun day afternoon. After losing to St. Norbert High in their last game of the old year. Coach Phil Seghi's charges took a three-week holiday and have defeated West and Sevastopol since the new year began. After playing Columbus tonight, they will return home to entertain Little i Chute St. John in loop play Sun-day. That game is scheduled for 3:30 with St. Mary's Springs of Fond du Lac and Marinette Lourdes tangling in the opener of, !the twin bill at 2 p. in. Wilkins Is Problem Principal problem at Marshfield is most likely to be Jerry Wilkins, a high-scoring forward who has been averaging some 20 points per game. Coach Marty Crowe's Columbians have won five games and lost two, both defeats coming at soohomore Dick fSouD) CamDbell'the hands of Fox Valley Catholic at forward; Van Horn, a senior, at'ies. me oniy common opponent East, West in 58th Cage Duel Tonight i A f?Tf H m ps op y C tA i 362 2M1 --sr J lit ni -1 J XT 324 281 I s j Dallich i ! Biolo center, and senior Steve Maus and "1 'e lw" leilms ls of'bs, which By LEE REMMEL Dick Block, a junior at guard. repelled Columbus b2-58 on the it- . .oino a .hi.ri orirht vie ' Two other rivalry games will du Lac floor, and early this East, ejeing d thud s.rdight ic-i ,,.,,, ,u season trounced Central 58-37 in in the long series, and West;- "V-" nreen rtav. Little Chute St. John ;d.u l,atL-pt- lu'ltuvc lUillLlllL, n u un-tun luvau- OBtll time in OasKet-:. , ... , akn hn-,t rnlnmhin hn th " ' ' . .., ... nnintet. hji turnpH in scnooi gymnasium iuuikiu. : - Tip-off is scheduled for 8 o'clock. Milwaukee Hawks Get The Red Devils, presently in-. . volved in a four-way tie for sec-iXhirH StraiOnt Win MOLINE, 111. (VP) The Mil- ond place, boast a 4-2 record and are favored to turn back the Wild waukee Hawks bounced to their Green B;iy. Lac also bent Marshfield : victories over Withee, Colby, Sa cred Heart of Lima, Spencer and Madonna of Mauston. Other likely starters along with Wilkins include Larry O'Brien at the other forward, John Kampine at center, and Dave Stroik and Ithird straight National Basketball ; Ronnie LaBlanc in the back court. association victory with an 87-76 i-xcept lor ruimpine, wno is o-z. cats, who have won one while losing five. Last will ue in scuicn oi us wiu,, . , - ... . , ,. ...,. hir,h, victory wile the Cdte wUl be(icts Thursday njght 0uart( Kevin Cadet Center Jim White extend- ,pyu".tt "' . '-' - . O'Shea rlrnnned in five last neriorl ed his team scoring lead total to played in 1942. endeo in a tie. the disparity in surge areas got some rain and icing Wednesday night and Thursday. Hills there are skiable, however, because there was a deep snow base. All other ski areas in these parts report poor skiing or none at all. Fight Results SAN FRANCISCO Paddy De- marco, 137, Krooltlyn. and Eddie Chavez. 140. San Jose. Calif., drew. 4 uigni caiieu a u-ntjiiic.ii ijuw ul the end of fourth after Chavez received accidental head butt that opened a severe cut over his right eye.) WATERLOO, la Glen Flanagan, 12!)'i, St. Paul, outpointed Tommy Baker, 128. Cliffside Park. N. J., 10. hut 74 points Tuesday night with l'l points in the win over Sevastopol, 47-45 halt-lwhich brought Central s season to- time lead ir the battle between the;tal to five wins and four losses. WJPG To Broadcast East-West De Pere, Green Bay Games It's a full evening of sports on WJPG and WJPG-FM tonight. Bill Howard will be at the mike for the East-West Green Bay basketball game from Washington Junior High gym at 8:15. Tony Flynn's show, "Let's Talk Sports," will follow, featuring news from the National Football league meeting in New York and an interview with Commissioner Bert Bell. Then WJPG will rebroad-cast the East-West De Pere basketball game from Van Dyke gymnasium in West De Pere, with Blaine Walsh at the mike. This broadcast will probably start about 10 p. m. "The solution," he said, "is further sale of capital stock and lots of it. There is no prospect in the next five years of our making up that $8,000." Another, Vice President Willard Clancy also aired his views. "We should be optimistic." Clancy in-! the sisted. "We have the largest city in the league. Last year we ranked second only to Janesville in attendance and the league second in the nation. We aid weii in eveiv way except financially. "What we need is an expansion of manpower to help promote the club," he contended. "All we need is a little more effort from a larger group of people." In closing his report, Reis announced that personable Phil Seghi "has agreed to terms" and would return for his fourth season as manager of the Bluejays. Finished Third in '51 Seghi directed the Jays two first division finishes in two of the past three seasons, leading them to within 3 Va games of the pennant in 1949, and to better than .500 records in all three years. The Jays finished third in 1951. Under him Green Bay has won 198 games while losing 174 in Wisconsin State league competition for a solid .533 percentage. Seghi later addressed the stock holders. He said: "During my three years here, I couldn't help noticing that a small group, about seven or ten, nas Deen actually carrying, the load. Are we going to keep baseball in Green Bay? I think it's a matter for the city itself answering the question. "In the past tlrree years, you victories,, . game pomi uuaui, risi ndving; i . - i nno i ir; scoiea tour moie. ""'tail end clubs in the loop's western j With White, the likely starters as which has amassed l.-on. id ep-tern divisions. Milwaukeeusual are Jim Gillis and Roger White May Not Tlay 'pulled in front, 66-63, by the endjHerold, the sophomore duo, at for- The Devils may take to thejof the th. J period and then scor-court without the services of a;ed 21 points to Baltimore's 13 in regular, guard Bob White, whojthe final stanza. has been confined to bed with wards, and Grant Bourgeois and John Van Egeren, senior veterans, at guards. flu since Monday. He may play, but it is expected he will make only a token appeaarnce. If he is unable to perform, his place probably will be taken by TURN TO BLUEJAYS, PACK 10 pressed Coach Nick Dallich with his work as replacement for Tom Tracy as East upset Appieton last week end. The center of attraction tonight, of course, will be East's elongated center, 6-8' 2 Terry Rand, who holds three conference records and all East-West and city standards. It is possible that the youthful giant will improve upon his scries single game record, 33 points, set last year. If so, he would be able to stretch his present 10-point lead in the conference individual scoring derby. Thus far, Terry has collected 133 in six games, a 22.1 average. Manitowoc's Dan Jindra is running second with 123. No Others In Class No other East-West performer to date has approached the 100 mark. Closest to this figure is the Wildcat's Jerry Van Horn, who has meshed 69 and ranks eighth in the FRVC. White, East's No. 2 scorer, is 11th with 60. Along with Rand, it is likely Dallich will start George Clark, 6-5 senior veteran, and Dick Tahlier, a junior, at forward and Tracy and Bero in the back court. Biolo probably will lead with Bob (Red) Kiueter, a seniqr, and Your old car will give .. y Engine Tune Up recondition including valves parts s 26.95 will pick up deliver your and cor TtluW NEW EQUIPMENT NEW LOCATION 1508 S. BROADWAY Stone Motor Co. Chrysler Plymouth 1508 S. Broadway Phone Adams 3830

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