Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on November 30, 1955 · Page 21
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 21

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Wednesday, November 30, 1955
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Wednesday, Nov. 30, 1955 GKEEUBY TRIBUNE Page 21 Fate of Miami in A A Hinges on Distance Basketball Schedule COLUMBUS, Ohio HI _ Miami's falc as a potential member of Hie American Assn. hung in the bal- »nco Wednesday "as league directors studied a "dry run" schedule to determine mileage and travel expenses Ihcrc. It the schedule ever is adopted it .probably will be [lie greatest boon (o the airlines *sincc Kitty Hawk. One baseball man sr..d in all seriousness: "The best thinR would be lor eacli club to buy its' own^planc." The'American Assn. made a conciliatory move Tuesday toward (lie Milwaukee Braves, who persist in Iryini to shift their Toledo franchise lo Miami despite solid league opposition. It asked for a sample schedule. One was drawn up calling for two trips (o each city, including two 2,l«Mnile hops between Miami and Denver. There were indications t h a t opposition was .weakening a .bit, In view of the Assn.'s new headache at Louisville. The Boston lied Sox, .who have operated a t - Louisville since 1938, put that franchise on ·the market Monday. night after they bought the Spn Francisco club of the Pacific Coast League. Johnny Murphy,-Boston farm director, promised a infinite statement of policy by Saturday, if pos- sible. Boston has advisc-d Kred G r i m m , Louisville general manager, to try to negotiate a sale to local interests. An outside group, which would operate in Ijiuisville, also is bidding for the franchise. The Red So;; told the PCI, Tuesday they would have a manager for San Francisco in a few days. Ed Doherty, Assn. president and » former Boston executive,' was confident the fled Sox would do "the -honorable thing". This was Interpreted to mean the Red Sox would operate at Louisville, sale or not. "yi'e were getting nn place," said' Doherty in announcing the decision to look at a schedule after-.three days.of discussion.. "We decided to get'down !n black and white just what we could expect in^mileage and expenses. It was « conciliatory move to a couple of pretty good fellows, John Quinn (Milwaukee-general manager) and Joe , Cairnes (Braves executive vice president)." W h i l e ' DOMi-rly was confident things would be ironed out' with both the. -raves - a n d Louisville, there was sonic gloomy lobby talk THURSDAY. La Salic at Hudson tourney.; F R I D A Y Colorado' AM at Colorado Stale. Laportc at Lafayette. . Brighton at Fort I.uplon. Sterling at Brush. Windsor ai j'ohnslown. Grover at Gilcrosl, Evans at riallevilie, . Bear Creek at Timntlli. Hcrlhouci at Lyons. AkrOT at Kersey. Cherry Creek at Frederick.' · Fort Morgan at Golden. Uouldor at Manual. East at-Englcwood. North al Longmont. Fort'Collins at West. SATURDAY v Grceley at North. Erie at College High. Colorado State at Colorado A.M. · · Kersey at Windsor. Fort-Luplon at Frederick. Lyons at Estcs Park.- Timnath-Bear Creek al Morrison. Swimming Schedule that the Assn. might six.-team league.. wind up a The minors finishing (heir player drafl Wednesday with -selections by Class B and C leagues. In the higher classification leagues from open (Pacific Coast) down through Ciass-A, n total of 33 iilaypr* were drafted Tuesday for $165,750. After (he draft, the convention of the National Assn. of profession al baseball leagues (offici?. 1 name lor (he minors) was io open offi cially. Voting on proposed amendments including the bonus rule and unrestricted draft will lake place Thursday at a .closed session. FRIDAY College High at Cheyenne. SATURADY Colorado Stale al Wyoming Relays. Wrestling Schedule SATURADY Grccloy at Brush, Upper Platte Race Seen Close; G rover Team To Beat Mnjor Wildlifers Endorse Roads Through Private Properly The Colorado Wildlife federalion, statewide .organization of sports- 1 men, at its quarterly meeting in La Junta and Rocky; Ford Nov. 19-29, passed a resolution to endorse n'a- lional legislation · to crnpower the federal ·'·· government to "condemn land for roadways through private property to reach public land beyond. "Such a law would be a boon lo pay $5 lo $25,lo.cross private land , Colorado, where hunters sometimes to gain access lo public land beyond which is open lo hunting," Bill Corlett, president of Ihc federation, said. Federation 'members generally expressed their approval of George F. Jackson, of Colorado Springs, "former president of the Colorado Division of the Izaak Walton league and member ot Ihe national executive board of the l.W L.A. for Colorado game and fish commissioner for District 3 when Hie present commissioner'^ term expires. The federation also discus;3d Ihe Colo rado Game and Fish "department's . 1956-57 budget and asked lhal copies of Ibis be sent to all club secretaries. Buifs Vary Offense In/Whipping Frosh BOUI.DEH Hi --.Coach H. B. Lee exrtcrimenten 1 freely with offensive patterns as his University of Colorado basketball; learn walloped I h e ' f r e s h m a n squad, 80-49, Tijesday night. Letfernien Jim Kanglos'and Bill . Pelcrsori and sophomore Jim Jochems accounted for 39 varsity points. Ranglos got IS and Peier- son »nd Jochcms 12 apiece. ·' Lee played his starting team ·-about half the game. That five consislcd of Ranglos, Peterson. Mel Coffman, George Hjnnah, anc ilick Mansfield. The varsity led Ihroughoul the game. The halilime · score was 41-a. · High scorers for. the freshmen were forward Dale Harris with' 10 points and Ron Walk'er and par rcll Erickson wilh seven apiece Lane Cooking Up Big Deal with Giants By JOE REICHLER . COLUMBUS, Ohio vn -league trade t a l k , almost nil during opening days of the minors" convention, perked up Wednesday. And, as usual, f r a n f i c Frankie I.ane was, right-in the middle of things. ' . . . The energetic general manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, who has found tough sledding in his efforts to swing his first National League' swap -since he quit the Chicago White Sox last month, appeared finally to be making some headway. He spent most of Tuesday in conference with" officials of (he New York Giants, Philadelphia Phillies and Chicago "Cubs. While no deal stemmed from these sessions, it was expected llial something would develop Wednesday! Lane admitted h c - s o u R h t a veteran calchcr, a righllianded hitting outfielder and a front line pitcher, but he declined to call names. It can.be reliably reported, however, (hat the Cardinals are trying to won'Wes Weslrum, strong defensive but weak hitting catcher, from the Gianls in exchniiRc for nficlder Solly Ilemus and one of wo ojilfielders believed, to le larry Elliott'and Pete Whiscnxnl. The Giants reportedly have sounded. Lane out on a big deal hat would involve Red Sehoen dicnst, the Cards' aging but stil! irllliant second baseman. It would Include Whitey Lockmari and right- lander J i m " Hcarn of New York. Giants' Manager Bill nigncy refused comment except to say: 'Our biggest ^nced is at second jase, but it can become one ol our strongest positions if Foster Castleman comes through the way ·believe he can." Lane and General Manager Ro Hamcy of the Phillies acknowl edged they were "not tco far apdrt" on a transaction that involves several regulars. H is no secret tiiaf Lane woulc like to wrangle Bob Rush, Ihc big righfhnnder, from the Cubs. Whom le offered was a mystery. In the American League, the Cleveland Indians admitted .concrete offers for players from three rival clubs. The Tribe has talked to Baltimore concerning first baseman Gus Triandos and catcher Hal Smith, lo . Chicago "concerning catcher Sherman Lollar and to Washington about southpaw Maury McDcrmolf. General Manager JIuddy flucl of Detroit acknowledged he talked with Cleveland concerning.? right- handed hilling .outfielder (believed lo be rookie Rocky Colavito) but said no headway was made. Chuck Comiskcy, Whife Sox vice president who's happy over' the deal which brought slugger Larry Doby to Chicago, said -he talked with all clubs in an attempt to get another starting pitcher. Some of Ihc liavc-nols of last year aro figured lo have benc- itcd from Ihc experience and lo make the . Upper Plalle Valley basketball race" a close one. The league schedule logins next Tuesday with a pair of games, icebreakers for the 16-game loop slate facing Ihc clubs. Thai leaves just four non-conference games allowed; sonic of the teams are skipping non-league action. Grover, which won the old Weld County league title last year, and nisscd by one point of getting into the state Class B tourney, is figured the team to beat for Ihc title. Grover had a 10-2 conference mark and 14-3 all-season going inlo district -play, where if vyent .lo the finals before being edged by Kersey of Ihe 1'oudre Valley (B) league, , Like last year, however, Grover will a^ain go inlo Class B play, so Ihe tjop Class C team will represent the Upper Plaltc league. Pierce, Weld No. 2 last year, and Nunn, Weld third-place last season, both lack height but arc expected to have high-scoring units. Pierce was 0-3-in loop play arid 12-, 1 ) for the season going into district action. Nimn was 8-4 and 13-6. Pierce won* the district 3 title then lost to Bennett 55-5! to lose a slate tourney chance." Wellington, Wavcrly and Lyons, members of the old Norlh Central last year, look most improved. All have a good 9omplcmont of returning vets? plus size. Wellington tied for fourth at --G and had o 10-10 mark going, into district play. Lyons and Waverly tio'i for sixlli, Lyons with 3-H and 7-i3 marks and Wavcrly al 3-11 and 5-11. Galclon, which tied for last place in the old Weld County loop with Millikcn, should be much stronger, and Milliken should have more power loo. Both had 1-!1 loop marks; 'Galeton had a 2-15 nil-season mark and Millikcflj 3-16. Gill, fourth in (he Weld al 7-5 and 10-7, lost most of its offensive punch, and will have to rebuild. Piero The Panthers lack on'/ height. They have a good quartet of lettermen and another good foursome better shape than last season, and this alone should help ['the club. Palmer, bulky 6-3(4 "pivot," was hampered last season oy a knee injury, and was never able to go full speed. The knee is slill I- a brace, bui. seems much stronger and holding up well; ['aimer stayed out of.football tills year to.give il a good chance to h e a l . ' · Only other 'lellormcn- besides Palmer, however, i s - P a u l Timm, 6-0. Cralr Johnson, (i-5 was declared ' ineligible because ho al- lendcd ninth grade Iwice, the second lime because of a school ruling when "he transferred.'So Don Constanz has Johnson's absence and inexperience to cope with. However, he has seven squad- men back and two others raled as good prospects ,to- fill Hie gaps. Squadmcn back are lion Dair, 0-0; arl llollis, G-1W; James Hubble, 11V4; Hill Lambert, 5-10Vi;.Rus Thompsu.i, 5-1 tt; Russ Koenig, 9; and lion Smock,'5-6. Freshman ·iiry Sorcnson and Sophomore ean Kricr, 5-10, may break into varsity also. Smock is slill in hospital with a ruptured ktd- ey suffered in football and it's ot known when he'll be ready '.o lay. ' . . . · Regulars lost by graduation.were park Haucr, Denny Goodwine and 1 Timm.. Don Gillette also saw uite a bit of action. Nunn Lack of height appears lo bo ie big problem Ell Nunn, but Coach ohn Simpson expects to have lenly ot speed and good shooting. Five lellermen and four other ip from tin B from whi h lo buUd, plus speed and good shooting. Coach Keith Edwards, himself a -I star al Colorado State last year may have had. enough defenses brown al him to know how io ge' y without height, and if fh ['anthers can do that, they'll be tough. 1-ellernien back are Nick Lo balo, "5-11; Don -Grogan, 5-8 Evcrelt Jores, 5-8; and I,arry Co THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS zad, 5-8. Up from the B arc Hoy Lewis Simmons Small College Tola!. Offense Champion E.MPORIA, Kan. U} -- Ivan Simmons of Panhandle AS.-M (Okla.) is the nation's lotal offensive leader, among small college football players. The National Assn. of Intercollegiate Athletics "said. Wednesday, in.its final statistical report of the season, that Simmons gained 1,62-1 yards, an average of J90.4, in nine games. - .- . Max Homer, Bethiny (W. Va.), was runncrup with 1,358 in-seven games. · ' . · 5-11, Amos Lobalo, 5-10; Johnny Pineda, 5-6; and Bob ilirsch, 5-C Bob Conger, 5-9, and Phillip Pettit Oj are also expected to help. · Nick Lobalo averaged belle: Uian 12 points per oi;ling last yeai lo lead the Panther scoring. Cozat and Jones chipped in around fiv points a game. ig G-3 Ken Walker and smooll Duane flasmussen are the bi; losses from last year's team, al though Everetle" Smith, J a c ! Kramer and Junior Rudd also wil be missed. Galeton High-scoring Ken 'White, 5-9 heads six leltermen who return fo action on Ihc Indian court team this season. While, who averaged more lha 13 points a contest last year, wi b e joined 'by D a n Tr.icy, 6 0 Charles Gustafson, G-2; Cisco Ru cobo, 5-0; Jerry Sheets, 5-6V4; an Wayne Cecil, 5-1014 as the back bone of the club.' Freshman Tom McKay, 5-6, am Junior Tim Tracy, 5-9, are -ex peeled to' make Hie varsity, wit Ihc other two spots on Ihe first 1 wide open. Although Coach Hoy Brubacher' outfit will he short in the back cour|, Guslafson and Dan Trae; may give il whal's needed in re bounding. · · · The Indians should be sfronge than last 'year, especially' sine they suffered no major losses b gradualion. Gill Gil! lost all but one of its regu !ars from last year, and Coach A DeRemer faces a rebuilding job Harvey Bruce, 5-9, is the onl one of four lettermen who s'*i\ rr.uch. duty last year. Larry Roll 5-8; Gene Foos, -5-7; and. Joh Carlson, 6-1, are the* other vets. DeRemer expects Charlie War ren, 6-2; Dick Bruce, 54; and Le Stencel, 5-4, all B team grads, be of help. . The club got a late slart and ma le slow developing, Itegulars gone from last year 1 . club arc Slan Hoffncr, Don Vala dez, Richard Hernandez, Alfrc Kricger, and Eli Gonzales. Hoff ner and Kriegcr. gave the clu two of the loop's lop rebouncieri Valadez averaged more lhari 1 points .a game, and Ilernande: over 10. ' - Grover Grover has Ralph Palmer quad members aro back, among hem Jim Turner 6-9,-who averaged 15 points per gamo last year, ccond in'tbo conference. Other lettermcn back: Bill Dlchl, i-9; Glenn Hutchison, 53; Ray 'eierson, 5-9; Leo Barlleli, 5-8. Turncc, Barllcll and Pcjcrson arc all very good shots. ' Up from' the B squad arc Wall Sidwcll,^5-9; Harold Sidwell, 5-6; lohn Lomonds, 5-7; and Dean : i'ay- or, 5-6. Leroy Belln.ore, C-0, is a food-looking .freshman prospcr-t, Torn Komma,'s-0 senior, may work n also wilh more experience. Big losses were .Ray ' Taylor, 3uane Weber and Mel Couch. Tayor averaged ijcarly 12 points a jamc for the Terrors last year. Mllliken : The Tigers have only two Icller- mcn reluming and no big men, bul are looking for a · stronger club despite those drawbacks.' . Returning " v e t s . arc Jack *V liams, 6-7, and David Wailcs^S-7. Williams sa'.Y the most-duty of the Lwo, 'but neither were consistent starters. . Expected lo be of most. help, lo Ihe lettcrincn'arc Monte Bclz, 5-10; Kred Ncwcomb, 5-7; Micko; 1 Flynn, 5-9; Robert. Lasly, 6-0; Leo Malik, 5-10; Eddie Onorato, 5-10; and Charles Ixjpcz, 5-1U. Lasly is slill a recent appen- Fuller, 5-11, and lassady Given ieisman Award By Huge Margin NEW YORK Ml--Ohio Slate's Howard" (Hopalong) Cassady, who as been called by- his coach "Ih jeatest player of this cei lury" vas selecled Tuesday as 1955 win- of the Hoisman Memorial 'rophy. Tlie Heisman Trophy ls_. awarded annually by the Downtown Athletic Club of New York to Ihe 'outstanding college football.play- er in Ihc United States." Cassady was chosen by o landslide vote of 1324- sports writers ' and broadcasters. The trophy is named in honot of John W. Heisman, one of football's great coaches. Tt will be presented lo Cassady at a dinner liere early in December. . - CassEidy, All-America halfback lasl season, was Ohio Stale's outstanding player during the past season, leading the Buckeyes lo their .second straight Big Ten championship. A swift, elusive'run- ner, he carried the b.ill 161 times n nine games and gained 958 yardl :o place third among major college layers in rushing. Ohio State Coach Woody Hayes, speaking to New York football writers Monday, said Cassady was a greater player than Red .Grange, the''Illinois immortal of 30'years ago, and added that he should be lied "Hop Cassady the game buster" because of his knack of streaking away for touchdowns. Cassady is the third Ohio Stale player to win the Heisman Trophy, bronze figure of a football player. Others w^'re l^slie Horvath in 1944 and Vic Janowicz in i950. The first winner was Jay Berwar.ger of Chicago in 1W5. Last year the trophy went to Alan Ameche of Wisconsin. Cassady received 2219 points in Ihc balloting as compared to 742 points for Jim Swink of U'cxis Christian. Points are awarded on the basis of three for a firsl-placc vote, two for second and one for third. The Ohio State star received 59-! firsts, '119 seconds and 79 thirds. He was the leader In every section except Hie Soulliwcsl, where he came in second to Swink. George Welsh of Navy was third in the voting with 383 points followed by Earl Morrall, Michigan State, 323; Paul Hornung, Notre Dame, 321; Eddie Pellegrini, Maryland, 254; Ron Beagle, Navy, 212; Ron Kramer, Michigan, 192; Bo Bolinger,. Oklahoma, 148; Calvin Jones, Iowa, 138, and Jon Arnctt, Southern California, 118. sidelined' after dcctoniy. John Danny Kerr, 5-10, are also expected to help. Coach William Wilson has be.n drilling Ihe club on fundamentals and trying lo gel a stronger scoring punch. , Vcrn Kammcrzell, Bob Sundquist Larry Bclz, 'Delbert Bornhardt ant Andrew Garcia, v/ho did mosl o: Ihe starling for live club lasl year are gone. Wellington Coach Don Smilh h.« six leller- niore wilh varsity experience and Ihree promising nowconicrs. He lacxs a big man,.bul has fair average height in the front line. Back for the Eagles arc Jerry Rice; 6-0; Charles Havens, 5-7J Richard Mnllett, 5-U; Ralph Bender, E-10; Dale Jordan,'6-1; arid ' , Lcbsack, 6-0. Roy Nace, 5-9, and.George Schneider, 5-tb, also bad some-experience last year. Mallett, -Lcbsack and Rice will al- ornate at center. The three were regulars lasl year. Jerry Von Kaneal, 5-8, and John Emerine, 5-5, arc promising sophomores; · Ira Holford, 5-8 husky,- looks like_a comer; Big losses from last year: Clifford Hottcamp, Rhinnie Whitman, Jack Baker,-and Jack Corn.' ! Wivirly The Mustangs have practically everybody -back, front last year's club, wilh only Carroll Sleinboctt and Buzz Iloff among Ihe missing. Nine leUerinen aro headed by Lance Sleinbock, 0-0; Ron Jaeger, G-0; and Lynn Schracr, 5-10, all starters last season. Other vets who promise to give the Muslangs another good ,club are Charles Anderson, 6-0; Larry Stcffctjs, 5-11; Billy Gibbens,'5-8;. Tommy Gibbens, 5-6; j Wayne .'Ridenour, 5-6; and Darrell Ackorman, 5-n. · Coach R. Ky Yo'dor coukl use more height at center, bul figures lo have strong forwards and good shooting lo offset that. Coach Norm Kfoments is also flooded wilh lettermcn, 10 in all, and has six others figured to make good bids for varsity spots. Lettermen reluming are Charles Brodie, 5-11; Melven Jensen, G-l; Dick Wcesc, 5-0; Larry .McAllister, 5-9; John Bloomiield, G-2; Robert Ford, 5-D; Jim Endres, 5-11; Dean and Gene' McCain, 6-8; Richard slg,- 5-10. Melvin Woodland Bill Simonlon, both 6-0,. also had'ex- perience. - - . , . ... Four sophs complete the'picture; Robert Ribblc, 5-8; Edward Hirschfield, 3-7; Leland King, 58: and Donald Rlgdon, 5-8. ; .. \ · The club has the height ind experience/ and if the shooting comes through, will be tough. -'. Th« Sch*du . ' Dec. 8--Wellington at Galeton; Gill at Nunn, Dec. 9^-MUliken' at Lyons; Nunn at Wellington; Grover at Pierce; Waverly at Gill: Dec. 10--Lyons at Grover; Pierce at'Waverly. Dec. 13-Wnverly at Galeton: Milliken al Gill. »ec. 15--Galeton nl Nunn; Ficrco.- at Miliikcn; Wellington at Wavcrly; Gill at Dec, 17--Lyons at Pierce; Grover at Wellington. . ' :. JM. 6-Nunn al Waverly; Gill at Lyons; .Galeton at Grover; Wellington at Milliken. Jan. 7--Fierce at Gill; Grover at Nunn; Lyons at Wellington; Millikcn at Galeton. Jan. 10--Wellington at Pierce; s'unn at Millikcn. Jan. 13--Gil! al Wellington.;' Millikcji at Waverly; _, _. .. Pierce at Galeton; Lyons at Nunn. Gill; Galelon at Pierce. Jan. 14--Galeton ;-" at · LyoniJ Wiverly it Grover. ·- · ' . - . . - . - Jan.' 17--Nimh '»t Gill; "Galelon ' at'Wellington; Grover at Milliken. Jan. 20-Galelon at-Gill; Wave'flyl it Lyons; Nunn at Pierqe. Jaj^' 21 -- G r o y e r . i t Lyons'; Waverljrtit" Pierce.- - .- ' \ '?**· » Jan. 24--Lyons' '»t'; Milliken;':'· Wellington »t N u n n . / J a n . sip-- Ndni) at Galelon;': Milliken*»t.' Tierce; 'Waverly at WelUniWn; Grover al Gill. Jan. H^-Picrce. «t Grover; Gill.at-Waverly.^,'. . 3 " J a n . , 31--Grover at', : V,aleJ*i; Waverly ^l Nunn, Feb.'3-PJerce · at Lyons; Galeton at Wavcrly; Gill at Milliken; Wellington . at Grover. Feb. 4--Lyons at GUI; MiJliken at Wellington. . TS ^ Feb. 7-GI1I .at Pierce; Gaiel^n al Millikcn. Feb. 10--Grover^ v at Waverly; Pierce at V.'ellinglp'n; Milliken'at Nunn; Lyons at Galeton. Feb. 11--Nunn at Grover; Wellington at Lyons. Feb. 14-Waverly at Milliken. Feb: 17--Mllliken. at Groverj.GlJl at Galet.cn; Lyons al 'Wavcrly; Pierce at Nunn. Feb. 18--Nunh.'at Lyons. Feb. 2-1--Wellington. ;t men back in the fold, a couple Von Scggren, G-3; and John Fry- Need Money for Christinas? Call Kinney Loan . . . . t h e only Finance Company with a Uor.us Plan PHONE 462 Babe's Book Selling . NEW YORK in -- "This Life I've Led," by Babe Didrickson 7,a- hariai as told to Harry Faxion, has gone through its firsl printing, says Publisher Lowell Pratt of A. S. Barnes. It i s ' t h e story of Habe's 24 years a s . a competitor In various sports and tells how she was struck by cancer. Norway now has home help services in" nearly all areas, 1,450 altogether, Olso reports. The Government makes an annual grant in ' towards the cosl. Bond's Automotive Engineers United Motors Service - Complete brake service Wheel alignment and balancing . Sun-Equipment -- Tunc-ups ; . 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