The Times Record from Troy, New York on November 28, 1951 · Page 24
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The Times Record from Troy, New York · Page 24

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Wednesday, November 28, 1951
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24 THE TIMES RECORD, TROY. N. Jones Gets Nod Over Freddie Dawson A BIT OF THIS AND A BIT OF THAT By JACK (Pe«rle«) McGRATH The curtain rang down Saturday on one of college football's outstanding careers--and though the ending wasn't, as dramatic as most of us would have liked--the career of Dick Kazmaier of Princeton needed no "sm^sh" finale to Insure its immortality. Before a mild concussion and broken nose sidelined him. for most of Saturday's game with Dartmouth, Kazmaier had been an inspirational leader for a team that surprised even its most ardent fans this year. - In so doing he rewrote the record book and left behind him for future Princeton gridders the reminder that he was a football player of the top magnitude. Coach Charley Caldv/ell paid a special tribute to the Maumce, Ohio, gridder, when he allowed a touch of sentiment to creep into the final game. With thirty seconds left to play Saturday Kazmaier was put back into the lineup, with orders not to handle the ball. Two husky linemen stood between him and the Dartmouth linemen for protection. And when the gun sounded, his mates lifted him to their shoulders and carried him off the field. It was especially fitting that his Tiger mates should carry Kazmaier off on their shoulders. For the slender shoulders of Dandy Dick has carried much of the burden of giving Princeton its second consecutive undefeated football season. Press box observers were quick to point out after the game that the way Princeton's offense bogged down with Kazmaier on the sidelines indicated just how important the slim perfectionist was in the Tiger victory skein. Kazmaier weighed only 155 pounds when he reported for practice with the Freshmen team. Dick had a difficult time trying to make the first-year squad as a second stringer. ' . Makes Varsity. The following season, he turned out for varsity and the scales showed he weighed 161. That is a fair weight for a high school player. For a college team, it's rather slender. But Kazmaier was happy. He made the team. And Princeton never regretted it. Kazmaier moved into the company of such former Tiger stars as Snale Ames, Johnny; Poe and Jake Slagle. He was truly great. Just think--in three seasons of varsity ball, Kazmaier rushed for 1,964 yards and passed for 2,393 yards. That gives him a total offense of 4,357 yards. Dick scored 20 touchdowns and passed for 35. WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 28, 1951 St. Peter's Uses Zone Defense To Upset Siena, 51-43 Los Angeles (AP)--Favored Freddie Dawson, 146, Chicago, droped a unanimous decision last night to Bobby Jones, 147, Oakland, in the main event at the Olympic Auditorium. Jones holds the California welterweight ami middle- v.'eight titles but was the underdog because of a previous loss to Dawson several weeks ago in San Francisco. There were no knockdowns, but Jones opened a cut on Dawson's eye in the seventh which continued to bother the Chicago, man. This year, Kazmaier had a total o f ; 1,827 yards, a figure which would give him number one ranking in that department in the nation unless one of his rivals runs wild next Saturday. And what about the future for the 171-pound halfback from Mau- mec, Ohio? Kazmaier has frequent ly ;stated that he has no intention of s playing professional football However, he has added that a sensational salary offer n:ight interest him. It is extremely doubtful if the Trojan Women. Ethel Sheldon 202-552, Vi Card- sh 197-519, Josie Meher 198-518, Agnes Fain 180-469, Kay Holland 206-461, Mazie Shaw 171-460, Eveyn Connally 168-460, Eunice Mack 181-453, Betty Kusky 166-452, Stcl- a Killian 167-449, Joan O'Brien 164-431, Mary Derkowski 151-430, Alice Gallcrie 159-429, Clara Klocek 408, Mary Weglarz 167-407, Jen Ryan 406, Mary McGivern 404, Bea Taranano 171-402, Sally Zyfers 150-400. pro ranks will offer him any specia inducement to sign up. The pros like their players a little bulkier than .Kazmaier and his 171 pounds and are not geared for the play for-pay ranks. Kazmaier expects a call from the Armed forces after he receives his diploma next June. After tha chore is completed, Dick plans to do graduate work in business ad ministration at Harvard or possiblj a mid-western university. * * * 1 Maybe True. The other day the Associated Press carried a small item abou the release of Johnny (Red) Mari on as manager of the Birmingham club. Marion in his only season with the Barons directed them to the 1951 Southern Association playoff and Dixie Series championships. The release of Marion as pilot of the Birmingham club would just be another item, but this corner is of the opinion that Marion is high on the list of candidates for the job as manager o£ the Albany Senators next season. Marion is probably one ot the Hi-Way Church. Chet Pfeifter 236-531; Ellis Robison 526; Jim Rysedorph 201; Pauline Radz 183-466; Polly Griffin 152-437; Doris Robison 155-415; Esther Hammes 158; Ruth Pfeiffer 150. Cluctt Girls. Betty Luce 167-414; Lil Farkas 407. Freihofer League. Ken Dumas 525, Don Jones 520, iam Jordan 519, Joe Plantc 517, St. Peter's of Jersey City scored a startling upset last night by defeating highly-favored Siena College, 51-43, in Gibbons Hall. The visitors, playing their first game of the season 'combined a tricky revolving zone defense with plenty of fight and hustle to hand the Indians their first Idss in three games. Siena may have been looking ahead to its all-important game with Manhattan Saturday night in Madison Square Garden, but the New Jersey boys were looking for the Indians and they got them. A 5-7 sophomore jumping jack, Don Finn, playing his first varsity game, led the reacocks to their victory by tossing in 21 points, on ten field goals and a free throw. St. Peter's took the lead from the start and maintained the advantage for the full game, leading 24-19 at the half. Hogan Hits 20. Bill Hogan tossed in 20 points for the Indians, playing an outstanding floor game. He entered the contest after eight minutes were gone and stayed until the end. The closest man to Hogan, r. points, was Billy Harrell with ;cven. Harrell left the game on :ouls with four and a half minutes ·emaining. Hogan and Harrell played the boards well for the Indians, but 'he Siena shooting was ~off and he locals were never able to solve he winners' defensive style. Siena lit on only 21 of its shots while St. Peter's connected for a cool 37%. The visitors held a 15-11 mar- eorge Kewley 514, 02. Andy Siler Troy Church League. 'Ken Keyes 219-562, Ed Fisher 201-542, George Dupuis 536, Ford Treathaway 525, Dexter Loeble 514, Dave Thorsland, jr. 512, Jack Reynolds 512, Harold Banon 511, Frank Fazackerley 500. Maplcwoocl Legion: John Tarbay 212, 215-584, Tom Couch 212-560, Bill Harris 213-519 Paul Malesky 510, Metro Kcrr 507 Nick Diduch 502. Niagara Hudsoq Girls. Mary Gushing 166-480, Mary Ogs bury 174-468, Sylvia Gregoire 164465, Monica Hurst 173-464, Marion Alber 185-436, Marguerite Me Graw 153-433, Ann Fischer 179 431, Jean Gendron 165-423, Marie Lussier 152-417, Gladys Alheim 410, Lillian Callaghan 410, Kay Gallo 163-407, Ellen Tipton 156 402, Carmel Bell 164-401. K. of C. International. Ernie Joslin 509. Marvin Neilzcl. Class A--Dot Herron 189-526 Leona Huban 185-488, Byrd Ryan Totals ANOTHER P IN THE POD--One of the agents of increased hope among RPI hockey adherents this season is.chunky Canadian Gordie Peterkin, freshman from Ottawa's Glebe School. ' Gordie has been inserted at center on a line that includes two more Ps, sophs Frank Paradise of Somerville, Mass., and Jim Pope of Ottawa. Coach Ned Harkness plans to start this young forward unit against veteran, well balanced Yale Saturday night at the Field House. . Peterkin, a 5-foot-6, 160-pound driver with the expected Canadian hockey sense, has been the spur of his group in practices to date. His leadership and skating ability will be extended to the limit against Murray Murdock's keenly trained. Blues, so go, Gordie, go! Area Schoolboy Quintets Face Week-end Openers Lansingburg is the first scholastic basketball club to passjj the 1951-52 threshold, stretching two strides into its schedule this weekend. Nick Lenneck's Maroon, gm at the quarter and kept their f our-point advantage "at half time.. , 4 . , c ^ ., , , After seven minutes of t h e | w i t h a cadre of {nree holdovers to hird quarter St. Peter's built up make it one of the more promising a 16-point lead at 41-25. Then Ho[an scored on two free throws and Siena applied a full-court n-ess which momentarily upset 'he Peacock's offense. The Indians pulled up to 41-32 at the end o f . the third period vith a seven-point splurge, but ^inn again took charge of the ;ame for St Peter's, scoring on a pair of jump shots. Hogan, Harrell and Knott combined to cut he lead to 49-43 with two minutes left, but the visitors success- ully stalled for the remainder of he game. In the preliminary the Siena Frosh Wins. Freshmen, after trailing 40-19 midway in the third period, defeated Albany Business College, 42-41. Harold Morgan and George Welch were high for the winners with 13 and 10. Dave Feldman had 18 for ABC. Siena Bissell Knott Harrell Rapavy Heaiy Hogan Kirsch Potten burgh Fox, Merry Totals St. Peter's Finn Heitmann Jakubowski Degnan O'Rourke Thogade Scott Jablonski McDonnell G. 0 1 3 0 2 8 . 0 1 1 0 16 G. 10 5 1 1 0 2 0 , 0 ! 0 F. 1 1 1 1 0 4 0 3 0 0 11 F. 1 3 3 3 3 0 0 0 0 20 arrays in the Class B League, tests its prowess against a pair of independent foes before venturing into the circuit j Bethlehem Central calls at 1 Knickerbacker Gym on Friday night to supply Burg's opposition; and the hosts on that occasion hit :he Taconic Trail the next night to visit Drury at North Adams, Mass. But whereas Lansingburg is the busiest of the area quints on the opening program, two other outfits lock in the most attractive contest Watervliet and Catholic High, each pretty well stripped by last June's graduation, collide in the Crusaders* gym Saturday night. The game is in the Principals League. Catholic High coach Bill Carley, who piloted his charges to championships in both the Principals .and Diocesan Leagues for the lasl two seasons, must see a vast void (even in the closeness of the CCHS gym) where such sizeable stalwarts as All-Scholastics Jack "Van Stcen- burg and Tom King used to cavort The same sentiment likely ad 43 P, 21 13 480, Mary Dowdell 473, Dot Campbell 456. Ciass B--Lillian Colernan 175474, Anna Kirik 170-465, Niletta Townos 172-422, Monica Ganser 171-436, Irene Matthews 435. Jackson Ave. National. Frank Savage 263, 202-602, John Pedonie 222-590, Jack Callahan 547, Jim Bracklcy 210-546, Tony Zubal 544. Metro Mickritz 204-532, Dan Smith 530, Ray Lynch 529, -- f .__, --», V4 _ »»»», i^ini U I I I J U L »ov, j \ a v .ijyiii.il D^ir, best minor league pilots in the! Dean Brackley 516." Arthur t)u- business and is also popular withjfresne 515, Frank LaBarre 512, ~ 1 J '" " 'John Morris 511, Jack Restifo 506^ players and fans. He is a brother of Marty Marion, ex-pilot of the St. Louis Cardinals, who has offers from both the Boston Braves and St, Louis Browns for next season. SALA SCORES TKO IN PITTSBURG BOUT Pittsburg ( A P ) -- Lee Sala, 167, of Donora, Pa., scored a round ninth- Henry Weiteel 506, Earl Linen 504. Lathamcttes. Rose Olsey 177-485. Alma Pusateri 186-449, Inga D.Orazio 165446, Stella White 158-434, Emily Dufresne 164-430, Elaine Warner 155-424, Mary Sicker 158-421, Louisa Helhvig 159-420, Helena Feiden 159-419. Ella Foss 418, Mary- Van Wie 175-416, Connie Barry 157-412, Marion Jewett 151-411, last night as he hit the comeback trial at the Flamingo Arena here. Sala was declared trv- winner v;hen Taylor, on advise of his man- St. Peter's Siena 15 11 19 13 51 10--51 11--43 tervliet, who has but the ghost of the array that won its division's share of the Section II Class B laurels last year. Cohoes, under new coach Joe Diange, doesn't show before the home folks this time around, visit ing Cathedral at Hacket Junior High court Saturday night. The quiet word has it that Joe's firs season might be something -of an annoyance to the more highly touted and hopeful members of the Class B circuit. Troy High, with but a slim stock of holdovers; and LaSalle, her aided as the team to watch, with a goodly supply of veterans, with lold opening operations until nex veekend. Richards 163-402. Jacobscn Women. Yolanda Villa 166-451, Smith 171-447, Vicky Miller 181440, Mazie Shaw 159-436, Rose Pis- Officials: Moskowitz, Tillman. FLORIDA ISSUES FIRST NEGRO JOCKEY PERMIT Miami, Fla.. (AP)--The first Negro jockey to ride at a Florida race track may compete at Tropical Park, which opens Florida's 171-day racing season Friday. Hosea Richardson, 16-year-old 105-pound Negro, was approved for a license yesterday. Racing authorities said there has never been a Negro jockey at Florida tracks since the sport was legalized some 20 years ago. COLLEGE SCORES BASRKTft.-VLI, St. Peter's 5t, Siena 43. Slrphcn F. Austin M, Rice 50. RMcr 93. Kln::s Coilcsc (Del.) u. Upper Iowa 60. Co* 3:. Auburn S3, Troy (AU.1 Stato ivS. FranMin SS Camp Attertury (Inrtl) sV. linrtiana Ccntrn! 70. Huntlnston fio Ft. T^cona; ' "' ntroT- fnn^r,* /^ · e j , , "" ·"»"·» oiuov .loo-xoo, IVUisC riS- in inSTf f G * l " sford - refused cilcna 15 9^ 34( Ann Lovdl 15g . ThTDonor/^nwpr n i!S\TM Und - 431 ' Rita Colc 168 - 410 ' StcUa Fa ~ way most of^the ghf. " *"* °TM TM IMW ^ Hal P in 403 « Milwaukee (AP) -- R u g g e d Frenchman R o b e r t Villcmain found a tough opponent in Jimmy Beau of Bridgeport, Conn., but Nirenberg Women. Betty Pettignelli 177, 175, 177529, Margaret Morrone 156-436, Ann Picnkey 162-427, Dot Pear- ball 410. Rose McManamon 400, 3 "T°"" d Bertha Jones 179, Betty Caswell ,, ^ battle ice ^ last night. Cincinnati (AP) -- Irish Billy Graham of New York, a contender for the world welterweight boxing championship, last night won a unanimous 10-round decision from Danny Stepanovitch of Pittsburg AvcriU Park Wo'mcn. Marion Lee 174-435. Frances Baker 175-408, Dorothy Patterson 152-403. Jewish Young Men. Freedman 266, 211-644. MA. Mo. Ariionn. 55, Camp Pcndlfton Marine* ·16. Bethel 74. Somhxvestorn ( M e m p h i s ) U S'- Ambrose (la.) -\, st. Thorns (Mmn.) 66, Hotatra SO. Webb 26. Arkansas ?2. Crntra! Mljsonri 42 K.. Central (Okia.i 69. A u m i n 66. S. Kco.ilcr Field SO. . St. Joseph's of Albany at Pbilip Schuy or (Hacket). Milne at St. Peter's. St. John's of Albany at Mount Pleasant. St. Joscph'3 of Schenectady at Scotia. L John's ot Kensaelaer at Van Rensse ler. Gloversvllle at Amsterdam. Johnstown at Canajoharle. Sntiirdny Watervliet at Catholic Htnb-- P Cohoes at 'Cathedral. Lanslnsburg at Drury of North Adams Johnstown at St. Mnry's ot Amsterdam A v c t l l l Park at Milne. St. Columha's at Scotia. Ballston at Saratoga. Little Falls at Glove rsville. Nott Terrace .it Draper. St. John's ot Rcnssclaer at Keveny -- CB. Altamont at St. Ann's. P -- Principals Lea 5:1:0. CB -- Catholic B League. f .UEN'S CORDUROY SHIRTS MKN'S CORDUROY PANTS NORTH TROY ARMY N A V Y STORE 5th Ave. and 112th St. Open Friday Saturday "til U p.nt. Graham weighed Stepanovitch 147% and before a slim crowd of only 1,495. Mort Jenkins 553, Sam Cohen (North Troy) 201^540, Abe Kaplan 211-538, Len Klotz 521, George Aronson 515, Milt Mandelbaum 513, Herman Arbt 507, Ben Joffee 508, Jack Coplan 506, Abe Gordon 501, Myer Samio! 500, Perry Coplan 215, Dave Cohen 201. (Other Bowling on Page I3.)| SCHOLASTIC BASKETBALL C.B.A. 56. St. Column's 39. Cast let on 49, Valatie 40. Phnmont SO, Cs.ln 27. B«rac Knox 36. Voorhwvine 3i Cover- time). 77, Csraferidire 46. llis 50, Gennanlown 3 .- Gorgeous pin-ups for your service man's Xmas package AT YOUR NEWSSTAND-TODAY! 'LEFTY" 0 PILOT DIEGO San Diego, Calif. (AP)--The San iego Baseball Club yesterday icked up San Francisco's castoff manager--the colorful F r a n k Lefty" O'Doul--but not for a orig. He was signed for one year-- ceping him in the Pacific Coas eague for at least 18 years as a ilot--at a reported record salary or San Diego. The figure was tfn fficially said to be around $25,000 Now-54 years old, O'Doul,has een 34 years in organized basebal s player and manager. He managed "San Francisco fo 17 years until his recent dismissal O'Doul comes to San Diego a Accessor to Del Baker, whose two ·ear term iended with terrainatio: of a working agreement betwee: he local team and the Clevelan ndians. The San Francisco club announc ed Monday that Tommy Heath, las year's manager of Minneapolis o he American Association, ha been hired to succeed O'Doul. GAV1LAN, BRATTON IN NON-TITLE GO TONIGHT Chicago (AP) -- Kid Gavilan vorld's welterweight champion, to night will give another comebac: chance to fragile-jawed Johnn Bratton, whom the Cuban boxe throned after a 65-tfay titl reign last spring. They will meet in a non-titl ten rounder which will be tele vised and broadcast from the Ch cago Stadium starting at 10 p.m Although Bratton, once rated a a boxing wizard, is only 24, h ·vill be engaging in his fourth comeback attempt--all following fractured jaw. His jaw was firs cracked by Beau Jack in 194{ then by Ike Williams in 1949 an by Gavilan last May 18. , FILL ROSTER LOOP CYO basketball activities have xpanded this season into em- racing a senior league along with he junior and intermediate. Di- ector Ed Ryan announced last ight that the new category has ttracted seven entrants, but* that ne more is desired before start f play next week. The junior and intermediate are eady for action this weekend, but ere again Director Ryan would ke more members. The North- rn Section of the junior side in- ludes the full eight teams, but ,vo are lacking to give the South- rn comparable numbers. The in- ermediate Northern is fully stock- d with eight, but the Southern is wo short of this figure. Activity Saturday and Sunday s almost exclusively a Northern ffair, most Southern pairings awaiting selection of courts for next "weekend. Four Games. Four Northern junior games are jilled for Saturday morning at /athplic High gym, the program tarting at 8:45 and progressing n the order listed: St. Peter's vs. St. Patrick's, St. Augustine's vs. t Mary's of Waterford, St. Paul he Apostle vs. Our Lady of Vicory, Sacred Heart of Troy vs. St. ? rancis. The Northern section of the in- ermediates offers three contests Sunday afternoon at LaSalle gym. At their conclusion, the Southern portion will present its lone show- ng. The card, in-order from its . o'clock starting time, is: St 'eter's vs. Our Lady of Victory St. Paul the Apostle vs. Sacrec Heart of Troy, St Mary's of Troy s. St. Francis, St. Joseph's of Troy vs.sSL Ambrose. The las mentioned match, the Southern af "air, is expected to begin at 4 o'clock. More Teams, More Courts. The p r o b l e m of obtaining enough courts · still confronts sen or division schedulers. St. Fran cis and St. Paul the Apostle have yet to be assigned home sites Members owning suitable gyms are Sacred Heart, St. Joseph's o. Troy, St. Agnes and St. Patrick's of Watervliet. Our Lady of Vic tory will use Troy High. So far registered for the South ern junior curcuit are St. Joseph' of Troy, St. Anthony's, St Mary of Troy, St. Bridget's, .Sacret Heart of Watervliet and St. Pat rick's of Watervliet · Intermediate quints in th Southern fold are, in addition t the already scheduled St. Joseph' of Troy and St. Ambrose, St. Jo seph's of Green Island, St. Brid get's, Sacred Heart of Watervlie and St Patrick's of Watervliet Applicants for the vacant berths one in the senior division, an two each in the junior and inter mediate, can phone Director Rya at his business 1 number; AShle 2-2022. CARDS' OWNER CUTS FIELD FOR MANAGER'S JOB TO THREE MEN St Louis (AP)--The search for new manager for the St. Louis ardinals has been narrowed down o three men, two of them from utside the Cardinal organization, nly one has previous managerial xperience. That was the word yesterday om owner Fred Saigh, who said rid ay when he fired Marty Maron that he had no one in mind or the job. "Let's have no guessing game," aigh said in refusing to name the men under consideration. With the colorful Rogers Horns- y taking over as manager of the ival St Louis. Browns of the merican League, reports circulat- ng in baseball quarters here were hat Saigh is seeking a "big name" man for the job. Eddie Stahky, the peppery sec- nd baseman of the New York *iants, has figured prominently in peculation as to who will get larion's job. Saigh acknowledged he was waiting permission from other all clubs to negotiate with the wo who are not with the Cardial organization. "I expect to now soon whether the men from utside our organization are avail- ble," he said. Meanwhile Marion said he ected to make up his mind soon, )ossibly today, on whether he will ccept a job with the Boston Braves or St. Louis Browns. SULLIVAN TO CAPTAIN WILLIAMS GRIDDER The 1951 Littfc Three champ ionship football team of Williams College last night elected Theodor (Ted) Sullivan of "Haddonfield N. J., as 1952 captain at a dinne given by Williams President Jame Phinney Baxter III. . A 1949 graduate of Mercersbur Academy, the 20-year-old, 19 pound, tackle has won his varsit letter for the past two seasons. NBA RESULTS. Philadelphia 83, New York 81 Rochester 77, Milwaukee 73. Hal Wittner, official interpreter for Section II, NYSPHSAA, addressed more than 70 coaches, players and followers last night at Troy High gym on the regulations governing high school bsaketball play in 1951-52. Emphasis was placed on th« game ending foul situation, which, will again be a "laboratory" subject in New York State. In review, here it is: After five minutes of the last quarter has elapsed, a dead ball begins a period of change in tht treatment of fouls. All infraction* (except those of a technical mature) will incur two shots, which must be taken. .If the second is made, the ball goes to the offend* ing team under the basket shot at If the second is missed, the ball remains in play. Two shots to each player concerned are also levied in the case of a double foul, a center jump between the 'principals following the tries. A technical foul, one shot, is followed by . award of possession to the offended team at midcourt Another reminder was the resumption of play from out of bounds at midcourt after a time out has been granted. The team in possession at the call naturally retains control. take the elevator ^o real smoking enjoyment Invest a couple of pennies more and give your state of mind a lift with El Pro'ducto's real enjoyment. It pays to step up to El Producto quality. ' . El Producto is a really good cigar--so mild you can smoke it all day long--so uniform in quality and workmanship that it' tastes right every time. A pocketful of El Producto is a trademark of the fellow who gets the most from smoking. Jorreal enjoyment BOUQUET 2FOR25c C I G A R S Its Truly Great Flavor makes Utica Club the Tastiest Beer in Town! 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