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The Key West citizen. [volume] (Key West, Fla.) 1879-current, October 05, 1953, Image 6

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Conchs Begin Practice Sessions For St.
Pat's After Easy Win Over StTheresa's
The Key West High School foot*'
ball team, which drubbed St. The
rett'f Musketeers by the widest
margin of any schoolboy eleven in
the state Friday night, proved one
ttitaf without a doubt - they have
reserve strength which is going to;
be a big boost when they meet the
tough dubs on their schedule.
In each of their three games,
they have run roughshod over their
opponents to compile an unbeaten
and unscored on record. They cur
rently lead the Gold Coast Confer
ence although they have made but
DRESSEN SAYS HE'LL
SHOOT SERIES WORKS
By GAYLK TALBOT
NEW YORK Gft—lt’s almost a
sure thing these days that the two
World Scries teams will play them
selves one awful game along about
midway, the shortage of really
good pitchers being what it is, and
the Yankees and Dodgers turned
theirs in yesterday.
The final score was 11-7 in favor
of the Yankees, which meant that
the Amercan Leaguers went into
totay’s sixth and possibly final
game leading by three victories
to two.
The four-time-straight world
champions were back in their own
park in the Bronx with their crack
young left-hander, Whitey Ford, on
the mound. The Dodgers, needing
desperately to win this one, were
relying on their new World Series
strikeout king, Garl Erskine.
Considering his brilliant exploit
of oily three days ago, when be
fanned 14 Yankees and best them
by 34, Erskine looked like a very
good bet to knot the playoff at
34 and sent it into its binding
game tomorrow. But Charlie Dres
sen, the Brooklyn manager, was
ready to shoot the works.
M lf he’s needed, Preacher Roe
wfll.M ready to relieve,” he said
last night ”1 would like to save
him to start the seventh game,
hut I won’t be saving anybody
when these games are playing out
the way they are now. I worked
him with only three days rest not
long ago, thinking about this, and
ttie Preach looked all right.”
There was much opinion that
the Yanks had more to worry
about today than the Dodgers had.
Few who watched Erskine throt
tle the champs two days ago and
who saw what angry, humiliated
athletes there were later in the
dressing room could imagine that
they would give the handsome
Fla. Gators Head For Rocky
Season With Loss Of Casarcs
By F. T. MACFEELY
GAINESVILLE (A-It’s a topsy
turvy football season and so far
the Florida Gators are getting the
turvy end of it.
They haven’t won any oft heir
first three games. Though holding
Georgia Tech to a surprise score
Island City Bat Champs
■ 1!
JOi MIRA, left, won the Island City League batting champion
ship with a neat .487 average. Bob Santana trailed him closely
wftfc .460 and hit seven doubles and a trip’e.
one start in that loop. And, if they
continue their winning ways, they
should be strong favorites to walk
off with the toga.
This afternoon, the Conchs will
get down to work on their next
assignment, a battle with the
tough St. Pat’s eleven of Miami.
St. Pat’s will bring with them
a much larger club than Muske
teers fielded. Scouting reports have
it that they run from a T with a
| host of bruising linemen to show
the way.
j Coach Ed Beckman said today
right-hander trouble. But they|
could easily imagine the Brooks’
right-handed power taking great
chunks out of Ford again.
Ford lasted only one inning when
he started the fourth game at Eb
bets Field. i
Dressen had his right-handed ex- 1
plosives planted again today, with
Jackie Robinson hitting third and
Roy Campanella fourth. Duke Sni
der, left-handed hitter, was down
in the sixth slot, below Gil Hodges.
Charlie was very confident that
his right-hand array would knock
Ford loose.
Six home runs were hit in all
yesterday, but there is some doubt
that any one of-them would have
been a home run in Yankee Sta
dium, where there is room for
balls to travel in left field. The
guess here is that five would have,
been long outs at the Stadium and
that Mickey Mantle’s grand slam
mer in tiie third inning would have
been a triple over Jackie Robin
son’s bead.
Yesterday’s game was a sloppy!
contest. Each club made six
earned runs. The Yankees scored
five times in the third inning after
they should have been out and 1
Johnny Podres, the juvenile who
started pitching for the Dodgers,
should have been out of trouble.
With two Yanks away, Podres
got Collins, the first baseman, to
slap a ball sharply down the right
line. Gil Hodges muffed it beauti
fully, letting a run across. Thi%
appeared to ruffle the Dodger pit
cher. He proceeded to hit the next
batter and walk the ba6es full.
Dressen replaced him with tem
permental Russ Meyer, who had
been warming up since the game
began. The bases were loaded.
There stood Meyer and there stood
Mantle, the latter not having been
able to hit a baseball with a bass
fiddle in his most recent attempts.
(less tie, the Gators lost to Rice
20-16 and Kentucky 26-13. And
some of the foes yet to come are
'shaping up tougher than indicated
'in preseason dope.
There are Louisiana State and
•Auburn, disregarded in Southeast
ern Conference title speculation
that be will stress defense in drill
sessions this week. St. Pat’s re-;
ported!y run the same sort of of-'
fense that the University of Miami
sports and at times during the sea
son, the Conchs have been some
what puzzled by the ramifications
of the T.
j Beckman said today that he has
hopes big Jim Solomon will be on
tap Friday night. Solomon, who in
jured his ankle in an early season
practice session, has not appeared
on the Wickers Field gridiron to
date. Solomon was slated to handle
| Meyer came in overhand with
his first pitch. Mantle, who had
been hit on his throwing hand and
{sorely hurt in pregame batting
practice, knocked it far and away
into the upper deck in left field.
tThat made the score 5-1, and what
ever happened after that was pret
ty much lost in the shuffle.
: By the end of the seventh in
ning the Yanks were leading 9-2,
partly on the strength of Billy Mar
tin’s two-run homer in that chap
ter. They were 10-2 by the time
the Dodgers finally laid into Jim
McDonald for four runs in the last
of the eighth, mainly on Billy Cox’s
three-run, line-drive homer just
over the left barrier. The point
had been reached where there waa
some surprise that a ball remained
inside the bandbox park,
j What little drama there was In
the one-sided contest was saved
for the last of the ninth. Junior
Gilliam led it off with another
punch over the left railing, leav
ing the Dodgers only four runs in
I arrears. Peewee Reese followed
with a fly out to left, but Snider
punched a clean single to right
j That brought Casey Stengel bow
legging it out from the bench and
waving toward the Yankee bull
pen. In came Allie Reynolds to
pitch to Jackie Robinson, and two
more Yank pitchers promptly be
;gan warming up. Nobody knew,
1 actually, whether Allie’s back, bad
ly bent in the first game, had re
covered sufficiently for him to
pitch.
| Turned out it had. The Chief
missed a couple outside, and then
came in with one that Robby
{smashed viciously toward Billy
IMartin at second. Billy got right
{down on the ground to take it,
{tossed to Phil Rizzuto to start a
double play and the game was
{over.
but now both unbeaten and very
much in the picture. There is
Georgia, better balanced than
anyone expected. So is Miami.
Three of the Gators' experienced
veterans are unlikely to play the
game because of injuries.
Rick Casares, the potential star
of this year’s team, may even
have ended his college football ca
reer. A slight shoulder separation
suffered in practice last week
proved more troublesome than
coaches thought and limited Ca
sares to a minor role against
Kentucky. He couldn’t block and
tackle effectively; so was used
only on spot kicking.
Steve DeLaTorre. No. 1 line
backer, went out early in the Ken
tucky game at Lexington Satur
day night with a dislocated elbow
and halfback Dick Watson was
sidelined with a shoulder injury.
The whole Florida varsity got
a rest from practice today.
“They are tired and probably a
little overtrained even though it
is early in the season," Coach
Bob Woodruff said yesterday. He
called it the hardest working
squad be has ever coached.
Recalling his previous state
ments that this team lacks the
experience of the Gator Bowl
champions of a year ago. Wood
ruff said; “Our team is going to
come along.**
He expressed the hope that Flor
ida will come up with a game this
season like the one Kentucky
turned In against them.
“They outplayed us badly,”
Woodruff admitted. He said loss of
key men like Casares and DeLa-
LaTorre was damaging and Flor
ida didn’t call a good game de
fensively. but the big thing that
produced the upset was that Ken
tucky was red hot.
The Wildcats completed 13 of
16 passes, including four for touch
downs. Bob Hardy, a sophomore
held out last season and playing
his first college game, threw two
of the scoring passes—one for 20
yards to Ralph Paolone and one
for 61 yards to Steve Meilinger.
Herb Hunt threw the other two
-22 yards to Larry Hennessy and
10 yards to Dick Mitchell.
Florida had anew top runner
sophomore fullback Bill Hearing
who gained 51 yards in 12 carries
and scored one touchdown from
two yards wit. Sophomore Harry
Speers passed 22 yards to Tommv
Haddock for the other TD and
Speers lacked one conversion.
the kicking for the Conchs. Hap-;
pily, they have not found them
'selves in a spot where they have
redly needed a top-notch punter,
but when they meet clubs like'
, South Broward, St Peter and Paul
and Jefferson of Tampa, it may
be different story.
Tonight, the Key West Quarter
back Club will rehash Friday;
.night's clash at their regular din
ner meeting at 7:30 p. m. in Ra
{monin’s Restaurant. They’ll have
the movies of the Miami Tech ball
game.
Upsets Mark
SEC Activity
J
By MERCER BAILEY
ATLANTA, Oct. 5 UR-“It looks
like a long winter.”
The comment came from Coach
Bobby Dodd after his highly fa
vored Georgia Tech team was
pushed all over the field by sur
prisingly strong Southern Metho
dist Saturday.
Dodd might well have been talk
ing for several other of his fellow
Southeastern Conference coaches
as well as for himself.
Tech managed to luck out a 6-4
victory over the SMU Mustangs, so
that Dodd fared better than
Coaches Harvey Robinson of Ten
nessee, Johnny Vaught of Missis
sippi and Bob Woodruff of Florida.
With Alabama, these were the
teams ranked tops in the con
ference.
All five had successful seasons
last year, wound up in a* New
Year’s Day bowl game and all
five were considered among the
best in the conference this season.
But all five already have had their
records marred, either by defeat
or a tie.
Mississippi State and Auburn,
never seriously rated as champion
ship contenders, are the only teams
which still boast perfect records.
Auburn alone has yet to let an
opponent score. The Maroons and
the Plainsmen share the SEC lead
with Georgia. •
Alabama rode the passing of
Bart Starr to its first victory of
the season, a 21-12 taming of Van
derbilt. The crimson Tide climbed
to fourth in the standings.
Tech, Louisiana State, Missis
sippi and Kentucky are £ied for
fifth with .500 marks. Next come
Florida, then a three-way tie fpr
last among Tulane, Vandy and
Tennessee,
Kentucky used passing to upset
Florida, which the week before had
held Tech to a scoreless tie. Two
quarterbacks accustomed to the
bench teamed their passing with
Steve Meilinger’s running to beat
the Gators 26-13. Bob Hardy and
Herbie Hunt threw two touchdown
passes each for the Wildcats.
Auburn’s fast, spirited Plains
men ripped Mississippi 13-0, end
ing the Rebels' streak of 13 regu
lar season victories.
Duke had too much offense for
the Vols of Tennessee and won
21-7. The Blue Devils collected
three touchdowns within six min
utes in the second quarter and
from there on it was easy.
In other games Saturday, Texas
A. & M. beat Georgia 14-12, the
Aggies second victory over an SEC
team via the conversion route
(Kentucky was the first victim);
LSU pulverized Boston College
42-6, with reserves seeing a lot of
action; Mississippi State dropped
North Texas State 21-6; and Mich
igan toppled Tulane 26-7.
Two top-notch intersectional bat
tles and a pair of tough conference
games headline the % SEC program
for next weekend. Auburn and
Mississippi State tangle in Stark
ville and Tech goes to New Or
leans to play Tulane. Georgia!
meets Maryland in College Park
and Tulsa comes over for a battle
with Alabama in Tuscaloosa.
Other games are Stetson at Flor
ida, Kentucky at LSU, Vanderbilt
at Mississippi and Chattanooga at
Tennessee.
Undefeated Pro
Clubs To Clash
, NEW YORK lA—The National
Football League’s two undefeated,
untied Western Conference teams
clash in the No. 1 game of the
week this Sunday when the De
troit Lions entertain the San Fran
cisco 46ers.
Both have won two games. The
defending champion Lions will be
favored, but the 49ers are fresh
.from one upset and will be gun
ning for another. Yesterday, ’Fris
co upended the Los Angeles Rams,
31-30, just six seconds before the
end on a field goal by Gordon
Soltau.
In other league action yesterday,
the Cleveland Browns defeated the
Chicago Cardinals, 27-7, and the
Chicago Bears turned back the
Green Bay Packers. 17-13.
The powerful Browns sit atop the
Eastern Conference with two vic
tories and no losses and the Phila
delphia Eagles don’t figure to
[cause them any worry this
'Saturday.
Yanks Show
Optimism
After Win
| BROOKLYN UT-Maybe ft was
{because they sensed the extra'
cash which goes to the winners
but regardless of the reason the
New York Yankees were a differ
ent ball club after beating the
Brooklyn Dodgers U-7 yesterday
jand'taking a 3-2 lead in the World
Series.
j For the first time since the 50th
World Series started there was
real excitement in the Yankee
dressing room.
“Pretty good,” Manager Casey
Stengel muttered as he wormed
through the crowd. Then, a few
minutes later, he confessed be felt
optimistic about the outcome of the
series.
“We’re going back to our own
park now, and that should be an
advantage. Last year we had to
play the last two here (Ebbets
Field). And we were behind, 3-2,
instead of ahead, 3-2, so you’d
have to say our chances are bet
ter.”
But before naming today's pitch
er he consulted pitching coach
Jim Turner. Finally, after a brief
huddle, Casey shouted “Ford.”
“First day we’ve hit," he said.
“McDonald did a real good job.
(Jim McDonald was the Yankee
Pitcher most of the way). He
fielded his position good, and saved
us some trouble. Reynolds (Allie
Reynolds got the Dodgers out on;
a double play in the ninth) had!
good stuff. Maybe he’ll come in
handy tomorrow or the next day.”
Reynolds, who injured his back
in the first game, said, “I can
still feel it.” But he added he
probably could go a couple of in
nings today and tomorrow, if nec
essary.
Mickey Mantle, whose third-in
ning bases-loaded homer broke the
game wide open, said he hit “a
belt high curve—the same kind of
a ball they were throwing me the
other day.” He referred to Friday,
when he fanned four times on Carl
Erskine’s pitches.
Over in the Dodgers’ dressing
room, Russ Meyer agreed with
Mantle as to the kind of pitch 1
the young Yankee center fielder
hit.
“It was one of my best pitches,”
said Meyer. “Erskine had been
telling me—and we had been no
ticing it. Mantle had been running
away from the pitches. So I fed
him a low overhead curve—a beau
ty, just the kind Carl was gviing
him Friday. It was a low one and
a good breaker. But this time he
stepped into it like he was mad
at somebody and murdered it.
They knocked the stuffing out of
my best pitches. What can you do
in a case like that.?”
Charlie Dressen didn't hesitate
in naming his pitcher for the sixth
game.
“Our back’s to the wall again
and it’s up to Erskine,” he said.
“He’s pitched with two days rest
before and done okay.”
Erskine himself said he wel
comed the opportunity to face the
{Yanks for the third time but added
isoberly:
“I haven’t pitched with two days
'rest this year and I don’t know
!how good my stuff will be. This
is sure. I think I can do as well
{in Yankee Stadium as in Ebbets
{Field. I don’t think a ball par|
means anything to a pitcher.”
Sox’ Richards
Was Right On
Series Homers
By JOE REICHLER
BROOKLYN <A-Puul Richards'
prediction that Brooklyn's Ebbets
| field, with its confining back yard
fences, would turn on the Dodgers
in the World Series has proved to
be correct.
How much of a sage the Chicago
White Sox manager proved to be
is attested by the New York Yan
kees’ power demonstration yester
day. Led by Mickey Mantle’s grand
slam homer off reliefer Russ Mey
er, the Yankees blasted four cir
cuit swats over the short fences
to account for eight of their runs in
an 11-7 triumph.
“Don’t let those Dodger homers
fool you,’* Richards had said when
someone mentioned that Brook
lyn’s fence-busters, paced by Roy
Campanella and Duke Snider, had
walloped 206 home runs, 112 at Eb
bets Field. “Sure they can hit but
that ball park is a great help to
them. ;
“Wait until those Yankees get
into that cracker box they call a
ball park. Those Yankee right
handers, led by Mickey Mantle and
Gfl McDougald, will hit those left
field seats so hard theyH be pick
ing up the splinters on Borough
Hall."
Gene Woodling opened the game
with a home run off starter Johnny
Podres. Mantle hit hi* grand slam
mer in the third. Billy, Martin
[reached the seats with r a mate
aboard in the seventh off Meyer
!and McDougald closed out the
ihomer parade in the ninth off Joe
Black. All homers but Woodling’s
[were hit Into left field. Press box
(observers agreed not one would
Island City League Champs
JIaMHHH 1 mftiH Wta
pHHHj _ Jasj • ftfe-
MIKE’S PLUMBERS who captured the 1953 Island City League baseball crown, poet for tha camera
man. From the left, standing; Loop president Frank Wayne, Bob Santana, Mundi Beiro, Jo-
Mira, Johnny Lewis, A1 Acevedo, and Pedro Aguilar, secretary, treasurer and scorer of tiv
league. Front row: Jesus Rodriguez, Julio Santana, Pedro Rodrigues, and manager Papo Quc
sado.
Golden Rams And Blue
#
Devils Battle To Tie
Page 6
THE KEY WEST CITIZEN
Notre Dame Has Week’s Layoff
To Prepare For Pitt Battle
By ED CORRIGAN
NEW YORK M)—Uneasy ties the
head that wears a crown, Shake
speare wrote many centuries ago,
but he didn’t have the Notre Dame
football team in mind.
Lachrymose Frank Leahy’s men
rule the college football roost to
day, and they have no reason to
fear anyone. They don’t play this
Saturday, so they’ll have two
weeks to sharpen their claws for
the University of Pittsburgh.
It’s been four years since the
Irish stood atop the pile. In 1950
they won only four games and
Leahy turned out to be right in
his pessimistic predictions. The
last two seasons they’ve been
threatening to come back by scor
ing seven triumphs and losing but
two each year.
Now, with their great backs like
Johnny Lattner and Ralph Gug
lielmi and Neil Worden tearing the
opposition to shreads, the South
Benders could go right through,
After Pitt, they meet Georgia Tech,
which looks to be heading for a
fall with its 29-game undefeated
skein. After that, it’s Navy, Penn,
North Carolina, lowa, Southern
California and Southern Methodist.
The Irish beat the tar out of
Purdue Saturday, 37-7, right on the
heels of hanging a 28-21 defeat on
Oklahoma.
Two weeks don’t make a season,
but this looks like the Midwest’s
year. The Southern powerhouses
of last year seem to have run out
of gas.
Michigan State,*Onio State and
Michigan are roiling right along
with Notre Dam?, and it’s a safe
bet the experts v. i ' predicted a
runaway in the Bit V for the Spar
tans are munchin*; their words.
The three teams < play each
other, so it should ' n out to be
a jolly scramble v h could go
right down to the f< ame of the
season when Ohio S a:e and Michi
gan clash.
All three looked like worldbeaters
on Saturday. The Snartans won
their 26th straight game, dubbiig
Minnesota, 21-0; Ohio State pol
ished off California, 33-16, and
Michigan ruined Tulane, 27-7.
Just as this looks like the Mid
west’s year to shine, the South
may not have a really outstanding
team for the first time in many a
moon—unless Georgia Tech snaps
out of the doldrums. The Engi
neers, tied by Florida two weeks
ago, defeated Southern Methodist!
by the incongruous score of on
Saturday.
Look at last year’s powerhouses
from Dixie. Mississippi was shut;
out by Auburn, 13-0 after winning
its first two from weak foes. Ten-j
nessee has yet to score a point'
in two losses, the last being 21-0
to Duke. Alabama bas a loss, aj
have been a homer had the game!
been played at Yankee Stadium.
McDougald. in fact, discounted
his homer this way:
j “Don’t give me any credit for!
that one,'*.he said. “Anybody can!
hit a home run in this band box.’’
Even Mantle was a mite disap
pointed despite his grand slam-!
mer.
“I should have had more than'
just one homer," he said. “A guy
should not be satisfied with just
one a game in this park.”
Maybe it is a blessing in disguise
for Brooklyn to have to play the
final two games of the Series at
Yankee Stadium.
Monday, October S, 1953
tie and a 21-12 victory over Van
derbilt to show for the year’s work.
Right now, Mississippi State,
Duke and Maryland loom as the
class of the section. State has
yielded only 12 points in winning
three games. It trounced North
Texas State, 21-6 Saturday for No.
3. State will get a pretty stiff
test against Auburn this week.
Duke and Maryland also have
won three each and have given
up just six points apiece. The
Terps’ Saturday victim was Gem
son, 20-6. Duke faces Purdue this
week and Maryland goes against
Georgia.
On the Pacific Coast, the two
outfits that fought it out down to
the barrier last year, are showing
all signs of doing the same again.
Southern California, which beat
out UCLA for the crown, bas pol
ished off one league team and a
pair of Big 10 elevens. The Tro
jans licked Indiana 27-14 for their
third conquest.
The Udans made Oregon their
third straight victim Saturday,
12-0, and now have permitted only
one touchdown in 180 minutes of
football. California, usually a PCC
power, seems to lack the horses
after being routed by Ohio State.
Southern Cal and UCLA don’t meet
until Nov. 21 and that one could
decide the title.
In the Southwest, most of the
teams'still are waiting for a big
test, but Rice and Baylor rule the j
choices. Rice made a trip east
Saturday and swamped Cornell,
28-7.
Auburn Selected
SEC Team Of Week
ATLANTA (A—Auburn, surprise
13-0 winner over University of Mis
sissippi Saturday, has been voted
“Team of the Week" by SEC
coaches.
Eleven votes went to the Tigers
in the third week’s poll conducted
by the Atlanta Constitution. Coach
[Ralph Jordan was the only dis
senter. Tbe Auburn mentor gave
his vote to Kentucky for its 26-13
romp over Florida.
Mississippi, a one touchdown
favorite, never got started against
the bard-charging Tiger line and
alert defensive necks. Auburn held
tbe Rebels to 32 yards rushing
and 71 yards passing in winning
its first SEC victory since beating
j Tulane 21-0 in its fifth game of the
1 1651 season.
| The club from the east Alabama
[plains got 215 yards rushing, 381
[through the air, and held a 16-4 j
edge in first downs.
| Auburn joins Mississippi State J
and Louisiana State as tbe “Team
of the Week.” Mississippi State got
>tbe vote last week for its 26-0 vic
tory over Tennessee. LSU took
honors in the first pull with a 20-7 I
[win from Texas.
[COSTLY LESSON
i PINEVILLE, Ky. (A—A young 1
[man paid with his life to'learn (
bis friend’s automobile wouldn’t
itake a curve at 90 miles an hour. [
j State police reported Charles
•Green, 21, was trying to show
J. W. Smith, 19, that Green’s car
would make the curve at tbe edge
of Pineville at the high speed.
Smith was killed and Green in-!
ured critically when the vehicle hit!
a sign -and concrete post, then.,
overturned.
Barefoot Loop
Teams Show We.
In Opener Sat.
The Golden Rams and Blua l
vfls battled down to a 64 tii S.
urday afternoon at the Wlckr
Field Stadium in tbe opening t
in tbe newly formed Barefoot Fo
ball League, sponsored by tbe K
West Quarterback Club.
A fair sprinktliiß ef fan* watt I
•and a surprising gridiron dlspU
as tha two pint-si sod dubs,
made up of members of the 7.
and Bth graders at the Key We
UUk —A a a.a II In
mgn wcnooi vwiifvii if mi •*
well-played exhibition on a fie!
Quarterback officials, after he
ing tbe enthusiastic comments
mong the spectators, said that ti
expect much larger turnouts in 1
future for the barefoot encounU
It was a bardfought battle i
urday on a slippery field, 'j
teams fought it out at midfield .
two full periods with neither tf
making much headway until )
in the third quarter when the G<
en Rams took possession on th
own 32 yard line. A reverse pit
ed up ten yards and then ha;
driving Paul Higgs took the b
on a reverse-lateral play a
streaked dowa the sidelines
score for the ice-breaker. The I
for the extra point failed and ti
had a 6-0 lead. It looked like th
were going to be the winners.
But Dorris Yates went arou
his own right end on the same pi
with but two minutes remaining
the ballgame to score standing
to knot the county for the B!
Devils. They failed in their try
the extra point and the whi*
found the clubs fighting it out
mid-field.
Dicky Scott starred defenslv
for the Blue Devils, while D
Sawyer and Red Case showed t
for the Rams.
Don Walston coached the Ra
while Conch varsity perform
Tony Dopp and Glynn Archer m
terminded the Blue Devil attack
Coach Archer expressed sa
faction with the performance
his club. *Td like to work ifl
these fellows some more I thfl
we can win the championship.” ■
Action in the loop win resufl
next Saturday,
Color TV Ready
NEW YORK (A— The Colural
Broadeasting System today I
nounced that a low-cost and nl
improved color television pietfl
tube for home receivers ia ■
ready for mass production.
The new tube was described!
revolutionary by Bruce A. Coll
president of CBS-Hytron, elected
tube manufacturing division |
CBS
| CBS said the tube, called Cl
Colortron, is simple to mass M
duce in large-screen picture sfl
as well ai in rectangular shad
retaining the same qualities of M
bHity and dependability of perl
mance as Mack and white tubs
CBS said the Colortron tubes ■
be available to home color !■
vision receiver manufacturers
faU.
Paul Wsner was the only TftM
leaguer to have banged out !■
or more bits during the past !
years. He garnered 3,152 hits ifl
1626 through 1945.
8 $ 8 9 SAVE || I
For QUALITY USED cM
and General Auto RepM
TWINS GARAGM
1139 DUVAL ST. DIAL tfl
ISIS SAVE |t I

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