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No Standout Candidate in Sight for Baseball Commissionership
fretting Jsfaf jspoffs Washington, D. C., Tuesday, March 13, 1951—A-19 ** Win, Lose, or Draw By FRANCIS STANN Star Staff Correspondent MIAMI, FLA., MAR. 13.—It may have been his friends, not his enemies, who killed Happy Chandler’s last chance to hold his job as commissioner of baseball. Unwittingly, of course! Even Chandler’s foes wve admitting as much in the wake of his latest repudiation. “Leave my name out,” one of the anti Chandlerites said, “but whoever led the drive to confine this meeting to voting strictly for or against Chandler played right into our hands. Instead of dividing and conquering us, Chandler’s supporters united us.” Originally, the plan had been to screen candidates, including Chandler for the post. But Clark Griffith, for one, bitterly opposed any screening. So confident was Griff that Happy had picked up votes since his Decem ber defeat—at least the dozen required to win a new contract—that he demanded a showdown. “It was the only victory I won,” Griffith said Sunday after the separate American and National League meetings. But it turned out to be no victory at all, at least according to the anti-Chandlerites. “IF at.t. OF THE 30 names of prospective,commissioners had been put to a vote, Happy easily would have led the field,” conceded the Chandler foe, a National League club owner. “He would’ve been backed by at least six and possibly more owners, with maybe Lausche (Gov. Lausche of Ohio) getting a couple of votes and all others probably no more than a single ballot.” Such a circumstance clearly would not have put the club owners in* a favorable public light. They, not Chandler, called the meeting for the express purpose of electing a commissioner. They would have looked awfully silly, winding up with Chand ler outdistancing a field of fanciful candidates, many of whom have said they wouldn’t even consider the job. The thing was botched up and it’s too late pow for them to do anything about it. As at St. Petersburg last December, Chandler got only nine votes from the 16 owners. He boasted of “my majority” after the decision was rendered, but in base ball it’s not always the majority that counts. THERE IS NO TURNING back. Chandler is finished. But he wasn’t asked to resign immediately. No offer was made— despite the pre-meeting talk of Fred Saigh of the Cardinals—to buy up his contract, which expires April 30, 1952. But there was a good reason for not asking for Chandler’s immediate resignation. First, Happy himself assured the mag nates, on hearing the decision, that when a successor is selected he “will co-operate in the interests of baseball to the fullest extent,” In other words, he’ll pick up his pay, totaling some thing like $70,400 as of this time, and clean out his desk. Secondly, Chandler isn’t the type to remain idle long. It’s no secret that he has a deal or two on the fire. There’s a vacancy in the Senate due to the recent death of Senator Chap man of Kentucky, and Chandler has indicated he’s in line for it. “Talked to Gov. Bates this morning,” Happy said yesterday, 15 minutes after he was handed his pink slip by baseball. “He said he’d do nothing about appointing a Senator until I got home to Versailles.” He’s leaving for Versailles immediately, he said. A REPORTER ASKED, “If a fellow were planning to run for Governor in Kentucky, when would he have to file?” Chand ler had been Governor of Kentucky before he resigned and allowed the Lieutenant Governor, who moved up, to appoint him to a similar vacancy in the Senate. “I think it’s June 1,” Chandler grinned. “Shucks, boy, there’s plenty of time. P-lenty of time.” Happy accepted his dismissal with outward good humor. He embraced Connie Mack so enthusiastically and for so long that at first glance the two appeared to be wrestling. He wrung the hands of newspapermen, slapped backs and asked of a Washington reporter: “Do you think I’ll be welcome back on Capitol Hill? I can go to the Nats’ games and see a lot of Clark Griffith, a real sweet man.” But he knew he was dead early yesterday. He opened the meeting at 11:32 a.m. Five minutes later he left the meeting room and was engulfed by reporters standing outside the French doors of the beach hotel’s dining room, where the meeting was held. “THE CONDEMNED MAN ate a hearty breakfast before going to the guillotine,” he cracked, flashing a big grin. He wore a gray flannel suit and a 10-gallon hat given to him by a Texas civic group after a recent round of Lone Star State speeches. “I’ve got my Confederate suit, my Texas hat and my Ken tucky smile,” Happy kept repeating. When asked how he felt, he always beamed and bellowed, “Fine, fine!” This differed from his reply to the same question last December, when he quoth, “Cowards die many times before their deaths; the valiant never taste of death but once.” While the club owners were deciding his fate, he told re porters, “I’ll be back in a little while.” But the “little while” was quite a long time. It was nearly 2 o’clock before Chandler was back, escorted by John Galbreath of the Pirates, and it was 40 minutes later before reporters had a chance to talk to him as a lame duck commissioner. “Why,” one asked, “do you think you were—well, not re elected?” “I’ll answer that by telling a true story,” Happy said. “Sen ator Ashurst had been a Senator from Arizona from 1912 until his defeat in 1940. His friends asked why he lost out and he replied: ‘Folks can vote against you for good and bad reasons, and also for no reason at all!’” American U. Gets Tourney Test In Baldwin Wallace Game By the Associated Press KANSAS CITY, Mar. 13.—The second day of the National Inter collegiate Basketball Tournament gets under way today with top seeded teams anxious to follow the examples set by the other ranked clubs who played yester day. So far there have been no up sets, and first-seeded Evansville (Ind.) College, second-ranked Hamline and sixth-seeded Bald win Wallace are hoping to con tinue the pattern today. Baldwin Wallace (15-6) meets American University of Washing ton (15-9), Mason-Dixon Confer ence champion, at 3 p.m.; Ham line (22-2), twice a tournament thampion, faces Rocky Mountain College (16-11), and Evansville (19-6) takes on Westminster (Pa.) College, a dark-horse contender with a 22-5 season’s mark. American U., which had little trouble in breezing past three Mason-Dixon rivals to win the inference tournament last week, will have its hands full with Bald win Wallace. The Yellow Jackets have beaten five major teams this fear—Syracuse, Duquesne, Bowl ing Green, Loyola of Chicago and pordham—in piling up their 15 Wins. In yesterday’s action, third seeded Memphis State overcame the 3 6-point shooting of the Uni versity of Portland’s Harvest Mc Gilvery, 6-foot-4 Negro sopho more, to win, 76-74. Other favored teams were not as extended. Southwest Texas State eliminated Morehead (Ky.) State, 70-62; James Mlllikin defeated Eastern New Mexico, 77-63; Regis routed East Central Oklahoma, 72-55; Florida State outscored South Dakota State, 85-70; New Mexico A. and M. beat Glenville, W. Va„ 68-54; Arkansas Tech edged College of Pacific, 64-61, and Ottaea, Kans. trimmed Hills dale, Mich., 73-58. Today’s pairings: Providence (R. I.) College vs. Morningside (Iowa) College. Hastings (Nebr.) College vs. Pacific Lutheran College. Baldwin Wallace vs. American University. East Texas Baptist College vs. High Point (N. C.). George Pepperdine vs. Wiscon sin (Eau Claire) Teachers. Hamline vs. Rocky Mountain College. Central (Mo.) College vs. South eastern Louisiana. Evansville vs. Westminster. Chandler May Resign Soon, Hopes to Get Senate Appointment By Francis Stann Star Staff Correspondent MIAMI, Mar. 13.—Now the search for a new commissioner of baseball is on for keeps. It was with renewed vigor today that major league club owners sought to find a successor to A. B. (Happy) Chandler, who’s been re pudiated for the last time. By his own admission, Chandler will step out of office as soon as Louisville Paper Says Chandler Won't Get Senate Appointment. Page A-l the 16 club owners come up with a “desirable and qualified suc cessor.” Needing a dozen votes to win a new contract, Chandler polled only nine yesterday, and now there’s the possibility that Happy will be named by Gov. Wetherby of Kentucky to fill the senatorial vacancy created by the death of Senator Chapman in an automobile accident. Plans to Go Home. Chandler, following his latest defeat, indicated he will leave for his home in Versailles, Ky., im mediately to “visit the folks.” He said he had plans, but that “noth ing is definite.” (The Associated Press said it had learned that Chandler will resign w’ithin six months legard less of whether a successor has been chosen. In that event, the commissioner’s powers would be exercised by the Executive Council, which includes Will Harridge and Ford Frick, the two league presidents. Tom Yawkey of the Red Sox and Warren Giles of the Reds. (A close friend of the com missioner told the AP Chandler had debated the idea of quitting immediately after his repudia tion, but was advised against it.) Meanwhile, the pressure is on the seven club owners wrho voted against Chandler—not necessarily the same seven owners who first pulled the rug last December at the winter meetings in St. Peters burg. It is their responsibility, primarily, to deliver a candidate who. unlike Chandler, can win 12 of the 16 votes. No Standout in Sight, There is no standout candidate at this moment. A Screening Committee consisting of Lou Per-' ini of the Braves, Phil Wrigley' of the Cubs,- Del Webb of the Yankees and Ellis Ryan of the Indians has furnished a list of “25 to 30 names,” according to re ports, but apparently they range from the ridiculous to several cuts below sublime. Chief Justice Vinson, for in stance, is reported on the list. Likewise, G-Man Edgar Hoover. Neither has sought, nor is in a position, to accept the nomina tion. The solid baseball men who are candidates, voluntarily or otherwise, are Frick. Harridge and George Trautman, czar of the minor leagues. Two newspapermen were on ’ the list of candidates, according to one American League club own er who was pro-Chandler. Grant land Rice, dean of sportswriters, was one; the other is unidentified. Charles Segar, an assistant to Frick, also was on the list, but; not Earl Hilligan, his counterpart.' Hilligan is publicity director of the American League, and the1 pair good-naturedly discussed the matter and shrugged it off. Toots Shor and Schacht. Approximately 130 newspaper men, photographers and radio sportscasters made up their own lists of successors during the dreary meeting hours and came up with such as Toots Shor, A1 Weill and A1 Schacht, among others. In a final analysis these seemed no sillier than those offered in a more serious vein. Chandler was not asked to re sign immediately or requested to allow his contract, terminating April 30, 1952, to be bought up. It wasn’t a surprise defeat Happy admitted after the meet ing. “One day I thought I’d have 12 supporters,” he said, “the next day I thought I had 13. On other days I felt I didn’t have enough people behind me. One thing I’ll say, and that is that if all the people who at one time or an other during the last two months told me they were in my corner I’d have won.” When the clubowners convened yesterday, following separate "procedural” meetings by the two leagues Sunday, Chandler was certain of support from Wash ington, the Athletics, Detroit, Cin cinnati, Cleveland and the Giants. Three more clubs went along with this half dozen, but they weren’t enough. Long Speech by Griff. It seems certain that five anti Chandter votes were cast by the Braves, Browns,. Yankees, Cardi nals and Phillies. Probably the White Sox also voted against him. The seventh opponent was be (See CHANDLER, Page A-20.) Exhibition Baseball By the Associated Press Yesterday’s Results. Los Angeles (PC). 4; Chicago (N), 3. Pittsburgh. 11: Seattle (PCL). 2. Philadelphia (A). 7; Boston, (N), 4. New York (A), 10; Cleveland. 8 (10 Innngs). Portland (PCL), 4; Pittsburgh ’’B,’’ 3. New York (N) vs. Boston (A), can celled rain. Washington vs. Detroit, cancelled, rain. Boston (N), vs. St. Louis (N), can celled, rain. Cincinnati vs. Philadelphia (N), can celled, rain. Today’s Games. Philadelphia (N) vs. Boston (N) at Bradenton. Pla. St. Louis (N) vs. Cincinnati at Tampa. Fla. Chicago (A) vs. Pittsburgh at San Bernardino, Calif. Brooklyn vs. Philadelphia (A) at West Palm Beach. Fla. Detroit vs. Boston (A) at Sarasota, Fla. Cleveland vs. New York (A) at phoenix. Arlx. Tomorrow’s Games. New York (N) vs. Philadelphia (N) at Clearwater. Fla. Cincinnati vs. Brooklyn at Miami, Fla. (nighti. Boston (N) vs. Boston (A) at Sara sota. Pla. Cleveland vs. Pittsburgh at San Ber nardino. Calif. Detroit vs. Bt. Louis (N) at St. Peters-! burg, na. Joe DiMaggio (left), who says he may quit baseball after this season, gives some pointers on playing center field to Mickey Mantle, Yankees’ rookie who is being groomed to succeed the veteran. Mickey has been hitting strongly in games at the Yankees’ camp in Phoenix, Ariz., but his fielding has not been so good. He probably will be sent to a minor club for a year of outfield experience. —AP Wirephoto. In the Training Camps Mantle, New Yank, Hot at Bat, Cold A f ield; Phil Hurlers Keen By the Associated Press PHOENIX, Ariz., Mar. 13.— Mickey Mantle, highly regarded Yankees rookie, continues to live up to his press clippings as a hitter. Mantle has banged out seven hits in 10 trips to the plate for a lofty .700 mark. Mantle, how ever, is having trouble learning the finer points of outfield play. Mantle, a shortstop, is being groomed to take Joe DiMaggio’s place in center field when the big guy retires. Yesterday Mantle misplayed two fly balls into extra base hits as the Yanks edged Cleveland, 10-8, in 10 innings. CLEARWATER, Fla.—Practice sessions that imitate a real game are paying off for the Phillies— especially for the pitchers. “Pitching" a make-believe ball game under the watchful eyes of Coaches George Earnshaw, Cy Perkins and Benny Bengough is proving helpful to rookies and veterans alike, Manager Eddie Sawyer says. And Sawyer has a right to boast. In two exhibition games with major league rivals, Phils pitchers have allowed only 11 hits and five runs (four earned) while striking out seven and walking two. Particularly impressive have been the performances of Robin Roberts, a 20-game winner last season; Russ Meyer and Ken Heintzelman, winners of 17 games each in 1949. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.—Jack Kramer, veteran nght-hander and last of the Giants to sign his con tract, must get ready to pitch soon or else he will be forgotten, Manager Leo Durocher says. Durocher said that Kramer was allowed to take his time last year, but that won’t happen again. WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.— Preacher Roe, star left-hander of the Dodgers, is gunning for two club records this year. Roe would like to win more games than any Dodgers left hander in history and also is striving to become the highest paid Dodgers pitcher of all time. The recoi'd for most wins by a Brook lefty is 22 and the salary record is $25,000 by Dazzy Vance. LAKELAND, Fla.—Because of a pulled leg muscle, Outfielder Johnny Groth is getting a few holidays in the Tigers camp. It doesn’t appear serious, but Man ager Red Rolfe told Groth to take it easy for a while to play safe. SARASOTA, Fla.—Rookie Fred Hatfield, of the Hatfield and Mc Coy Hatfields, will be at third base today for the Red Sox, who meet the Tigers in an exhibition. Another Rookie, Jim Piersall, will be in center field, flanked by Ted Williams and Billy Goodman. Harry Taylor and Willard Nixon, who were to have pitched against the Giants yesterday only _____ ADVERTISEMENT. _ And that ain't all—he’s caught a big sunburn, too. But shaving will be easy with Barbasol brushless shave. Barbasol makes whiskers push-overs and feels like balm to tender faces —great for evtry-day shaversl i ,to have the game rained out, are listed to hurl against the Tigers. BRADENTON, Fla.—The Braves have reassembled their two trav eling squads and all will be avail able when they open their “home” exhibition schedule today against the Phillies. Rookies Art Fowler and Dave Cole, who pitched good ball against the Dodgers at Miami last Saturday night, have been nom inated to pitch against the Na tional League champions. WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.— The Athletics might fancy them selves back on their home grounds. For Pete Adelis, known as the foghorn of Shibe Park, arrived at the training camp yesterday to watch his favorites beat the Braves, 7-4. But there was hardly a pedp out of Pete. Said he: "I'm waiting for those Bums.” The Dodgers come here for an exhibition tilt today. SAN BERNARDINO, Calif.— Manager Bill Meyer sends the Pirates against the White Sox to day in quest of spring training victory No. 4. The Bucs hammered out 18 hits yesterday in an easy 11-2 win over Seattle of the Pacific Coast League. The Pirates’ B squad dropped a 4-3 decision to Portland of the Pacific Coast loop. TUCSON, Ariz.—The talk of the Indians’ camp today was Gerald (Red) Fahr. Drafted from Shreveport of the Texas League, the tall right hander hurled three more score less innings against the Yankees yesterday, making it six in a row for himself. Fahr. held the Yankees hitless from the seventh through the ninth innings. He was lifted for (See TRAINING CAMPS, A-21.) I Miranda Only Cuban Missing as Pascual Finally Joins Nats By Burton Hawkins Stafttaff Correspondent ORLANDO, Fla., Mar. 13.—Car los Pascual, another of those Cuban pitchers, finally has caught up with the Nats and it will sur prise nobody if the stocky little guy catches on with them, making the big leap from Class D baseball to the majors. "He’s crude, but he has a chance to stick,” says Manager Bucky Harris, who has glimpsed “Po tato” in only two games but likes the potentialities of the 5-foot-7 right-hander who became 21 years old today. Pascual broke in with the Nats last fall and made a big splash in his major league debut, limiting the Athletics to five hits and beat ing them, 3-1. He got another starting chance against the Red Sox at Fenway Park, where the leftfield fence seemingly is a short putt from shortstop. Potato lost, but that was a close affair in which he achieved distinction without victory. Has Tricky Windup. He has an unorthodox windup, which Harris can’t fathom. : ‘‘I don't know whether he takes! !that abbreviated windup because his arms are so short or be cause he hasn’t been taught better.” Bucky says. ‘‘But I don't want to change him until I’m cer tain I can improve him.” Eleven years ago a 6-4 string bean youngster, Sid Hudson, made the jump from Class D to the majors and won 17 games for the Nats. Harris hardly is expecting that sort of performance from Pascual, but he may be able to bolster Washington’s pitching staff. Potato came to the Nats from the Longhorn League last season, pausing only briefly to pitch for Havana of the Class B Florida International. With the Cubans he played a flashy third base in; several games and pitched Havana ! to its only victory over Miami in |the playoffs, a 4-2 decision in : which he permitted seven hits, four in the last two innnings. , Pascual was a hero in Big Springs, Tex., where he played third base, the outfield and j pitched. He batted .344, slammed 16 home runs and had a 9-2 rec ord as a pitcher. Among his ac complishments was the feat of pitching and winning both ends of a double-header. Miranda Still Missing. He’s one of four Cuban pitchers attempting to make the grade with the Nats. Sandy Consuegra and Connie Marrero are certain to stick, and it’s possible Pascual and Julio Moreno will go along with them. Moreno also joined the Nats in September last year and | beat Philadelphia, 10-4, without allowing a base on balls. Pascual said Shortstop Willie Miranda, already two weeks late in reporting, wants to pry more money from Clark Griffith. Mi randa is slated to be converted into a second baseman at Chat tanooga, yielding the shortstop job to Pete Runnels, who is re garded by the Nats* boss as a future major league star. Miranda’s failure t» show isn’t disturbing Harris, who has an adequate shortstop replacement in Gene Verble. Miranda is a pol ished fielder, but Bucky feels Ver ble will prove a better hitter, al though Gene’s early batting has been disappointing. The Nats journeyed to Lake land, 60 miles down the road, merely for the ride yesterday. Rain canceled their game with the ■Tigers. Now the Nats will be idle until Thursday when Detroit comes here for a game. Twenty years ago — Tommy Loughran outpointed Ernie i Schaaf in a 10-round bout at Madison Square Garden. LAST CALL Tuesday and Wednesday Only We couldn’t handle the crowds last week—so we’re repeating our offer On Sale at 507 14th St. Only NIT Matches Arizona-Dayton, N. C. State-Seton Hall Tonight By the Associated Press NEW YORK, Mar. 13.—Third seeded Brigham Young breezed into the semifinals of the National Invitation Basketball Tournament last night, but St. John’s, the No. 1 entry, was almost ousted. While Brigham Young trimmed St. Louis with surprising ease, 75-58, St. John’s had all it could do to beat flred-up St. Bonaven ture, 60-58, before 10,124 at Mad ison Square Garden. St. John’s, trailing by 14 points; early in the second half, finally gained the decision in the last three seconds when Center Bob Zawoluk connected with a dra-| matic field goal. So St. John’s will play the win ner of tonight's quarter-final match between Arizona and Dayton while Brigham Young will face the winner of tonight’s sec ond game between North Carolina State and Seton Hall. The semi finals are set for Thursday, with the finals- Saturday. Two Factors Win for St. John’s. St. John’s uphill victory can be traced to two factors: 1. Close ball-hawking in the second half. 2. Clever, but obvious, strategy by Coach Frank McGuire. St. Bonaventure walked off with a 32-22 lead at intermission. The Bonnies raised it to 40-26 after 5 minutes. Then St. John’s switched tactics. From a routine lay-back de fense, the Redmen employed an all-court pressing defense, hawk ing the ball, and St. Bonaventure became flustered and disorganized. In 5 minutes. St. John’s tied, the score, 48-48. The lead see-sawed but with 40 seconds left the teams still were, tied at 58-58. St. John’s, in pos-| session, called time and McGuire; told his team to freeze the ball until the final seconds, then flip it to Zawoluk and let nature take its course. It worked. St. John’s moved the ball on the outside before tossing it to Zawoluk, who was in the comer. The 6-foot-6 pivot man took two strides, stopped, and flanked a one-hander off the back board. Ed Milkovich, St. Bonaventure :oach, didn’t see eye-to-eye with the officials during the game. “I feel sick about the whole thing,” he said. “Our boys de served to win but didn’t because of the officiating. I hope I never see them (the refs) again.” John Nucatola, who officiated the game with Howard Bollerman, said “it was a rough game, a hard one to call, and I think we handled it as well as possible.” Ed Hickey, coach of the St. Louis Billikens, had nothing but praise for Brigham Young, a ver satile and determined team. “They sure looked great,” Hickey said. “Why, they capi talized on all our mistakes, and when that happens . . .” Hickey raised his hands in despair. St. Louis Rallies Crushed. Roland Minson, a 6-foot trick* ster, sparked the Brigham young sters with 28 points. His bril liant play crushed several budding St. Louis rallies. For some unknown reason, St. Louis didn’t use its smoking fast break. Instead, the Billikens popped one-handers from the outside. This was ineffective, though, and BYU coasted home. Ray Sonnenberg, with 20 points, and little Ray Steiner, with 16, topped the losel-s’ attack. Mel Hutchins scored 13 points for Brigham Young. Another tournament, the NCAA, almost completed its field yester day, with the naming of Villa nova, Louisville and Connecticut as Eastern “at large teams.” There is only one berth left in the 16-team national playoffs. That w'ili go to the winner of tonight’s Texas-Texas A. & M, game. Texas edged the Aggies, 35-34, last night to square their best-of-three Southwest Confer ence playoff series, 1-1. Bribery Case Witness il By the Associated Press NEW YORK. Mar. 13.—Robert Sabatini, a material witness in the basketball scandal, was free today in $35,000 bail. The 60-year-old witness posted the bail yesterday before General Sessions Judge John A. Mullen. Sabatini had been in jail since February 18. Authorities describe him as a “person who had gam bling contacts" with Salvatore T Sollazzo, alleged master briber of players. Sollazzo, a jewel merchant anc | ex-convict, is held without bail | He was named last week in i ; bribery indictment, to which h< pleaded not guilty. i Eddie Gard, former Long Island University player and confessed intermediary for Sollazzo in get ting college basketball stars into the game-fixing conspiracy, testi fied again yesterday before the grand jury investigating the scan dal. Gard, held in protective custory at his own request, is slated to be the chief prosecution witness at Sollazzo’s trial. Gard and 10 other players or former players at Long Island University, CCNY and New York University have been arrested on bribe charges. They are reported to be co-operating with District Attorney Frank S. Hogan in the investigation. Joe Louis Has Flu; Fight Postponed By the Associated Press ' DETROIT. Mar. 13. — Joe Louis had the flu today and his bout with Omelio Agramonte here March 28 was indefinitely postponed. 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