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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, September 09, 1957, Image 21

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TECH'S LOSSES HEAVY
Backs Carry Hopes
Os Wilson High Squad
Ifr**-'* ■
PETE LABUKAS
By DICK SLAT
For the first time since Pete
Labukas became head football
coach In 1954. Wilson High ap
pears to have a line problem.!
Pete's "stalwart six” up front
last fall has been reduced to a
"stalwart one” by graduation.
Despite a disappointing 3-4-1
record in 1956, Wilson had an
Two More in a Series
exceptional line: a little slow
but big and tough. John Ba
doud is the only rugged one left
over and his 194 pounds will be
used almost constantly at one
of the ends. The rest of the
line has stacked up like this
since practice began last Tues
day:
Dave McKinley. 152 pounds,
has been shifted from halfback
and probably will share the
other end with Cliff Stearns,
only 141, from the Junior
varsity.
Pollock, Folson Move Up
The tackles should come
from A1 Pollock and Spencer
Folson, both off the junior
varsity, and Prank Coviello, a
newcomer. All three are seniors.
Coviello is the largest at 204
and Pollock next at 194.
Bruce Oreene. 174, broke his
leg in mid-season last year but
brings some experience into the
guard position, helped by Bill
Hanson and Ray Chatfleld
from the jayvee. Jim McMahon,
another senior up from the Jun-1
ior varsity, may get the center
Job.
"I've been thinking its the
smallest team I’ve had here.”
Labukas groans, giving some
what of an insight into what
he has been used to.
Backfield Hopes High
But the backfield is a dif
ferent story. That’s where Pete
is given reason to grin. Don
Edlngton and Johnny Luce are
proven performers at quarter
back in the multiple offense*,
although small. Dick Drum
mond is a do-everything half
back with 190 pounds to throw
around. J. B. Hayer played
defense last year but should do
all right both ways at the other
.half. And Duff Oreene. 192-
pound brother of Bruce, will be
a third-year fullback with fine
power.
“With Duff and Drummond
we ought to have a real good
one-two punch.” the coach ad
mits. "Drummond just didn't
have the experience last year.
He should go this time.”
There is versatility as well
as size in the backfield. Luce
and Drummond are the passers.
Drummond is the fastest boy
on the squad. Green is a kicker, j
If the line can give them room
to operate. Labukas could im
prove his 1956 record.
rEESONNEL
Lzttermen lost—lT
Leltrrmen returning—John BadouS
•no David McKinley, ends: Bruce
Oreene. nerd; Don Edlngton and 1
John Luce. Quarterback*; Dick Drum
mond and J B Hayer. halfbacks. Dull
Greene, fullback.
Promising nonlettermen Cliff
Stearns, end: A1 Pollock. Spencer Poi
son and-Prank Coviello tackles: Bill
Hanson and Ray Chatfleld guards
Jim McMahon, center; Blake Young,
halfback. .
SCHEDULE
September 20—Gonzaga. 3:15.
September 27—Carroll. 3:15.
•October 4—Roosevelt. 3:15.
•October 11—Coolldee. .1.15.
•October IS—Bell. 3:15.
•October 2.'>—at Western. 3:15.
•November I—at Dunbar. 3.
•November ft—Cardoso. 3.
•fnterhlgh League games.
MAJOR LEADERS
By the Associated Press
AMERICAN LEAGUE
BATTING ibased on 330 at bats)—
Williams. Boston. .370: Mantle New
York. 3 tilt. Woodllng. Cleveland.
325; Fox Chicago. .320; Boyd.
Baltimore. 31>>
SUNS—Mantle New York. 115: Fox.
Chicago, oft Plersalf. Boston. P 2;
Blevers. Washington. 91: Williams.
Boston H7
.:UNS BATTED IN—Blevers. Washing
ton. 101; Jensen Boston. 94: Man
tle New York 91: Mlnoso. Chicago,
bn Skowron. New York. 47.
11TB—Fox. Chicago 172; Mantle.
New York. 105. Malzone Boston,
101; Gardner. Baltimore. 153; Wil
liams. Boston, and Blevers. Wash
ington. 151.
OL'BLEB—Gardner. Baltimore. 32;
Mlnoso. Chicago, .‘in. Malsone Bos
ton. 29: Mantle. New York. 27; six
players tied with 20.
RIFLES —McDougald New York. 9;
Boyd. Baltimore, and Blmrson. New
York, ft Fox. Chicago, and Bauer.
New York, 7
OME RUNS—Blevers. Washington,
Id; Mantle. New York. 34; Wil
liams Boston 33; Wertz and
Colavtto. Cleveland, and Maxwell.
Detroit, 23
,'OI.EN BASES— Aparlcio. Chicago,
25 Rivera, Chicago, and Mantle.
New York, 10. Pllarclk, Baltimore,
and Mlnoso. Chicago, 14.
.TCHING (based on 12 decisions)—
Donovan. Chicago. 15-3. .750;
Shantt, New York 10-4. 714; Sun
ning. Detroit. 17-7. 70S; Sturdi
vant. New York. 14-8. .700; Ford.
New York 9-4. 692.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
'.TTING ißased on 330 at bats'
Muslal, St Louis. .341; Mays. New
York. 334; Robinson. Cincinnati.
327; Groat. Pittsburgh. .323. Aaron.
Milwaukee, and Pondv, Pittsburgh.
321
lliNß Aaron. Milwaukee. 10B: Mays.
New York. 105; Mathews. Milwaukee.
HU; Blaalntßma. Bt. Louis. 90;
■ UNB n BATTED g l°N—Aaron. Milwaukee.
119: Muslal, fit. Louis. 97; Mays.
New York. 92; Hodaea, Brooklyn.
91; Ennis. Bt, Louis. 90.
ITS—Bchoendlenst. Milwaukee. 1A1:
Robinson. Cincinnati, ISO; Mays.
New York. ITS; Aaron. Milwaukee.
176; Ashburn. Philadelphia 164
DOUBLES— Hoak. Cincinnati. and
Bouehee. Philadelphia. 34; Muslal,
8t Louis. 32; Spencer, New York.
Bchoendlenst. Milwaukee. 30
TRIPLES- Mays. New York. 20: Vir
don. Pittsburgh. 10; Mathews and
Bruton. Milwaukee. 0; Covington.
Milwaukee, and Bouehee. Phil*-
_ delphla. x
10ME BUNS—Aaron. Milwaukee. 39;
Snider. Brooklyn. 37; Banks, Chi
cago 34. Mays. New York. 32;
Crowe, Cincinnati, and Mathews.
Milwaukee. 30
STOLEN BABES Msys New York
36; Ollllam, Brooklyn, 23; Blaa
ingamc. 8t Louis. 21, Temple. Cin
cinnati. 17; Pemandea. Philadel
phia, 16.
PITCHING (Based on 12 decisions!
Schmidt, 8t Louis. 10-2. *33; San
ford Philadelphia. 17-6. .739: Buhl.
Milwaukee.
Xeker - *

STAN ZIOBRO
By DICK TIERNEY
It appears the law of aver*
ages has caught up with Coach
Stan Zlobro and his Tech High
School football team.
Zlobro. former George Wash
ington University guard, al
ways has been knee deep in
talent at Tech, but for the first
time since he took over five
years ago he is not the usual
optimist.
"I’ve always been able to field j
two good teams," Ziobro said,
"but the boys are light and
inexperienced this year. We'll
have to work with one team'
and use spotty substitutions”:
Donald Harris, a 185-pound.
5-foot-ll All-High selection at
center last year, is the only
starter returning from the
squad which finished fourth in
the East Division of the Inter
high League with a 3—3 rec
ord.
Four Linemen Gone
Ziobro unexpectedly lost four
starters from the line. Tackles
Dave Baten and William Shimel
transferred while Guards Bob
Wilson and Tom Beal, two-year
varsity players, are lost for
medical reasons.
Clayton Bagley. a converted
center, and Jim Strickland are
expected to fill In as guards,
while Merritt Robertson has
the only starting assignment
at tackle nailed down.
Ziobro feels that Don Tap
scott and Elvis Butler will work
out exceptionally well as ends,
the positions that figured to be
the biggest headache this year.
Barkfield Rebuilt
The backfield must be com
pletely rebuilt. Cleve Ander
son and Tom McCloud are the:
fullback candidates while all
other positions are "wide open."
according to Ziobro.
The coach and his assistants.
Harry Smith and Colston
Stewart, are working with both
the wing-T and single-wing
formations. Ziobro is not sure
what kind of a game his team
will play, but does expect to
step up the passing attack.
“We have to.” he said, “our
line will be too light and we
don’t have the runners for a
ground game.”
Ziobro may not feel as pessi
mistic as he sounds. While
watching the boys hustle
through drills Friday, he smiled
and said. "I could be misjudg
ing them. I've been comparing
them with teams we’ve had
here in the past and that could
be a mistake."
PRBBONNEL
Letter men loit—2l.
Letterir?n returning—Donald H»r
--i rls. c. James Strickland g. Cleve
Anderson, fb.
Promising nonlettermen John
i Thomas and Joli McLeod, qb; Ken
Hawkins. Don Chsprean. Leverne
1 Johnson and Calvin Liang, hb; Don
Christian c Clavton Bagley. g Mer
ritt Robertson. Dard Addison. Elbert
i Whiting. Jefferson Dudley. William
Lawson and Bob Anderson, t; Elvis
Butler. Don Tapscott. Hubert Johnson.
Alan Smith and Wendel Isom. e.
SCHEDULE
September 21—At Southern of Bal
timore 2.
September 27—Armstrong. 3.30.
October 4—Spingarn. 3:15.
I October 11 Carroll. 3:15
October IH —Cnamberlain 3:15.
October ’*.V--Anacoftia. 3:15.
November I—Phelps. 3
November A—Eastern. 3.
CAVE ||FORD
Automobile
Salesmen DONI fjflfy
have to be Wf fee
monsters ■
Most people are somewhat leery of the auto salesmen. They're afraid of
the pressure and sales pitch. At Cave Ford, we avoid high pressure pro
cedures. We don't like being bogeymen. Therefore, as our soles philoso
phy, we make no outlandish claims—we do not pounce on customers.
However, it is our intention to moke the selection and ownership of a new
Ford os pleasant os possible. You need not be afraid of our sales talk
because we have YOU in mind when we say—the best car deal is a Cave
Ford deal. ’
CAVE.FOH
Six-Week Flop
By Jim Lemon
Hurts Griffs
Continued From Page A-18
fanned. Lumpe later scored
when Yost bobbled Tony Ku
bek’s grounder.
Sievers’ timely single sliced
the Senators' deficit to 3-3 and
Chuck Stobbs held the Yankees
harmless until the ninth with a I
brilliant relief job. Chuck sup-1
I planted Kemmerer with two
out in the second inning and
allowed only one hit until
Lumpe tripled to center with
one out in the ninth.
That brought on Bud Byerly
and Howard greeted him with
la single, scoring Lumpe. Rich
ardson also singled, sending
Howard to third, but Howard
was picked off a moment later.
Richardson took third on the
rundown and scored when Yost
threw wild to first base after
fielding Sturdivant’s grounder.
NOTES—IdIe today, the Sen
ators return to action tomor
! row night against Detroit, with
Camllo Pascual due to pitch
. . . Sturdivant has gone the
distance only once in his last
14 starts . . . The three-game
series with the Yankees drew
50,350 fans, largest attendance
at a three-game series here
since 1953.
The Senators' home attend
ance now is 408.283 . . . They
need only 23.365 customers in
their remaining IS home games
to surpass last season’s draw
... The Yankees are Importing j
Zeke Bella, righthanded-hitting
outfielder, from Denver . . .1
Bella, who batted .309. will join
the club in New York tomor
row.
Sturdivant's win was his fifth
straight . . . Lumpe and How
ard each got two of the Yan
kees' eight hits . . . Next to:
Sievers’ bases - loaded single,
the customers cheered loudest
when quarterly scores of the
Redskins’ game with the Colts
were announced.
Cincinnati Team Wins
Leaque Baseball Title
BILLINGS. Mont.. Bept. 9
UP). —A three-run rally and a
triple play catapulted Cincin
nati’s Robert Bentley Post to its
fourth American Legion junior
little world series title last
night.
The decisive 10-6 victory was
scored over Willamette Poet of
Portland. Oreg. j
YANKEES. 57
SENATORS, 2
NEW YORK A. R. H O A E
Kubek. cf 5 A o 2 O o
: Collins, lb 4 A 17 » A
; Slaughter. If 4 a o s a o
Simpson, rs ..... 4 11 4 A A
McDougald. it ... 4 11 11 1
Lumpe 3b 4 2 2 1 4 A
Howard, c 4 a • 4 11
Richardson. 2b -- 3 I 1 3 l• A
Sturdivant, p 2 a a a l a
Shants. p 0 0 0 0 A 0
Totals ...34 27 *ll
WASHINGTON A R H. O. A E
Yost. 3b 4 1 « 2 3 2
Bolling. 2b t 0 A 1 8 A
1 Plows. 2b 1 0 0 1 A A
Sievers. If 4 A 2 1 a a
Berberet c 3 A A 4 1 a
Beequer lb 4 n All A A
: Lemon.rf 3 A A 1 A A
Usher, es 4 o 1 2 o «
! Bridges, ss 3 n A 2 2 o
2 Runnels 0 A o « A 0-
Kemmerer. p AAAI a A
I Stobbs. p 3 11 A A A
Byerly. p ... o A A l a o
3 Throne berry A 0 A o A A
4 FitrOerald l o n A A A
I Totals 32 ~4 27 ~f» ~2
i
1 Plied out for Boiling in Bth.
2 Walked for Bridges in Pth
3 Announced a* bsttsr for Bverly
in Prh
4 Lined to Richardson for Throne
| berry In »!►>.
NEW YORK 03A AAA Ao2 —s
WASHINGTON ... 002 000 000—2
Runs batted In—McDougald. Rich
ardson Sievers <2*. Howard. (Lumpe in
2d and Richardson in Pth scored on
errors by Yost) Two-base hits—
McDougald. Sievers Three-bate hit—
Lumpe Sacrflee—Richardson Double
play—Yost to Becouer Left on bases
'--New York. .V Washington. M. Bases
on balls—Off Kemmerer. 1: off Sturdi
vant. 5; off Stobbs. 1. Struck out—By
Kemmerer. 2: by Sturdivant. 2: by
Shantc. i. Hits—Off Kemmerer. 3 in
l*b innings off Stobbs: 3 in in
nings: off Byerly. 2 in ** Inning, off
Sturdivant; 4 in H‘ « innings, off
Shantz. a In *, inning Runs and
earned runs—Off Sturdivant. 2-2; off
Kemmerer. 3-2: off Stobbs. l-l; off
Byerly. 1-A; off Shantz. 0-n Winning
pitcher—Sturaivint il4-«> Losing
pitcher—Kemmerer (7-10). Umpires—
Berry. Tgbaccht. McKinley and Soar.
Time—2:43. Attendance—l7.AA7.
M fj'
THE BASEBALL
BEAT
i BY BURTON HAWKINS
Around the batting cage yes
, terday, Joe Collins, who has
! seen a few pitchers in his time,
was asked about Ralph, Lu
menti, the Senators' one-inning
. sensation. Lumenti crashed the
majors Saturday and Impressed
with his speed and poise in a
situation where most rookies'
knees would have been click
|! ing like castanets.
I Collins’ eyes became alive. |
1 “He’s real sneaky,” Joe said
t enthusiastically. "I didn't even
start to get the bat around on
( his first pitch. He has a nice,
i easy motion but he fools you
with a great wrist snap at the
: last split-second.
I "He has great potential.”
• continued Collins, who singled
> for the only hit off the 20-
i year-old lefthander. "You can’t
' predict anything for him be
■ cause there's so much more to
pitching than just speed. You
don't know how he’ll react to
situations. You can't look Into!
his heart. He has the arm,
though, and I think Washing
ton might have picked up a;
good one.”
** * *
Harry Simpson, who fanned
on perhaps the fastest ball 1
thrown by a Washington
pitcher this season, said, "His
ball is alive—that’s the main
thing. I was all set to smack
|one of his fast ones and the
ball took off—hopped up. His
{curve isn’t much—or at least
the one he showed us the other
day wasn’t—but he looks like
he ought to be a real fine 1
pitcher.”
Lumenti has left the Sena
tors temporarily to enroll for
his senior year at the Univer
sity of Massachusetts. He'll re
-1 Join the. club on week ends and
Manager Cookie Lavagetto
plans to start him Saturday
against Kansas City.
** » *
Cookie and his coaches are
sold on the $35,000 bonus boy.
"He showed poise and was as
cool as a cucumber,” Lavagetto
, said. 'T've liked his disposition
j and his approach to things
since I met him. We need
, pitching, and maybe he can do
, a Job for us.”
Coach Bill Jurges, who isn't
inclined to employ adjectives
i freely in discussing players,
said. "If we paid <90,000 for
the kid we'd have a bargain."
Coach Boom-Boom Beck, also
a conservative appraiser, de
clared, "Off what he has shown
so far on the sidelines and in
that one inning Saturday, we
could have another Lefty Grove
> on our hands. I mean it. He’s
; that fast.”
ij * * * *
i Lumenti, who disposed of
, Enos Slaughter and Tony
1 Kubek on weak taps to first
in addition to yielding an
opposite-field single to Collins
: and fanning Simpson, ex-|
I pressed surprise at his own
' nonchalance “I wasn't scared
! a bit.” Ralph said, "and I|
j i thought I would be. I felt good.
> My fast ball was Jumping. I've
I ‘got a lot to learn, particularly
J on my move to first base."
i Umpire Hank Soar, who was
' behind the plate when Lumenti
: was firing, said, "The kid has
a fast ball that really hops '
, The bubble may explode, but
; W AUTO 01 TRUCK
'f IN. 15 MINUTES H
• z Whether roai ear ar traeb I
It tali far ar not
! 11l 550.00 Lm* $1 00 •Wk f
; i 5100 00 Loo* 52 00 o wit J
! | Loans Op to SIOOO.M I
[ E Payments equally as low m
| HsrsM't, atk t 0 N.W -M
’ DE. 2-4700 Ji
I Tear* 4a
Service
Lumenti appears to have the
ingredients to become some
thing special. Certainly the
Senators haven’t glimpsed any
body as promising in years.
There are dozens of questions
unanswered about him. He
hasn't faced a righthanded
hitter, for instance. He’ll have
his teeth stolen unless he im
proves his move to first base.
Perhaps, after hitters see more
jof him, they'll be able to de
itect movements that tip his
pitches. He may wilt under
pressure or fold in hot weather.
He may lack competitive fire,
think conditioning is strictly
for fighters or be unable to ab
sorb instruction. Or. banish
the thought, he may be drafted.
** * *
But Bill Lefebvre shadowed
Lumenti for three years and
i presumably satisfied himself on
some of those points. It is in
Lumenti's favor, incidentally,
that Lefebvre recommended
him. Bill, a former major
league pitcher who was with
the Senators briefly, never be
fore has gone overboard on a
! youngster.
A lot of distressing things
| may happen to Lumenti, but at
the moment the Senators and
I their bosses are stirred about
his possibilities. The invest
ment seems sound and the op
timism warranted.
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Wright and Deyoe
Capture Honors
In Skeet Shoot
A pair of oldtimers, Harry
Wright, 53, of Baltimore and
, George Deyoe, 61, of Wash
t ington were among the top
stars in the two-day National
Capital Skeet Shoot concluded
yesterday on the National Cap
ital range near Damestown,
Md.
Wright took the all-gauge
title with a perfect 100, while
Deyoe fired 99x100 to win the
senior championship for shoot
ers over 60 years of age.
The National Capital Skeet
Club won the team champion
ship with 487x500, as John Dal
ton shot 99; Wright, 100; Vic
Frank. 98; Billy Kirk HI, 93.
and Gene Day, 97.
Other champions were Mrs.
Lee Mabie of Evanston, 111.,
women's, 98x100: C. M. Wag
ner of New York, Junior, 96x
100: John Pearson, Silver
Spring, sub junior, 66x100. The.
junior class was for those 17'
and under and sub-junior for
those under 13.
Tennis Captain Gets
Trophy at Woodmont
The Woodmont Country Club
awarded Milton Mulitz, cap
tain of its tennis team, a tro
phy for outstanding contribu
tions to tennis over the year
at its annual tennis banquet
last night.
Oinger Greenberg. 15-and- 1
under girls’ champion at Wood
mont. received a trophy for
being the most improved girl
player.
THE EVENING STAR, Washington, D. C. ••
MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 9. 1957
Wolfson Bid for Dodgers
Topped by Coast Group
NEW YORK. Sept. 9 f/P).
The question of the future
home of the Dodgers became
even more involved today, with
a group of Los Angeles busi
nessmen offering to purchase
the club and move It to the
West Coast city.
! Elliott Evans of Los Angeles
said he and associates were;
willing to top by a half-million
dollars the <5 million offer
made for the club a few days
ago by Louis E. Wolfson.
Evans made public his offer,
a few hours after John Cash-!
! more, president of the borough |
of Brooklyn, wired Walter
O'Malley of the Dodgers to
“please hold everything” and to
tell Los Angeles to “go find it
self another team.’’
! Cashmore advised O'Malley
in a telegram sent to Vero
Beach, Fla., that legal obstacles
barring a proposed stadium in
the Flatbush section of down
town Brooklyn might be re
moved. O'Malley flew to Vero
Beach yesterday after a slx
day vacation in Wyoming.
The Brooklyn city official
Pikesville Victor
Riggs Jones scored two goals
to lead the Pikesville Polo Club
to a 4-3 victory over the Mary
land Polo Club yesterday at
Olney. Md. Fred Kohler scored
i twice for the losers.
{told O’Malley the decision re
garding a new stadium on the
site desired by the Dodgers is
due shortly. O’Malley repeat
edly has requested city officials
to condemn land on the Flat
bush and Atlantic avenue sits
for the building of a ball park.
He has said he is willing to
Invest more than $6 million to
build the stadium.
Wolfson made his $5 million
offer with hopes of keeping the
Dodgers in the New York area,
Evans declined to say how
far negotiations with the club
have advanced or whom, if
anybody, he has seen.
“But we have made the offer,"
he said. “And I hope to have
an announcement by Tuesday
or Wednesday.”
i^uT<r^
} RADIO l
4 SERVICE’ \
A-21

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