Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on September 24, 1944 · Page 16
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 24, 1944
Page 16
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I Sunday Morjiing, September 24, 1944 V r REVERIES, PAST BV ROSS PHYSOCK Each of th« local high schools have now gotten their first games out of the way. First games are always a serious problem in the preseason period .for the coach, as It Is difficult to know, for a certainty what his team will actually dq^ when on Hie field, unless the team IB made up of a majority of veterans. When the team is green or a msjority of the players are green hands, there is. reason for the coach to worry. And this Js especially true if there is nothing to show the acUial srrength of the opposition. Mel Henry, mentor at Fort Hill, had no * writs over this past week end, as his Senltnels had coma through Its first entanglement on the gridiron in good form, so far as winning its first tame WAS concerned, and during the fuiluwing week had lime for his team to da some brushing up and overcoming the errors made in tbe first game. He was very fortunate In that he didn't have a game for this week end, as it gave his Injured players time to improve or recover, and the week-end open date has meant much to the team. Next week he will have other things to worry about as hU team must face Allegany, and a meeting of these two teams is always something for the coaches of each to do a lot of thinking about. Coach W. L, "BUI" Bowers has plenty to think about, as his team played Its' opening game yesterday at Somerset, Pa., and next Pri- ' day night he will see them on the griddle -with Fort Hill and he knows how such things are sometimes contrary to expectations. ' The Allegany campers won last Bight's game, 37-0, setting the Fennsylvanians down decisively and by a sizeable score, one that was probably totally unexpected even by players on the team, prior to the game. Coaches Phil Mlnke and Ronalc Palmer have a lot to think aboui with the knowledge that their team didn't look so good in the Friday night game with Moorefield. They expected .something like what happened, no doubt, although It Is doubtful if they expected their proteges to flounder around th< .field as much as they did. But tha game is over now and the nex thing Is the game next Saturday •when tho Explorers will com* tac< the forepart of the gwne but woefully lacking in. the latter stages. If this was a matter of psychology,— fear of losing when Moorefleld showed offensive spirit,—-then the players need to be given a talking to. We saw no reason why most of the team should U» down on the job when the line failed completely in the final stages of the game, Now, we have .(aid these ihingi, not a* the e»a«h would say them in the drawing fount between halves, but «-i a matter Allegany High Beats 27 iche- First Game Of Season Gives One-Sided Win We?l Skiers Play Pennsylvania^ Off Their Feet by Plunges Through Line to face with Ridgeley Blackhawks fresh from" their past week-end victory over Port Ashby. The fact that Fort Ashby didn't have much of a team,—• it being tbetr first;—can't be cast off. Art Scalli'c KWgeley gridmen played a, good jam*, considering it was their first this season, and In view of tha fact the team TM without li« two stars, who entered the Army last week. That loss wa* almost enough to cause the team to go to pieces, but they vent into battie and scored, »nd they have tbe experience of scoring and winning. Kext Saturday's game may be hasdful for the Explorers, unless there is marked Improvement dur ing the coming week. o.— LaSalle was without the services o Eddie Malioy at center Friday ev enlng, and from ail we have hearc about Eddie as a football player, w can readily understand why ther was weakness In the line. A goo centar, an experienced center, 1* a asset for "any line. Malloy's substl tute may have been nervous In th positions or it may have been tha he suffered like the others en. th team from lack of real scrlmmag in heavy doses. We • are tak, ing into consideration, this lac of scrimmage as a, cause for th many times that the line' falle Friday night, as we know th coucnra found It impossible to scrim mage without equipment for the team -without danger of hurtin players. of~rhe spectator witnessing the aiwl we say it all with a feeling of good will, with the h»pe that th« boys wlU buckle down and plug the holes, take off their man, handle the ball with confidence and, last »t all, get in their and play to win. Forget the past after the first trial t« Iron out the roogh spot*. Forget everything b«t tbe coming games and don't repeat the errors ef the tint same, which can be excused. Rifle and Pistol shooting matches re proving interesting to more p«r- ; in recent months than haa been oted for several years. The sport as permitted to die out over a big 3an of years and only a relatively ew persons continued the Bport. The target shooters were grouped in mall bodies and even clay pigeon hooting suffered, but during the ast year there has been, a very de- ded increase in number of persons eturning to the game a* well as jeglnriera Joining, to enjoy the sport-that is one of the oldest. Far back in the early days of civilized America, shooting was a habit, a necessary habit. Pioneer settlers depended upon their eyesight to ' obtain their food as It was necessary to shoot game for meat. It was just as essential to understand how to use an old flint-lock gun for the white man's existence. Consequently it became a habit to shoot and the early settler* became expert hi handling the aid type long barrelled guns. In the nineteenth century how- ver, the old tune heavy guns were eplaced with more modern shot guns, ifles and pistols. And 3n time mov- d on, improvements continued in hooting arms until today we have what we think, is perfection in the irlng pieces.- There • may be even jreater Improvements lying ahead, jut the present guns,—shot guns, ifles and pistols are good enough or those who enjoy shooting at a arget, and those -who shoot at clay pigeons find the present guns OK, and even those who like to travel through the woods in search of jame, are well pleased with their modern firearms. In target thovting, both rifte and pistol, sharp eyes and steady nerves ar« eaaential t» any persona trying; for high score*. Competition Has become so keen that it Is necessary to figure in fractions, when marking-" up the scores mad« in matches. Those who are adept at this game, find Just as much pleasure in firing at the target, as do others who took upon baseball • or football or some other sport as their favorite.' They are enthused. Teams are formed, and there are several In our immediate area, both within the city and In nearby communities who hold regular outdoor shoots in the Bummer,-and meet'in- doors in the winter months to continue their favorite game. To the outsider, a target is a target, and it is presumed that the shot must enter the "bull's eye" to score, and beyond that they know nothing of the game. There is more to It than that, as grades must be given for those who have near misses, as well as for the experts who can almost END SWEEPS ARE, MATTER OF COUESE Forward Passing Not So Good For Either Team Although Allegany Tried Only Three Somerset, Pa., Sept. 23.—Allegany high school of Cumberland, Md. deleated the Somerset high football team here this afternoon, 27 to 0, In the first game of the season for each team. Neither team was able to score in the flrst quarter, although the play was sharp at times, with each team trying to find a soft spot in their opponent's line through which to drive for the goal. Two first downs were made by Somerset in the opening period to lour by the Alleganians Tilings happened fast in the second quarter, with the Cumberland- ers scoring 20 points before the half ended. With the ball in Somerset territory by a yard at th opening of the second quarter Allegany's Paul Rank went through tackle on the flrst play for sb yards and Bruce Anderson made i first down on the Somerset 39 Wally Harper then slashed through tackle ] for 12 and another firs down, and John Cox took the bal for another first down In a around left end. At this poln Allegany was penalized five yards for offside and Harper lost thre at right end. Cox followed by mak Ing up the j'ardage lost, but on th next play another offside Pitt Doubles Score to Beat Mountaineers Panthers Take Good Lead Iii Third—rEach-Team Tallied iii the Fiual Period .Pittsburgh, S tin ughn easy T-formatioii Sept ,23 (iPj— Clark sent/ out his second PitT~ FLYING WITHOUT WINGS—In the 7th inning of last; Sunday's Pen- Mar league game in the championship series between Queen City Brewers and CentrevUle Reds, Howard "Buck" Winfleld trietJ to stretch a triple nto a home run. He is shown nearlng home plate after rounding the sases and Is being thrown out—Pete Horworth to Glentls Streett to Jatcher Boy Mickey, on a relay throw'from deep centerneld. His blow to center scored "Spike" Herboldsheimer and if he (Winfield) had scored it would have tied the score. The out was made about four feet from home plate. Interpretations And Rulings Given To Queries By Coaches invariably hit bull's eye. the center of the Equipment was not even available for the game en Friday and while shoes, stockings and helmets arrived, there were other tiling that did nut. Old Jerseys were used, and pants were borrowed so that tho leam eonld pliy. The Explorers urtre sorely ] in need all darin; the training ] KM son, but no person or persons locally arc In bl.ime, ns equipment was ordered last ytar and did not arrive. It Is one of those unforlnnal£ circumstances that occnr snrnrtimc*. and this time hit LnSalle coaches nnd team. The line however, was miserably weak nnc: the weakness shown in the game should be of invaluable service to the coaches and players in the fiUurc day* in remedying them. Jack Kauffman was several times prevented from getting off bfc passes, and nil because the line opened up and left the opposition through. We feel In tessn matches, there maj be ten competitor* entered, with the five high scorers, to count. In scoring, an "V is used to designate any shot breaking a % inch within the % Inch space ten inch ring. Thi» is used to designate ties, and is considered excellent. The shooting is over measured distances, differing for Inside and outdoors, and depending upon the type of firearms, whether, high- powered or ordinary. The high- powered shooting range Is 200 up to 1,000 yards. For pistol shooting outdoors are ordinarily 25 to 50 yards, and these shoots are for slow fire and rapid fire ordinarily, but there are other types of matches arranged for individual groups. The sport is gaining steadily in Interest with new faces and guns appearing steadily. new too. that there should hnv-R been more passes tried to the opposite side of the Una when It was found the efforts were broken up on the one side. But tbe m<Ktt serious ot the troubles irere from center to backfield in getting thn par,* away before the plays. Few »f the pasmi from center -were mire, and two wer* «oi(I.T both Jn distance lost through Inability of the hockfleld man t* reach the ball, and in one Instance, low f>l tfr* points (o the opposition, when tbe baJKwa* pVu«d high into the Md lone. Tho running attack WM good In Duke Smothers Richmond, 61-7 Durham, N, C., Sept. 23 (IP) —• Duke University began defense of Ua Southern Conference football championship* today by sending in every body but the water boy in crushing Richmond, 61-7, before 8,000. It was Dulce all the way, with heretofore little known playts bringing the opening day crowd to their feet time and again with an excellent brand of ball. Raether looked to be an excellent successor to True-Toe Tony Ruff»V the liul who led the nation In extra-point scoring for Duke a few years ago. Statistics showed Duke's ?dge, with.tho Blue Devila rang up 420 yn.rrls' to the oppositions 13. Duke lost 75 yards by penalties, while Richmond lost none. for five yards was imposed on th Cumberlanders. Fullback Anderso then took the ball and sweepin around left end, scampered acros the goal line for the flrst touch down marker. The attempt for 'th extra point by John Cox trying placement, was wide. Anderson kicked off to Somerset 30 yard line and Emert carried th ball back five yards and on the next play added one through tackle. An oHsIde penalty of five yards was Imposed on the PermsyIranians and then when Somerset fumbled, Vic Auvil recovered for Allegany. On the next play Hally Harper made five through right tackle. Cox made one at the same spot, Anderson added two at guard. Cox, on, a quarterback sneak, added two for a first down. Cox duplicated the play for a touchdown marker. His placement kick was good, and the score was 13 points for the Gum- berlanders. 15 Yard Penalty Quarterback Ravelle of the local team returned the kick, ten yards and Deaner made two'around right end, and a holding penalty wa; given the local team, cutting oft 15 yards. A pass was Incomplete Christner made five at left end and a pass from Walker was intercepted by John. Nlckte of Cumberland on the 40. Harper, in a wide s-weep around left end, made 20 for a flrsl down, and on the next play the ball was fumbled but recovered. A forward pass by Cox to Bill Stanley was good for another touchdown and Cox kicked successfully for tha extra point. Score, Allegany 20, Somerset 0. Five plays were made and the half ended. Second Half Anderson kicked off for Allegany to the 40 yard line,-and on the first play Walker tried B pass but It was Incomplete and then C. Vogel swepl around left end for ten and a firs! down for Somerset. A pass attempt by Pavello became a loss as he was caught behind the line for a loss of seven yards, but his attempt was good for six yards When he passed to Walker. Vogel then attempted ft pass but it was incomplete, anc then Hause kicked to the Allegany 11 yard line where It was downed Harper made eight and Anderson made it a first down. Harper lol lowed, adding six more and Anderson made three and Harper madi another flrst down. The quarter ended and in th final period after about a half dozen plays, a touchdown march was made, with John Cox making th first down followed by nn offsid penalty, two plays through the Ito for gains and another first down by Harper, and failing to registe another first down, Harper kicke out to Somerset on the ten yard lln where the ball was fumbled by Som erset and recovered by Allegany, j pass by Cox to Stanley put the bal on the four. Cox made two on sneak play and Anderson put. th The meeting held here on Tuesday evening, September 12, by football officials and coaches of local district high schools, to discuss changes In the playing rules, opened the way for possible emergencies. Some theoretical plays were presented by both officials and coaches, with the result that John J. "Bobby" Cavanaugh- was delegated to write to the National Pederation^of State High School Athletic Association for Interpretations. A reply has been received, and "Bobby" who officiates as an official at football games, has issued a call for ccachoe nnd officials to meet at'the Knig of Columbus home on North Mechanic street next Tuesday, evening, to hear the report and discuss foot- Gopher Weakness On Passes Loses Iowa Seahawks Takes to Air In Final Quarter to Score Margin of Win Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 23 Minnesota's weakness ou pass de- 'ense when the Iowa Seahawks hac their backs to the wall in the fina' minutes of the fourth period gave the lowans a 19 to 13 decision in the Gophers' opening game of the season before 31,687 fans here this afternoon. Late in the first period, 'after Minnesota had staved off three serious scoring threats, Ray Swanke Iowa substitute ran 35 yards unmo lested after intercepting a latera pass to score. .McEvoy. missed the placeklck for the extra point. Iowa took to the air with succes in the last five minutes and com pleted a pass, .Waldron to Swnnke which took the ball to .the 21. Wai dron skirted left .end to the tw yard line and rushing plowed-across for the winning touchdown. TOWA NAVY 0 6 IS 7—1 MINNESOTA 0 0 ^ 8—1 lo-wa Navy scoring — Touchdcra-r. Syanke (sub lor Phillip*!. Woodward (jub for McEvoy), Rustling (sub for McEvoy). Point ifter touchdown, McEvoy (placement), Minnesota, scoring — Touchdowns, Lund- ulst (sab tor Braun), Williams. Point Iter touchdown, Williams (placemen!). \ndians Open With FrostburgGridders jail on the one foot line right ffuard. Cox pushed 'or the touchdown that was to b the final for the game. Cox's kic wns good. Allegany made 14 first downs t five by Somerset, and they cow Dieted two our of three passes whil Somerset was pass conscious, try ing 15, of which one was complete STOPPER MADE ENSIGN Bnlnbrldge. Md., 8ept .23. (>P)— Andy Stopper, former Vlllanovn. star nnd No. I quarterback of the Bnln- bridge Commodores last season, has been mad« an enaJgn. Tackl* El- WQOd Oerber, ex-Alabama, star, will captain BAlnbrtdge this season. 17 WINfl IN 14 DATS Pittsburgh. Sept. 33. (/fl — The Pirate* played the. best ball In the majors during mid-August, winning 17 games and losing one in 14 days Two of the wins -were comptetlone ot •ugpmdtd July throug: throug' and two intercepted. (Continued on Page Allegany Col. z) MARBLE , nd 6RAN1TE MEMORIALS Out Of The High Rent Dittrkt No Solet Com million* All Work Guarontt* Safijfsctery Bcfor* Ytru De«M« 8e« lUfeb O»nii BEDFORD STREET MONUMERT WORKS 1*15 Bedford St., Cnabctfeuri Rarph Otuilt, MfT. Kline's Indians will play Frost- iurg Hillbillies this afternoon, be- jinning at 2:30 o'clock in what will « the first game of football for ach team .this season.'The game will be played at Frostburg and a •eturn contest will be played In ;umberland at Allegany field, Sunday, October 15. The Indians announce that they lave a schedule of five games arranged with three dates open, which ;hey hope to fill soon. Any football :eams wanting dates, may contact 3111 Buzzard or Joe Arnone at North Mechanic street or by telephoning 381Q-R after g o'clock p. m Any teams wanting games must be in the 15-16 year old group and averaging not more than 135 pounds GALAN OUT OF MONEY This is Augie Galan's second year "out of the money" in his 11-year National League career (assumlnt that th« Brooklyn Dodgers don' pull one of those garrison finishes and make the flrst division afte alll). In his seven years with the Chicago Cubs he was in two Work Series, IS35 and 1938, and the Cub. were first division stuff every yea except '40. The Dodgers had second and third place slices of "the money" in the two years followini their 1941 pennant. situations that have arisen in games since the last meeting. For the benefit of those coaches and officials who may find it hn- wssible to be'present at the meet- ng, due to distances from Cumber- and, the Issues placed before the ederation for interpretive rulings, he possible cases with the rulings are given: First—The play: Al Is running down the field for an intended pass. He is pushed by Bl before the ball has left the passer's hand. Is this interference? Ruling—No, B Is restrained from interfering only if the bail has left the passer's hand (last sentence, first paragraph of 8-5-6). If B's act is a foul, it is for illegal use of hands. If it is an ordinary block, it is not illegal. In most cases, an act of this kind continues until the ball is in the ah- and Sf the pass crosses the line, it is interference under such circumstances. • ; Second—Tne Play: KL kicks off and kick goes over the goal line. May Rl catch or recover in an end zone and advance? Ruling—Nop unless there has been a new impulse which has destroyed the kick -impulse. Third—The play: Are all kicks which are in touch behind R's goal line ino new impulse) touchbacks? . Ruling—Yes. Fourth—The Play: Should headllncsman warn players if they lineup illegally so that they would be offside, if the ball Is snapped? Ruiinr—The official '. is not obligated to do tills, but- it is considered good procedure for him to attempt to avoid these minor infractions in cases where it is merely a question of the teams forming a crooked line or taking some other unorthodox position., Fifth—The Play: Passer Al fades backward to throw and has arm outstretched. Bl breaks through' and brings his • forearm down heavily on passer's arm, causing him to lose ball. Ruling—Unless this Is merely an incidental act growing out of an atltuipt to bat the ball or to tackle the prospective passer, this is a foul for striking. Usually such an act Is a form of "rabbit punch" which should be penalized under 5-1-4-Ci). COMMENT: It might be desirable to specifically mention illegal hand uses of this kind in the section where we deal with striking on the head, face or neck. edition of the burgh Panthers here today and defeated the- Mountaineers of West Virginia, 26-13. . Pitt completed only • three forward passes from T-formatlon plays but amassed 236 yards from rushing; to 22 for West Virginia; • Pitt scored late in the first quar- 'when Kaliminir skirted left end for 17 yards and then crashed over from the one-yard line. In the third period, Sprock scored from the four- yard line after the Panthers had moved 44 yards on five plays, Then the Mountaineers passing attack caught Pitt flat-footed. Walthal tossed and Anderson received West, Virginia to the Panther eight and Rader took it over from the one.after a penalty. . Sprock axid Gaugler gave Pitt another touchdown in the same period with Kalimlnir scoring and Kosti kicking'the extra point. Both teams scored in the last period, with Matthews, Banasick and Itzel carrying the ball from their own .22 and Preese going over the line and kicking the point. Haman tossed a long one to Kesling who galloped across the goal for the 1 Mountaineers. Voi»*lle Credit HUbbeliipMeltqii For Hie 20 Game* ' 'New -York, '.Sept; - 23^-BUl Voiselle' glyesV. Carl. Hubbell and Cliff Melton'much' of the credit. for. hisvbeJng the first rlght-hajnider tb'.-wln 20 games ,for the i • plants '. sin* ,H»1 Schumacher'-'.'popped ,23 : in -193*. Voiselle'ieads the league' in strikeouts.,:-'. : "When I joined the Giants last-.seasoh T asked HubbeU.a .thousand questions," says the South Carolina!). "Instead of hitting me orr-tfee-kead-jtilh. a bat lie .answered every one of them. Melton helped me a lot in the spring by.telling me what to throw to batters." PacKfers Face Bears In Big Battle Todav Luckman ; ; Bears to in . Strengthen Packers'* at Pittsburgh SCHOLASTIC Tat. Wejt Virti)rt» FW LB... .Anderson Paton LT Smith ; .';...» DeFrunk LG....Kemp '. Mlttloll .Lopez ; Hsunmond .Keadle HfuiII .Bern ..: HOU550S BH., RT.. RE., «B.. LH.. PB.. ..Lucentc , ..Walthull ..Racier ... Ztmmovan PrceEE Sprock Itrel WEST VIRGINIA PITT K— J3 7—36 Allejmiy 27, Somerset (Pi.) 0. COILEGIATE (By Tho Associated Press) Kul Connecticut! 37. Norwich ~0. . Atlantic City Naval Air Base 3, Swirlh- mare 0. ' , Franklin &. Marshall 25. Urslnus 0. Coast Guard Academy 10, Tults 7. Vlllariova 13. Sctanton 7. Buckell H, ifulilenberc D. Worcester 12.-Renssetaer Q,. . Rochester 27, Union 7. Pittsburgh 26, West Virginia 13. Harvard 43, Bates S. , South Wake Forest 7. North Carolina 0. Duke 61, Richmond 7.. Clemson 34, Presbyterian 0. Virginia 37, Hampdeo-Sjdney 0. MldVMt. Great Lakes n. Purdue 18. Illinois -5. Indiana 18. Iowa Navy 19, Minnesota 13. Bunker HU1 (Indiana) Kavjr 33, Western Michigan 7. Baldwin-Wallace 13, Bowling Green t. Denlson 40, O.hlc Wesleyan 6. Olathe Naval Air 6, Pittsburgh iKan.) Teachers 0. Southwest Arkansas 7. Missouri 6, Oklahoma Asglcs 41, West Texas State S. Texas Assies 39. Bryan Army Air Field 0. F»r West 2nd Air l^rcc 78, Whitman 0. West Virginia scoring: Touchdowns, Ruder, KesIJng (pass from Human}, Point wfter touchdown. Walthall /dropklck). Pittsburgh scoring; Touchdowns, Kal- mlnlr 3, Sprock, Frcese, Points after touchdown, Kosh, Treesc (placeklcka). Chicago/. Sept. 23. {{?)— The tional. Football League race' gain* aofflftBUun tomorrow -; as--.'three teams, ,including'' the champion. Chicago .Bears,- make their debut* on two fronts. . The Greea Bay Packers, who) opened the-chase last Sunday with a 14-7 victory over the ; Brooklyn .Tigers, play the Bfears in * renewal of the league's oldest rivalry and a contest that may go » long way toward determining th* 1944 titnst. , - . In the day's second battle, tht Cleveland Rams, returning to competition after a year's lapse, invade Pittsburgh to meet the new Chicago Cardinal-Pittsburgh Ste«\- er combine. . t 'Although the Bears were stretiB] ened considerably by the surp^-« return of Ens. Sid Luekman, brilliant quarterback 1 who has been given permission by the Maritime' Service to compete until he is call-J j ed to sea duty, their tangle with'/ the Packers is rated a toss-up. j Although Don Hutson of th«j Packers snared, a touchdown pass' and place-kicked two extra points in! _ the victor}' over the Tigers, he wlllj' : be in the Packeds 1 starting Uneup for : the first time Sunday. Hutson's pre-, sence, Coach E. L. (Curly) Larubeau hopes, will offset the appearance] of Luckman who has spear-headed the Bears' famed T-attack lor several seasons and last year was .voted- the league's most valuable player. Favoring the Packers is the fact! that Luckman has not been in tht' Great Lakes Beat Boilermakers 27-18 • Raciiig Results AT LAUREL LAUREL DAILY DOUBLE Dos Day Great LaVes, 111., Sept. 23— Great Lakes' bustling: bluejackets, sparked by herioc Jim Yousl, former Iowa star, surged to. two last quarter touchdowns to spoil the debut of Purdue's Boilermakers, 27-18, before 25,000 sailors today. The lead changed hands four times before Youel pitched a 34- yard scoring pass, his third of the game, to end Jim Keane in the fourth period to put Great Lakes ahead, -20-18. A few minutes later, Youel returned a, punt 93 yards for a touchdown that sealed Purdue's fate. Purdue swept into a 12-7 lead In the second period on s 43-yard pass from quarterback Ray .Schultz to DimanchefT, who snagged the ball In.full stride.on the 15 and scored.j Dubicki missed the point try. Purdue 0 12 6 0—18 Great Lakes 7 7 0 13—27 Purdue scoring: Touchdowns, Cody 2, DiManchefE. Great Lakes scoring: Touchdowns, Sanez ,for Hanlon), Mangold (for Ayei-y), Kane, Youel. Poins after touchdown. Mello 3 ( two placements and Sea Command $26.40 for S3. FIKST — Dog Day -t.lO, 3.40. 2.50; Lord Win 3.:0. 3.60: Romney Rex 2.30. SECOND — Sea Command 8.80, 5.00. 4.20; Hobby's First 7.M, 5.60; Cherbourg 5.50. THIRD — Land Cruleer. 9.80. 5.10. 2.70; Helen Dear 9.30, 3.10; Ship Bid 2.30. FOURTH — Jay Jay.3.10. 2.40, 2.20; Theseus 3.20, 3.00; Glrlelte 3.80. FIFTH — Star Copy 3.60, 2.60. 2.50; Happy Lark 3.20, 3.80; Ascertain 3.BO. SIXTH — Some Chance *.«o, out, out; Lord Calvert, out, out; Mfgogo, out. SEVENTH — He Rolls 4.<0, 2.60, 2.30; Valdlvla S.30, 4.00; Rellous Bears' line-up since Aug. 30-whcnlj\ he directed the pro champions \r \Tj| a 24-21 victorj T over the college aJ' "• * stars. In addition, the Bears \^- be lacking the sen-Ices of injure^ Ray Nolting 'and Bay McLean, veteran halfbacks. The Card-Pitt entry looms as %l dark-horse contender following Hsl strong showing against the Wash-jl ington Redskins earlier this weeklJ The combined outfit was edged by/JI the Redskins, 3-0, In a ding-donij' battle. The Rams boast 13 veter* and return to the pro wars new coach. Buff Donelli. A third league fray is schedule Tuesday night when-tile Philadel-'.. I EIGHTH — Stylus 6.90. 3.40. GlCOCl 3.00, 2.80; Allzac 5.70. AT WHEELING FIRST — Sty Pirate (D Burgess) 6.20. 3.4U. 2.80; Dauhsrup (H. YotlgsmM 8.10. 3.80; Little Darlln' (A. Llcatal 4.40. SECOND — Born To Love (H. Yongsma) 14.40, S.«0. VM; Oddrtee (C. F. Simpson) 10.00, S.«0: EUSged RoclC (A. Vessel!) 14.80. DAILY DO0BLE — 1 and 8, 49.80. THIRD — Alseledn (3. Hawryllw) 11.60, 5.00, 4.00; Ship Signal (\v. Kirk) 3.60, 3.40; Hlblaze (A. Balducl) 4.00. FOTTRTH — Gay, Bridget 151. Edeas) 5.20, 2.80. 2.40; Branca (F. Mallace) 2.«0, 2.60; Grcenoclu Hula. (E. Wright) 2.80. TTfTH — Flyine Count (S. HnwryUw) 15.00, 8.20. 4.00; Dora D' (A. Llcata) 5.60, 3.60: Klnj Joy (R. A. Smith) 3.40. SIXTH — My Pal Bill (E. Wrlghl) 5.00, 2.20, 2.60; Fondenella (R. Edeos.i 3.20, 3.40; Chat Hopkins <fr. Horvath) 4.00. 3.oo;iphia Eagles visit the Boston Yankees, new addition to the 10-member loop which stages its first full round of play on Oct. 8. and one on placement). SEVENTH — Sue - Edena) 40.60, 33.60, 9.80; Hyr (E. Wright) 13.00, -4.80; Eleanor Of (P. Mallace) 3.00. EIGHTH — Shambles (R. Ed«ns) S.30, 3.IP. 3.00; Worlhownlng I\V. Kirk) 3.00. 3.30; Don» Bor (R.-A. Smith) <.40. recovery of blocked Bedford Wins Two Out Of Three Games Bedford, Pa., Sept. 23.—Bedford high school's football team made it two out of three for the season here Friday evening by defeating Rlchland Township high, 26-6, in a game in which the local team scored in each of the final three periods, with two touchdowns in the third. Richland scored only in the third quarter. Bedford, in its three games to date, has beaten Rpbertsdate and P.lchland, and lost to Tyrone last week on the latter school's home grounds. PEOPLE'S HARDWARE C«r. S. G*ort« St. «t Dub* • BAT'S i IBP CAT? Poor Perclv«l Pitherton—he'll never know. It's as foreign to him as the wonder of BALANCED TAILORING, the new approach to clothes- making perfected by TIMELY OF ROCHESTER. Balanced tailoring is *. modern version of fine needlework technique — combining expensive handicraft with sturdy machine-sewing—each where it serve* best—«o that the good looks and fluttering line* of a Timely Suit or Coat will last its Ufetim*. Timely Clothes *re still $45. TURNER TO KESCUE New York, Sept. 23.—Jim Turner las emerged from the bullpen as a elief worker for rues this season. the Yankees 33 Lee Wins' Army ChampionC^ip Fort George G. Meade, Md., Sepfc, 23— OT— The Camp Lee, Va., team, behind the four-hit pitching of 35-Jj year-old Ted Garbce, took the Third I Service' Command baseball cham-l pionship today with a. 2-1 victory! S^ over Indiantown Gap's Army Ser-i rice Forces training center nine. 1 Garbee, who faced only 23 men Inl the first seven Innings, was in com-a mand all the way. Indiantown;i went hitless for the first five frames. 3 PAL.AZZI AT CENTER Colorado Springs, Colo., Sept. L (flf>) — Pvt. Lou Palazri, 192 of Dumore, • Pa., will hold dti center for the Second Army Aii" 1 Force Superbombers. In 1942 captained Penn State. K APLON'S Young M«n's Shop 115 ••ttiiMre Street FOR FALL 1WHITEMAN Wfier« celebrities meet, Adorn is th« popular favorite. TK« Kofidsome ityles and rich colorf malt* a rwt with tk« b*st aWwed m*n. ADAM HATS $5, $6, $7.50, $10 HEINRICH and JENKINS I -M«n'sW«ar- North Centre Street et Henry I 'i *.*••

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