Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 18, 1945 · Page 20
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 20

Cumberland, Maryland
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Sunday, February 18, 1945
Page 20
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fid liij by wa in;(C ; mc we n-'- W: an W Jt- K» .VO (Utnwa J5>pnri0 Sunday, February IB.'.UUo Joe Sephus REVERIES. PA*>T, PRESENT, FUTURE BY ROSS PRYSOCK Today our mind ts moving around who .win K niparable lo the manner in which al home. t number' of: reels of film dropped upon the floor might do, presenting i r.odsc-podge or assortment of thoughts that seem to unwind so pipldly tlw- ; one overlaps another. Eirrh "u f.eparaia from all others. y«'., -.hey ar« lumbled, There' Is-basketball, with its faster and faster, with Ihe aisd- Irni-R shouting sinrt screaming as th* players befome i number of 'units Jumblfrf farther under thff basket, one isroup nf player* thinking of getting the h'iili In tlia basket iind the other trvlnff tn take the rebound, all Jumbled In a mas« of bodies Jumpinp up anri .tlown In a frenilrd scrne. Then n p e see another frenzied group, 3. stand filled with baseball fniii, jumplnk and shoutiuR, smashing hats, some throwing pop bottles, others throwing their arm* about ether fans, und down below on t.he field there Is •» mini In n baffbull player's uniform •'streaking;, home J^ist a few feel behind another pl.ay- »r who 'IK placinsc his foot on lhe home pla'.c—two run*—one that iroutd tin th« game and the other Is the winnltiR run. : And on lhe other <We of tw U another Jumhlr—a. foolhnll prltl- Jrnn *urrounrt«d t>y a stadium In which are thousand* of football fans, who are stnndlnc, waving pennants, shouting: and scream- Ing as In the other gamr-i. hut thry arp wrapprrt in blankets, or were. HS: blankets are hcl»f waved and vomc trampled by a croxvd that ha* soue wild with li.ippincss. down on the ; uridlrnn 21 men crm he seen ns they are In a jumHed mass from. Rhich enn l>e seen a few he:ids, some arms nnd Ve^s Ml InrUed tocfcther with one man stiiiclliip upright In ,t different kind of uniform and another similarly attired. leaninR over, trvlns; to ?ct his hands on lh« ball that has been put over the. gnal line by half of the crushed ni;tss of 22 players who are tan- gird together on the ground. H inuil have bei-n «- plunje Irom the one fool line, as thcr are locked together, but the stands believe only lhal a touchdown has been made. We see all of this in our mind as a mixture of unwound spools of film pa«lnt; before us on the floor, and there in the confusion are more ncenes showing other groups o( men pushing forward on the run. but not carrying footballs, nor tossing basketballs upwards, nor running *,hc base pnth.'. Yes, llwy are runninif. »ome are carrying rifles, others are tossing hand grenades. On either F.ide and up front can be seen huge bursts of fire nnd smoke, not one or a few, but many scattered over ».n entire field—but not the home playing field. This field Is «ver so much larger than what we have sr-en, and them are bursts nf shells and bombs almost everywhere and those basketball players, bRse- ball player*, football players are Ening :nhead in a new kind of game. Tt U In a wi<te open formation lhal they :ire running. Some »r« mnvlnr *lnvi«n,l ahead, others fn tvitle' TiHnfcinK ei«t runs. Oc- raalonally there is one who drops, then another and another, atid *iQon we see many of them strewn nlonjr the crotind, htil others are far ahead, continuing (o tn. and the arm of the baseball player* ran be seen pitrhinK —nnt baseballs—but something * little !iir>-er and ahe«ri can be se?n bursts From those trenades thry urn throwing. Those vinseen films are still uri- windlnir; and Miatterlnc over the floor before us. and we .see the who .win sports gamei. for us her* Allegany Rallies To Nip WestmonL 40-37 ••'•.' • . C* */ ' ' • '• JL • ', -I'' Score Knotted Eight Times In Fast Game Cox C a t li ers 18 Points In Tigers Will Play in Yankee Stadium Even If In New Pro Football League— Topping By HARRY GRAYSON } New York, Feb. 17 — With three; professional leagues signing commissioners, coaches and players, football people' wonder where they are going to put all the clubs. This is no concern, however, of , .. _ r _ .Capt. Dan Topping, whose Brooklyn • Leaning (..a tapers lo Tigers, it seems, were practically Thirteenth Vie tor v In 16 Starts Let us b* silent briefly, for those who will not come bark, but resolve lo do something for them—every one of them, that I* worthwhile—toraethlnjc thai Is hip, something that will speak for them In a manner that will be heard forever. That should be a substitute for our shouting and screaming, for our hat smashing, for the swinging of blankets and ivvayin* of pennants. Let us not forget to remember those who come back and who do not, .-.• There ; Is one 1 thing we 'haven't; been able to understand. We have i ' seen baseball players, basketball ,..,,/ ' „•> . ' „'* • i start and good and had football: Hilltoppers Iwice Whittle players, as well as golfers, tennis! AlleeailV Eight-Point players and others go into the mill- » , ri. ' ™ <-r n- tary service of our . country, via Leails lo 1 wo tallies enlistment and through' induction. in FinaJ Period those , Losers On Top AI Inter mission kicked out of Ebbeis Field. Captain Topping is" in the South Pacific, but| Tom Gallery speaks for the tin plate heir In no 'uncertain tone. .'. •The Timers, perhaps under another name, will play at Yankee Many nf those who have given up ill fir priMtion.s . were top- no tellers iu their lines, but they jaorificed much in giving their services, \rlipn called or voluntarily ^hen they frit they were needed in the bij j Rallying in the second half after I trailing by one point at intermission I i Coach "Bill" Bowers' Allegany High, i Campers rang up their thirteenth; j basketball victory in 16 start.s. by' \V<- !iavc seen some gu .into the and later be returned due to some physical condition that prevented them from continuing in the war effort. - . We have sfteri many of who hftvs been there and con Chick Meelun J'm> Crowley ,". says -"cneral manage i '.'even i( ^ftKVKte on the Cannwbcllo court. . .. !' „, 'r* 8 ,. ?,•' ..•_.,._..,,._..,.. der of the Hampton Roads Port of Embarkation. . • . "Three classes of people come into professional football," explains Capt. Lex Thompson. "They are promoters, people who want clubs as toys or for publicity purposes and constructive investors intent on seeing a franchise through to a successful conclusion. "We were fortunate in Philadelphia. Figures show that an average of 10 .years is required to establish' Ask Barnes To Review Horse Racing Ban New York Breeder's Letter to Congressman Barry of New York Sent lo Molulizer Byrnes Not To Cuitail Sports At This Time . L: If . By BUS HAM Washington, Feb. 17 <&> —Rep. successful professional club. Bar - v ID-NY) has questioned how continuation of the ban on horse racing can be "justified." and ask- ! ed War Mobilization Director Jimmy Byrner for comment. Barry instcrted in the Congressional Record a letter from David A. Buckley, New York Breeder and owner of race horses, "analyzing the situation resulting from the racing ban." ."If Mr. Buckley's facts and con- Deputy Director Replies e- : in Absence ol Mobilization Director To Steel Company Body Chicago, Feb. 17 (*P> — War Mo- bilizer James F. Byrnes does not contemplate any curtailment of sports at the present time, Lucious D. Clay, deputy director of the war program indicated today in a letter to a Chicago industrial group who urged continuance of wartime athletics to abate absenteeism. The letter was made public by Howard M. Heineman, chairman of a steel manufacturers committee which has requested an appointment with Byrnes in Washington to ois- tendons are true. I cannot see how | cuss maintaining amateur and pro- a continuance of this ban can be Sessional sports events for the duration. should be very glad to see you, ' in thp T There is the and such, of territorial j far. to put it i Capt. Lex Thompson sees owners in new professional football eoinf overboard. (justified," Barry said. He added that he has "forwarded Uhe origials of Mr. Buckley's slate- jif you'carc" for' an" ajjpoint'me'nt with' to build the orgmiizatio,, that madeJnJenr " ^^ ^'^ ^ COm -i me ' n Ju ^ c Bvnies'atecnce." Clnv it practically impossible for the Chi-j cago Bears to lose. ia »n,-,i anu »tu pm.>cu. m.; =x-v' c | m ii e jj v Jack \lara of the New York- luiants. wa.snington Redskins, n^n^^n'^^lH^r^ Olanis.- who'operate at the Polo;'"«<• important link in their slruc-iBjiy and Philadelphia. The hands four times. AHS led 10-8 al . ;ro - _, , _, ,, e . the end of the first quarter. West-} C3rou , llds ' and Gallery t1ie l ' lmablc to reach a s * . have ... . . .. imont was oh top 20-19 at ihc half, .called asaln and now there and the , oca , s n^ a 2 7-23 edge the genera) \indei-stiinding Uiai im .'intn r!,.< r, " " dates. ar- The signing of Paul Bi own of U National League clubs made money in 1944. They were the Giants. Washington Redskins, Green Bears 'may have, but I doubt it. They ; didn't win as many as usual, and, ;odd!y enough; sell out at, Wrigley . mmcS w"lthy Ttop- °r eat , ^ ^ Ol ? iO Swte by lhe ^^' only Then heV tackle "GKMI •..""'"_ \ e Jl l^i'iL. 01 ',:Cleveland club oi the AIl-Amcncnn B av. -•-. ..,.i..^. «ntn v..tiic ^>nan. .-me-;, ., . . . .;,,-, . , ;'"•>- the new circuits aren't precise- Kuard. unlocked the score for! hok . ler ln . l le baseball \ankecs with,, kidding abovll swlne i ng imo ac- .. • . it \'i Ati7 f*f Itini'inn Hie ftv\t r>"al!*t«on_l. . - . Da the lasi time with a pair of rionalty" 1 , , ° nitrhc-s Thr- Rhie nnrt \vhitc art. cnise out is the general understanding uiat (Ul( ,; iino Ulc flnal rrame , , J . J , ( . ^ n ^^ ^ , , many others who were called up Only , wo minute . we , e left ln lhd jilng dtdti t swiift the $2.800.000 deal,conference is the latest indication re ex^ination tor tthird frame when Gene Shaw. Alle-I^.L" 1 ^ 6 ,!! 1 " 1 the P rlnclpal Rut—all IhroiiRb the pust srolfinu season, whirh is almost a year rounci play in f. season— Ihrre arc some of the bl? lime golfers rontinuinp In a steady rnimt) of jjolf tournament play, mnvinz, sometimes direct from ono tournament to another. view of leaving hte football fran- il on "Then the wa^is tv-on. pitches. The Blue and White 'aci?; en ^ °' 11 m lnc co!d ' T K rc easlly a one-hander right be- could ^ '"""•<«»»* developments Could Kardlv Do Worse Of course tlicie golfers toff with war bonds for shoved in itore the stanza : closed and the i Campers were well on the road to jvlctorj 1 . Shaw was evicted on fouls j early in the fourth stany.a. i Last Quarter Thriller et' paid} Tlle Campers had an eight-point IIIUP at a job of any kind, Ime to do bor.h. la-a four minutes'nnd th'ee eyc tlle YankPC Stadium and ihp.JKHpatrick. president of Madison jit's.fresh monev, and about tima tlie DO NOT do "any war work except-times the Hilltoppers came within [Topping interests as the prospective; Square Garden and port comman-'noble aihletos 'got a break, nc. receive war bonds for Uieir! two points of [he victors, game winnings. They don'i have! "Dick" Coupon, who entered the ; Westmont lineup as a substitute in •the second hall, provided the fans with a pair of spine-tingling goals which alt bui spilled the locals. However,' Johnny Cox, Allegany's captain, came through in brilliant fashion to ice the game for the West I _, -. fT '\ a 'Jmiior Urcnil H«f UivpiilO . : m* * . Cox,'who waR the same's leadins ^"IVaiV JVCepS 247 Plnvcrs. S O in « of iotOmilllg 1H O D scorer with six field goals and six of winning! advantaee midway in the final ' hese tournaments, and -no actual; fi'ame and the small crowd began to "Dan has lost money for 11 years Four Clubs Made Money This rather amuses Cnpi. Aln.xis Bay." Layclcn Out lu Year Discussing National League affairs. this is as good a time as any 1 me m Justice Byrnes' absence." Clay : : : wrote. "I would also be very glad Answer Not Given . to place before him on his ictiirn Byrnes' office said the corix:>- anv data which vou mav care to War 1 ' Mobilizer. In the past, however, hejactivities. has declined to consider peals for relaxation of racing rule. Buckley argued that "if all the n P "l " Howcvel '. I k" 01 *' of no action n °-icontemplated by the director at this ] time to curtail sports as such." Byr- bin of racing was scraped to l nes' December directive closing the , e jnation's horse racing tracks was in- employes secured." Is He added that aside from man-i 5io . nl power, "the so-called absenteeism" " ' is practically the only other issue. He continued on that point: r _. , Thompson, Lhe young *'" ^ droppcri Mlowi »S fishing season, 'the hunting yrar his contract still has and other reasons ^enar-itc a .,„-_ ____ ___ : ____ , , '" lu ul111 - 1 I^-<^iun^. -epniiut a Isnge a clamp-down on all profes- ports activities. . . The steel committee, representing ^. , <t t ,.„„.„ more than 50 correlated industries, Absenteeism" is""s'omelhing ihat; sc £ l . the letter to Byrnes Feb. 3. ^ thej ""'"" season ' certain that commissioner Elmcrl ar is^s~""/rom""excess~""monevs The' Reineman, commenting on Clay's ' sakl . _ . . . otion j to run . ; The ctxse n g a i list . . in Flatbush and the National Lea-i magnate who lost money in Phils- |j t ^ ecms j s that he hasn't demon gue." points out Gallery. "He couldldclphia for three falls before hisj stl -aictl to enough owners that he hardly do worse, might fare better, jEagles paid dividends last autumn. 'j s heavy enough. in one of lhe new leagues." Cajitain Thompson and Lt.-Cmdiv. Capt. Lex Thompson fcnrs a lot Meanwhile president Chick Mce-j Bruce Babcotk have just, sold 10:of backers of new clubs will go han of the Trans-America and coin-jpcr cent o[ the Eaglrs tn Brig.-Gen.-overboard with commissioner Elmer bu what Is a Hi''"* out wiiai is a , cash Is . _„__. __ __ ._ _, . :overnment bond other than cash?l lnrllls still remained: A total of ali ov'rr, bnt, plent-v o /!'»i«ioncrs Jim Crowley of the All- 'John Reed Kilpatrick, by the wav.lLaydcn. So do many others who • t '• >Conference . and Red I All. a re Yale Blues, and .in Ik now professional football. These golfers are unable lo con '-allies brushed through the webbin? Gran f ofvtne . United States Lea E ue j Thompson is the aide of General! But. as we remarked previously, • *-«•- a u *» ••? «** i_ MIHIUJT: lu^uii • . . c- a «v« tlic Vn rtlri»i* Rt -a Hmtn ^riA i1t> \V il^-i t-r-ir-l.- n .- nr .i,-!nf.» . «r xTn^j;-_«Jt-- *-. v, i _i. t .;..._ ,,_. Naturally they arr good golfers, else they wouldn't be able to win time nfler time, but we ivnnilcr why some of them dn not do same kincf of REAL work Instead of accepting war bonds Uiat are enriching them far heyoml any salary they might make if employed. Big League Baseball Has Complete Turnover; American Loop Clubs Average 30 In Service nine free throws for We haven't heard c/ any of these I terrupted Westmont 18 points, in- rallies three bond prize winners turning [times in the three minutes. Af- their bonds buck to lhe treasury • ter Coulson.s. first hair-raisintr goal BJS a gift for ths war effort. Neither) from mid-court which made the! have we heard of any of • them Kcore 34 " 32 ' Alleeany on top. Cox j burninc their bonds to keep : from' da " ccd tnTO "Sh the foul lane for ai J -•—" - Calvary Keeps ^7^::"! Clean Record; 4 Unchanged ~ .. Hn.« Given! S o in « uf Best To Aid in Fighl ing llie War / and district from any particular amusement." Buckley expressed conc-cni over the future of breeding in country, "if racing is not this intend to watch the on the part of Washington officials in respect to attitude toward profassional and nmalcur sporting events for the duration. "We know of their great value to our workers in maintninirtK prociuc- at least . in part"." and predicted I" 011 schedules. We intend to cone exort markets for' lmue ou . r cfforls . lo see that they that, "possible export markets for . . ... . breeding in this country will' turned over to tlie British," Plchcs Win Seventh O . . » |-\ .—t ; »-i_iL.^rc *_»; tut; oui~t.i*3;? wi LHiO Slraiglll LagC OUHieUn its present war program.' . are not hampered or destroyed. "When our committee feels that further action should be taken, it will be in the forefront fightine for the preservation of sports in the in- itercst of the success of this nation 'Annapolis, Md., Feb. 17 • W; — Winning tlieir seventh straight victory of this season, the Navy Plebe basketball team routed the Admiral Three of the six men receivinc highest votes in the 1945 Hall of Fame Election, Frank Chance, John Evers. and Miller Hugglns. spent profiting a. result, of the war. ba skct. \r,, J . after Coulson dupli-iSmuJav Otir personal belief U that these. Ro(f tourneys tin not benefit the masses of the people, but proridn some pleasure for a limited audience and an especial Interest for those who nln in i game, while other persons am working hard to do something In the war effort. Oiher games. IncHidine profcs-, . ,, . sional baseball and football h'avejP^'f 1 the goal whlc!l been hit hard by having the top '""" players called for service, and if unable to .serve with the fighting caled his long throw seconds Cox was fouled while shooting and! marie good both tries. j Cox Decides Issue . j I With tlie Camper.s leading by four! points and 1:30 left, to be played. I Dirk Hunter. Wcs-tmont forward, i meshed a one-hander and the issue (stUl remained in doubt. Alert as he | always is, Cox scooped up a loose 'ball, dribbled down the floor and the! issue. \yestmont's Herb Weiss converted his fourth straight singleton with By JERRY LISKA . Chicago. Feb. 17 Wi — Big league baseball, hopefully preparing for its rhtool L p H s pi fourlh wariimfe season, has under- r . .gone almost a complete turnover in I CSlcrtluy Find ^personnel since Pearl Harbor. How sood a patch-and-pray Job the sport has quietly accomplished the past three seasons is clearly 'shown in a study of the American League's national defense service ilisl. •':-.: : ' .-.: ^Attacks Wrong i .- . .. o jGame Referee! Farraeut Academy of Toms River, j their entire major league playing N. J.. 50 to 17 today. [careers in the National League. A Navy, using three teams, took an i fourth, Roger Bresnahan, was a Na- early lead. The half time score wasjtlonal Leaguer all the way. except ~S to 12 in favor of the Middies. [for :hc 1901 season with Baltimore. Games United Brethren Making Big Advance SUNDAY SCHOOL LEAGUE STANDING OF ('1.1,'BS W. •iiinuLt- n/ nti >c: \%iiii tuc i li: iiLii it: i . ,, , forces, those within the fighting 10 f eco "ds to go but the Hilltoppers age ItmiU are eScpectfci to take a •never got another chance for a field- part— a job in a' war plant, but the! e1 ;., i , golfers, and some of them arc what* Wci " and are termed professionals, too, w "e the bie thousands who were in the stands at thr- ball park, t.hR scats at the basketball irame nnd the concrete, place-' nients in .the stadium, nnd: from tJ.ciri we see others hishlhs. UP BP n reserve in xiipport of thp first ones we <i»w' nwhing ahead. They are far Jn front now.'but, thri h>ic;e moss of olhcr. fighters nre moving up and) wirh them nre more hugf- burst.'; that | rencri far be.yond tne first rush. I Then we <re eomine from the !ieronil ' onrush of people, men and women, anil they nrp seat- terine over the field where they jfoop, kneel down and rendrr aid to the raMmllies who are Ivln'st "'V the fielil. And other nirn with strrlrhers advance and *ortn the ca^ualtir^ are pieked up and rarrled to the. renr—some- thing like we have «-en In a '. siti.ilTer wav on (he frtrtiron. and the latter swishing in five doub- ledcckers'imd four for four fouls. . Hunter's floor play was also oul- jsianding. the ilttle Westmont for- jward beiag in almost every scrim- Image, but it was the work of hie Bob Davis under the hoops which enabled the Hilltoppers to hang on j 1|sl ,guns for the losers with 14 and 13 continue playing- and building iip! poin "' "sppctntlvely,' the former the". larstMt,.Hnniidftl. backlog yiey i m « l » n 8 . six buckets and a singleton probably ever rfallzed. and at the of the war effort. \Ve see no reason for these war-bond tournaments during the war. Golfing: was presumed tn slop for the duration, hut the tournament* have continued and have Rrnwn to be hij; financial undertakings during thr time the war is continuing, while other Barnes have been toned down. We would like to know -why it has been permitted to continue as It, has, and why the .same few are j becoming rich because of the war jwhlln others are ligh •to win the war. Tel. i.onn .317 .sis Up-to-the-minute figures disclose Angry Mob Leaves Stands in Kimsiis- K;msag State Game and Mauls Ref, Tearing Clothes Kansas City, Feb. 17 ' (&)— All hands today saw the humourous Cumberland's Post War Planned Bank .SIS .536 .63l> C»Iv»ry M. E .11 St. P«ur>'....;..- .11 Presbyterian 9 S'., John's 9 United Brethren " Pirst Baptist 7 Grace Baptist. 7 Orace M. E fi St. Mark's ( Episcopal 3 C-ntrf Strrrt .; ^ First .Mcthortlst ......... 2 Dnvls Memorial ...;.... 2 St. Luke's ;... 1 Trinity M. E i 1 .. YKSTBRDAVS RF.Sl'l.lS Presbyterian 44. Epi&ropvl 19 ' United Brethren 23,.Centre SirepL I Calvary M. E. 2S, Pint Mrthodii: 3 Grsice Bands'. 26. Trinity M. E. U Dsvis Memorial 22. SI. Lt:ke'^ 21 St. .Iphn'j 20. Pirft BBptist U St. Paul's 15. Grace. M. E. 1J The four leaders in the Central! (that each junior circuit club rits-! 5 jde of a wild melee that followed! •; plays an average of 30 blue stars '„ Kansas-Kansas State ifive more than Lhe active list of 3j • (players permitted during the sea- json. .A total of 247 American o i! 9 9 in ; players have gone to war, including ; 19 since the close of the 1944 sea:;on. Tin's compares with a prcscr.: .active list of 276 plp.ycrs. l'J6 of iwhom are 4-F with their 1D45 status ball game at Manhattan last nightj but Referee Eddie Hogue admitted; "it wasn't, very funny when that, crowd stormed down on us." It was Hogue who called an in- j fraction that nullified an apparent) K-State field goal 20 seconds be-. •j under shatTi"'selective'service" scrut- f ore a \ c £ ilm , e elld «|- The 8 oal ™ lllcl j 'inv .-• have given the Wildcats a 33-32 vie-! to the ball. Davis retrieved more [ j Latest National League manpower [statistics are not available here, but ; Leslie M. O'Connor, chairman of the i Major League Advisory Council, es- .jlimatcs player losses are comparable (in the two leagues. j Three Gold -Stars - - - -- — -- The American League also can YAfCA Sunday School basketballUhow tlu-ee goiri stars. Outfielder Elthan half of the bound nig balls off -league won games yesterday after-imcr Gideon and Pitcher ForreH both boards. I Last night's gnme marked the re-! sumption of a rivalry dating back I to 1927. The teams didn't meet In 1043 or last year because of wartime transportation problems. By losing. Coach Carl Engh's Hill- noon at thfi ,. Y -, anc , relaincd : thcjr j Brewer of the Washlnqton Sena- fors were killed in action fus was lory. The game eventually went to Kansas 113-31 and put the Jay- lawkers at the top of the Big Six. "1 called the foul but, when the ;ame ended spectators came out of :he stands gunning for John Lance," chuckled Houge today. Lance was second official in the! game. "They tore his shirt off nnd a few haymakers were started but none effort. i America's oldest piece of :iu- ; thcnticated Colonial silver is a j rarinjf trophy, fount! .some fifty years ai;o in a Fifth avenue antique shop and now in the Vale museum. Awarded by (Governor Ririianf Nicolls. llir trophy was inscribed "IfifiS \Vimn, att. h-.uistcatl, planes." Hugh top positions as they, were at I Ca i ch( , r Ardys Keller of the St. the opening of the day's program. ; Louis Browns. Calvary Methodist, continues iusj (Gideons parents nt Cleveland unbeaten record with n victories; ! havi = """. bccn : tlot ' fied l " lat -,'^ _.. .—,..,.,. ^«,, t ., w ,,,, i-.-su j inn- -._,..- , i was killea in action, out only Ilia* or n.. n rtino- topper's.suherod their second defeat St ' Pauls has won nn ct]llal n umbcr ihe has been missing since Insc ApriJ. or worKingij^ as many . n j R i,, Si jj ie reverses qiv- hilt lost one game on the -way, and j However, the former University of line- them a record of cleht victories'remains as nmner-up. Presbyterian j Michigan athlete is listed as dead in ' - - . . inhn'- pnch tied la^i' wpok the American League Red Booki. and St. John, each tied last week,! In adduioll Pltchei . Phjl Ma rchil- coi-.tmue in a tie but with one ad-! don _ a 17 . Rnmc winner for the Ath- Idltional victory as a result of j'es-Jlecics in 19-42, wa.s taken prisoner latter his Canadian air force plane was shot down over Kiel and Gere ;Fcrr;da!r by 2. 3? to 31 score. The Ulnenps OeHart, Brsnl. sub IIVE.STMOVT ; Tlien we see flags 'Ovin? nndj troop. 1 ; movtne and we hrcome more! Inlerexfod as thrse troops are mov-: fnt; in rinse forrnatlon. mnny) sbrensi, .nnd' l.he.y are stern faced hoys tmd men. but they ar" march- in tj nn paved ^irrft.s. Here and there Is one or «-yeinl who present n ln a recent arltole bv smilr. 'that comes from'"n face of thp ftori. Jr.. ha gave a rf< | .... thinker; and they rnntimie tnl ! !- e All-India Boxing Tournament.:ortfr.- , march on and on before' us In whal,| he!c l at Lahore last week, riiat would t -°' ltl0 "' ! " lb spppars to he atl endlef.^ parade nnrii nevei ' nPP* a l to, American boxing Tnt»is ; •behind them come, the streteheri lans here, at homt. An American : Scnre by p hpnrrr.« and the mirs-f:, and thrv toot boxln ' t tcam cleaned up at the tour- i ';.; L ~™ovr march !n clos< formntinn. >»om«ni h,, f ,h» hi^hc^, „, «..;•_-.- • '- : .VI.I.F.OANV <;. ]Cnx. t . .. i -. :; fl jDlamonrt. f 1 i Stanley,.. r ;., 2 1 T •'.toman. ^ v..... . 2 f-,. . r; . 5 n-n o-i o-i l-.i o-o n-o o-o 1-5 '1-1 1-2 0-1 2-1 fl-0 r '^i terday's play. 3 ; United Brethren, last week clos- 3 i victory over Centre'street yesterday, = iand "I fifth in the Army. •"• • :•-. Detroit Tigers nnd tlie Phil-i- landed, that I added. They didn't called the seem to know foul," Hogue Phog Allen, Kansa^ coach who had a piece of the torn shirt pasted on the wall of his office today as a memento of the affair, dismissed the melee a$ "over zealous work of a rank minority of spectators." - They let the air out of the tires on Allen's car, he said, but even that, didn't make him angry. Kansas Stat^ President Milton! Eisenhower's voice was the only realj casualty of the near riot. He talked himself hoarse pleading with the crowd to disperse. the Cham ns yesterday's game to St. John's, low tied for third spot. St.. Louis Browius players ' thf re l Dingle Wildcat Camp Hill Qtiinl. 36-34 The Dingle Wildcats scored a 36-34 victory .over Camp Hill bas- If You Are Finding It Difficult to MaintainYour WARTIME FAMILY BUDGET Due to:— • Rise in Cost of Living • Increase in Taxes • 'Purchase of War Savings • Obligations Undertaken Prior t» This Emergency Reduce the Amount oi Your Monthly Outlay With A PEOPLES VICTORY MORTGAGE LOAN Designed Especially For WARTIME BUDGETS : REFINANCE YOUR PRESENT MORTGAGE to consolidate ALL your outstanding obligations through this low, level Amortization Plan. : MERE IS A PAYMENT SCHEDULE ketecr.s yesterday on the Allegany n. li ft ovrr?. !s nnr I. We woritler, and then we find the jumblfd mss* cnn- (HUnn has bpi-n a series nf nrrnr* tnmbline hrfore'in liMjnn to rlrnr 'tip anH. TTC :irr , lo^f In s nva/r nf wnndcr. If thr mil I? In !><• <ioon; If (he pnrl 1^ In lirlnc mnst nf our fricniH hark hrrp Tvith in. Wr think abnnl Ihmc who irill. ho( lie rnminc hnmo;. thn«c whn likrd their bn*krtbsll. their baseball, thrlr for>t)>;i||. .mil .all. nf (ho other .Tinrtv .And w? rrmrmbcr ^nmc nf Ihcrn rrrrr In that rrral .trfne "f running, ahrarl ^ralmt Ihr bursts nf firp ami ^mnke nn that hiire field, and wr vlwiallzr nvcr .iml over (t. mii«t have hrrn like, lo them an (hey rnn- llniicrl lo five all Ihf.v had In ?o ,-ihMrl :infl irin—-rrln fnr in— In I be ^rrntc^l name of war that lia< rvrr hern fonsthl. but lhe hlgtxspot of meet wa.s thnt.ithe tourney was! i fonttht under Hrittsh ruloj; the!. ..1ft How few : "namc . ., - , ,, :U ' cre ^ best :notcd in n survey : ol'floor;. "Rock" PnrLscr paced thci navis Memorial Advances ;thc junior circuit's national defense} wildcats with 13 point* while Paul I McGregor wa.<> the whole show for : 3 " , AmoiiE the winners yesterday 4a !tiencfit,tcd greatly, .through their vie-i Rrtfrtr—FVurrr. Tnc ollcc invincible Yankees hive torles is the Davis Memorial tcani;j oe Di.Nfapgio. Red Huffing. Joe which defeated St. Luke's in a one- '• cordon, Maritw • Ruwo,- Johnny ] point marginal victory, just enough ! sturm s p i, rK eon Chandler. Roy ,to advance from Hth to 13th place. ;%vcathcrly'nnd Rollie Hem-sley In The Presbyterians ran up the t h r Army, Phil Rimitp. Geor?e S,;l- Win Long score of the day when thcy:^,^ anc | Bill Dickey in the NT/V. jtopplert EpUcopnl -54-19. The second | Charley Keller in the McrchruiL the iosers with 20 tallies. The line- tips.'''AT.; Franklin, f Hue}-, f ____ Hiidnic, c .. Blunk.. . .... under Hritlsh , .'referee remained outside the ring' Thompson Hero As AHS ;nnd fnii.s were not allowed to.make! rti noise except hclwfn rounds and! 'trn was served to rinK.'iders each! „.. . _„. __ . • • i^,-;_ j u ^ , > -> ; of the six nlirhl-s of :scrapping '' Wlth B " "lompson Piipplyinc a highest score was made by Calvary SMnrlnc and Tom Heurich in thc| Totnis i Try tn keep nn Amoricnn aiidlnna'j F . rilnk ^rriwell .'inlsh by scoring Methodist in ciefcfU'ng Pirst Metho- | Coost oimrd. . : 'or boxing ran.-! milct, arid try to get r of h| s tcnm\i seven polnt.s In anjcllst 29-8. ; ,. j Tlie loiiR-tryinB Red Sox UlK'ni to'drink tea extra period, the Alleeany High} The closest scoring game wns. ( | rparn o ( uimvs that mipht nnvci Burllc[1 c [ 0 '...-,.!. [Reserves racket! up a 48--»3 cage j played between Davis Mcmorld] nnd been if Ted Williams iMBrint^). I Morton.' R jvtctory over the Allesany Ki-Y last St. Luke's, which the former won by BoD Docrr. Jim Tabor, Tc.x HuphKon L "' M ' * • jnlqlit on the Cnmpobellti court, a 22-21 .score. St. John's defeated! ^Arivv) and Johnny Pesky (Navyi 1 The srore wa.s all tied up al 11 -all First Baptist by a two-point mnr- ^ erc 'back. lat the end of the regulation game Sinai score, 20-18. nnd St. Paul's; xhc White Sox have aiven Uncir. n. . i Il.tcr. strecl In I'liilacirlpliia wan our nf America's rarllrM rare ronrjes. It was orifinally Intrndrd lo he called S.i^vifras slrerl, .but even after racing nn a pnhlif thnrmichfare was li.iu- nrif In I7ZS. riill.nlrlphlans rnn- Imunl to rrftr In It in R.ncr. "ilrfel and thr. City Fathers had to makr. it official. , .n fi. '. in o :.. i 2 r.r,. o-o 1-3 o-: .i-J o-n o-o 3-S r.o. O-J 0-0 O-I n-o 2-4 .but Thompson made it easy in the '.overtime stanza. Thompson was the i winners' leading point-getter wILh 15 'markers but: Bob Price. HI-Y cen- |lcr. Hipped in. 20 tnllirs for the ovening'.s lop honor*. The lineups: mastered the Grace Methodist quint ! Sam sinqgcr Luke by three points, with a pcore of:.smith, Sam West, Lyons, Appllne, Flclt Tafl WviglH Bob Kennedy Rlgney Toials 3-8 firnre by prrndk' CAMP ::iLL 7 1.1 1" WILDCATS ......,..« 15 JJ R«ferf e^-Auvil. •• "! AMOUNT MORTGAGE $1000 $2000 $3000 $4000 $5000 TERMS .'• 10 Yrs, 10 Yr«, 10 Yrs, 10 Yrs, 10 Yrs. MONTHLY P*rMEHT «I«IP»L AND IHTHEST $11.11 ^$22,21 $33,31 $44,41 $€5,52 Youf Kelinancing Coit li Amazingly Lew PHONE 155 FOR APPOINTMENT MI.1 Hr.lKRVES ' Ovrr in Charleston, W. Va., the: ,',;,"^, 0 "', iltlzeim had iin opportunity to.nBmelmin-.iry, c -1 curved thoroitsitifnrc "Race street" !->«hn«m. t but they didn't. When the old rncc '^'na *m track .«ml fairgrounds were Uken) Yodrr' sub ' : Now wfl'aro bowed dovn.wlth thnt'ovrr by a sioup of citizens who laid j thniipht us they (-mi'' rbirn" home lo the atcn out In' bulldlnR lots. ; ,they i ^Ji''*,!.v o, K ft 1 t .1 • I r.r,. m. n-3 is O-t n 1-3 7 1-.1 9 10 " 0-1 0-S Allnnln IMtiycrs 16-13. Grace Baptist won over Trin-i (Army), Ted ity by 15 points. 26 to U, and United ,Marines) and Johnny (Continued on Pane n. Col. 3) iNavvn The Tiger.?, ; ;who almoi.t copped the league bniitjng durlnjj Dick Wakefleld's short release Irom -Service, also have conlributed Hnnk Cotllracls i>l!nlp(l Gicenber?, Birdie TcbbelUi, Tom »' ——,. . i Bridge* <Army), Charlfy Oehrln.;er, }'< Ailahu. FVb. 17 i,r, •:— Playing Bill McCosky; HR! White, Virgil Jicontracu for 1345 have been mftllccliTrucks and Ned Harris: (Nnvy). he wlih 11.1 nirnliv But we rnn : rc- niemhrr. them, 'hey everv one of .them, ^Invert their final «nd « l an!«'(1 fo win ax they -'linvn DliivotF thr j?amr nn the. rontlnurd. a jit-cat 'pnrl. of the rncc } r. track curve Mid sniirir of it a street ,H»»'crioii. t on which tixla.y •-.—. -—I to 21 players, mwit of them new- j : The Browns won the : champion i?,'. 1 ? i.. 1 * i comers.' President &irl Mann of theishlp without Johnny 1 Uicadello. ii.'ri il Allan !n Crackers announced today. John Hernadlno, Pete Appleton, beautiful or; (he arc built mnny home.'. Visitors to lhe di^nict are .always 1n- rcnrl. :!ir hasfbnll fieldjterr.stetl lir the lar«e curved street. :ririiror>. •• ' whlrli pre.icnt.s ;i very pretty view, lo'ud in our pnusr of Uioxe' f 81"'clfiUy from lhe nir. : : n.urv "i p h"n: 2! Eight olher.s. three of whom 301 under ' drnd. age,, previously arc Walt Judnlch. Maurice Ncwlin and = wercjStevo. Simdra. Brilliant Bob Feller The j heads Cleveland's list of 27 fighl.ln? Clips WcissnmHcr ':. Free Style Swim Mark New Hnven, Conn., Feb. 17 (/Pj— Alan Ford, Navy V-12 trainee from Bnlbon, Canal Zone, In his final ap- pearnncc-as a Yale swimmer today, clipped four tenths of a second from Johnny Wetssmullcr's world record of 49.R second for 100 yards free style In a 20-yard pool. Ford's attack on the record was mndc in the Payne-Whitney ; ?ym practice l»ol under A.A.U. sanction. '.:;'.' pliiyci's as ycl unsigned In-,men which nlso Includes Joe Krn. ( ithidc flRh'l nudier.s. two catcher?.]kaukas, Oer.c DeSavitels, and HBIT.VIArmy nnd 12 Navy lad. 1 ! Include;; three''outfielders'-«ml eight Inncld-j Eifenstat -...-•'. ' . ' - T^* A Veterans May Acquire HOMES under the "G-r Bill of Rights : ; Call at People's Bank for : Further Details : Hnnk ol' •:Thc AthlctlcV contlr|gent,:or 23iC(\stiglia and Pelf. Sudcr, •<avy jaos mcuine;; Brnny McCoy. Jlmil *l» AnHnr. .' • 'I MEMBER 'FEDERAL DEFOSI7 INSURANCE COftr. I

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