Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 15, 1944 · Page 21
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Cumberland Sunday Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 21

Cumberland, Maryland
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Sunday, October 15, 1944
Page 21
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SUNDAY TIMES, CUMBERLAND, ; MD., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1944 TWENTY-ONE Notre Dame Runs Up Highest Point Total Since 1932 1 " •* ] _..__• . Dartmouth Is Humiliated By 64 To 0 Score Worst Defeat Suffered Bv Hanover Indians Since Yale Qefat Them 60 , Years Ago Jewell To WhitemanPass '.. Gives Fort Hill Victory SeiilineU Trailed Until Third Quarter When Quick Pass Brings Four Point Marginal Lead—-Bull.' dogs Prove To Be Fort Hill's Strongest Op. ponenl This Reason No Doubt Of Irish Power This Season Irish Score in Every Period While Rushing Ball For Total of 429 Points Marttosburg, W. Va., Oct. 14 — A 55 yard pass m the third quarter from Ace Jewell to Bubbles Whiteman wiped out a 2-0 lead the Bulldog's annexed in the second period as Fort Hill defeated. Martinsburg here today, 6-2. A sustained drive in the fourth quarter by the locals, of 84 yards, fell one yard short of the winning score with two minutes to play, when" Ralph Powell was bumped out of bounds by Ray Lapp, right end for the Marylanders: M'artinsburg's score came in the Second; period. Lapp punted to his own 34 yard line and after a gain of nine yards around end, John Flick, Boston, Oct. '14 </PJ. — Notre Dames Fighting Irish ran up their highest ' point total since 1B32 as they crushed Dartmouth, G4-0, while making their first New England football bow iu 30 years today between showers at Fenway Park. It was the most humiliating setback the Indians from Hanover, N. H., have suffered since their Yale game of 60 years ago. While scoring. 10 touchdowns, the Notre Darners, rated as the nation's top football team, set up four counters for three of their greater-Boston products, Frank (Boley) Dancewiez, who made two trips into the Dartmouth end zone on a one yard plunge and a 33-yard sprint, and substitutes Johnny Corbcsiero and Eddie Clasby. Using a total of 12 speedy backs in the one-sided action, the Irish scored-in every period while rushing the ball for a total of 429 yards and 19 first downs. The Dartmouth carriers made 54 yards overland but, thrown for" rushing loss of 72, wound-up with a minus 18 total and six first downs. Dartmouth managed to hold the |lrish under a fairly close check in [the opening and third periods, when 'the visitors from South Bend were limited to single touchdowns. But they broke loose for lour War Admiral's Daughter Wins Selima Stakes B usher, Two Year Old Filly With Eddie Arcaro Up, Wins Fifth Out of Seven counters in the second period anct } again in the finale. The longest scoring sprint was I the 60-yarder that Steve Ncmeth - BY DONALD SANDERS Laurel, Md., Oct.- 14. (/P)—Busher, a chestnut daughter of War. Admiral, strengthened'her hold on the two year .old filly championship of 1044 today -as she ran. away from nine others of her class in the 19th running of the Selima Stakes. The filly, owned and bred by E. R. Bradley and ridden today by Eddie Arcaro, shook off Walter M. Jefford's Ace Card at the head of the homestretch and won her fifth victory in seven starts going away. At the wire, she led Ace Card by three and a half lengths. The Jeffords filly in turn held a two ( flnd a hair length margin over W. L. Brann's Galorette. who was ridden by Georgie Woolf. Ogclen Phlpps' Subdued was fourth, another four lengths back. , full back, raced 25 yards only to lose the ball on the one yard marker when hit hard, Whiteman recovering. Lapp, attempting to kick, got a bad pass from center and was dropped by Bobby Boyle, tackle, for a safety. The ball exchanged hands twice in the third quarter before Fort Hill took over on its own 46. After 'two plays they lost a yard, Jewell faded and shot a 35 yard pass to Whiteman who got behind the Bulldogs' secondary and raced 30 yards for the only touchdown. Jewell's attempted pass for point was grounded. | < The game was closely played, except for two thrusts lii the second, when the Sentinels were on the •Martinsburg 40, and in the first Lapp recovered Flicks fumble on the local 39. In Fort Hill territory with two thrusts to the one yard marker the losers were turned back by- the winner's forward wall. A pass was the only way Fort Hill could score as then the Martinsburg forwards held "a vaunted running attack to a net gain of 29 yards scrimmage while the Bull Dog backs had plunged through for a. net gain on the ground of 128 yards. In first downs, Martinsburg annexed ten, the -Sentinels two. Fort Hill completed three of five passes for 76 yards and a touchdown, while Martinsburg completed two of nine for 15 yards. Both Fort Hill's first downs came as the result of passes while one <^ r Martinsburg's came by that row . Fort Hill | was penalized 20 yards, Martinsburg' 15. The Jewell—Whiteman pass was Fort Hill's outstanding contribution of the day but the entire forward •wall came through when the chips were down, to hold off several Martinsburg thrusts deep in their own territory. Marthisburg's line was led by Bobby Boyle, a tackle, who made a majority of the stops, and co-Captain Frank Thornburg, right end, while John Flick, co-captain and full back, led the Orange's running BALLOTJIS" BAM— fhe former Sultan of Swat, Babe Ruth, warms up for Presidential election by placing party ballot in box at New York City polling place. ' Navy Squeaks Through-Over' Blue Devils Basketball Officials Renew • I r i s h, A r m y, Acquaintance Of Cage Rules Perm, Georgia Improve Leads 'At the annual meeting of the Western Maryland and Eastern West Virginia-District Board of Approved Baseball officials held Tuesday nlghc at the, Hotel Patterson, -in Hagers- towrf, the changes Jn rules were discussed as were also a number of other matters. A general discussion followed dinner, at which time Miss Kathrwn Ingream. chief of the in which, he called on each member to rise and introduce himself. Dr. Earle -H. Lightner spoke briefly on the founding of the board and benefits derived from the organization. CT Scoring and Decis- Johri Harper, vice-president, spoke ive Play Brines 4nothpr nr\ nrfl/.taHnrv xnnHlfin.i ^,,J -..I-,. ! ->. . / O^ -"«»»i.«»»-a on officiating, condition rules, nurses at the Fan-field Aircraft Com-1 game. and Arthur Ramcy, athletic supervisor of Cumberland schools advocated using two officials in each Exciting Day in Foot- hall pany played the piano, and also Father Dauche of St. Mary's B y HAROLD CLAASSEN played for the singing Jater. Catholic school and Don Klopfer New Yor ^. Oct. M {£>)— ] Notre IJIini Strikes Back To Beat Iowa Hawkeyes Champaign, in., Oct. 14 (*>-The once beaten JlHnl, striking with surprising sudrieaness in a hectic first period, momentarily demoralized a heavier Iowa Hawkeyo iooiball team today and then rolled on to their second Western Conference vlctorv, 40 to 6. UUle Buddy Young on the first play of the game, scooted around his right end and raced 64 yards for a touchdown. Six miuuics later Bill Heiss intercepted an Iowa pass on the 30-yard line and Young exploded through tackle to score agftln. LaSalle Takes Runaway Game From Ft. Askby Explorers Use Praclicallv ' The meeting was opened by Stew-1 physical director of the YMCA, out-! Dame, Army, Pennsylvania andjD Uke on a Ef , anit nf ,.,,^ n . H *i art C. Paxton, president of the j lined their programs for the season, j Georgia Tech Increased their pres-l while catiltallzitC board, with an introductory speech P. B. Kulin of Mecersburg Academy! 'tee among the country's football 'nunts C J V '» tii* nir, said basketball is making a come- j followers today while those loud i draw wuhvirclnla innnnv nnnn back at the academy after a lapse f"^ *««* just at sunset were , outshone the laS ed OUo Graham of six years. the breaking of early season reputa-mnrf H,* «,'»! m.n £,.,:",.,. °"T Cavanauffh Takes Over ' At this point the meeting wasj turned over to John J. "Bobbie" Notre Dame piled up Its biggest!' Biggest upset of the day was Col£ a ,Y tt ?£!! 8h -- of .. I 5rt. Hlu hj ^, scho °}|? c ? re , slj ?. ce 1932 in drubbing Dart- j gate's spilling of Cornell U I to 7. 0. at Boston and Army ill overshadowed Purdue's loss to the Sec °' vd In a brief talk. Coach stressed good sports- the board. Cavanaugh mauship .condition of officials and coaches, playing floors and knowledge of the rules and proceeded to I discuss and answer questions on All H.i «,*,... ,1 • ' ' ^scuss and answer questions on AH Flayers Oil Sfinad - rules as they were asked by others Geatz Scores on 80 Yard Run The Explorers of LaSalle had every opportunity to do some exploring last night when they faced the first season Fort Ashby griddcrs at Fort Hill stadium. The first team carried the LaSalle banner for the opening o? the game and then gave way to infiltration as second team . — - —• "-j • ~" ~«*-»w*ii.»uwiii_« * i* i V4wij o itJDo tv M it; crushed Pittsburgh 69 to 7, lor Its| Iowa Pro Plight eleven, 13 to B. the nigncst scoring aggregate in 13 cam-'Seahawfcs g^tiue both their touch- paigns. Penn, meanwhile, saw its!downs bv intrecopting Purdue rass- ireslimen frolic to a 4G to 0 vor-ies. ' diet over William & Mary and! Los Horvath escorted Ohio State Georgia Tech trimmed previously;to a 20 to 7 verdict over Wisconsin unscpred—on Auburn. 27 lo 0. I with a last period outburst that inose achievements were in di-j broke a 7 to 7 tin and Roger Bark=ho f^ o f i iv, n ^f 1 , 1 ' to N * v >" s narrow 7 to,dale was the hero as unbeaten Yale be forceful m 0 verdict over twice beaten Duke t pushed Columbia to its first set- provided they I and the 13 to 13 tie which the! back, 27 to IQ said that some-}North Carolina Cloudbusters, the! Michigan scored three touchdowTs times coaches go sour from some|nation's No. 2 team In the Aaocl-jin thr nrst 19 minutes and cowlid cause and need bucking up. ThenJated Press poll, were lucky enough! lo a 27 to 0 wtii over Coach Cavanaugh present. In his talk, urged that officials be forceful their discussions know the rules. He he added sometimes it is the officl-|to get als who go sour and It's tough on the coaches. Getting a laugh he added sometimes players go blind and become officials, and he kept his audience Virginia. j Illinois, with Sprinter Buddy Young _. -rii »".»tw.u, »r*wii, ijj/i Jill*;i J3UUU.) J. UUUK The Irish never were pressed by setting the pncc, ousted Iowa 40 to the >ew Hampshire Indians and e. Indiana had little trouble with when the game was over Dartmouth Nebraska, 50 to 0, but Missouri's had a minus 18 as its yard-gaining Bill Deila.slatloiis gave *na ne Kepi nao. a minus 18 as Us yard-gaining Bill Deila.statlous gave Minnesota n at a high effort for the day. At least n dozen rugged afternoon before the Tleer-i .different backs saw action. Bob - lost, 39 to 27. attack. I'D!.— ro Hill Mirllmburi Busher carried 117 pounds—five [reeled off in the fourth period, Inj'ws than the high impost of 122 j the previous session. Nunzio Afarino | on Subdued under the allowance! paced 53 yards -through the hapless conditions—and covered the inileJRT—zolincr i Indians. The other touchdown-mak- "~ J ""~ "—-—"- •' jers were the fleet Bob Kelly, Elmer •moot LE-Schaifer Sl ^T—Groves Bo ..] LO—Wllljnms orove Middies Got Past Diikc's 40 Yard Line Only Once lade Only Score of Game Explorers took over, gradually c"o"n- s , nrall ^^ kept cHmbtt* toward Fort Ashby never presented a »al ^T^f\^ 1 ^\L^^^ h JM?.. 53 yards Orl llle flrst scrtamawj the Southeastern Conference title. threat during the game, but the lads were willing to profit in e.xperi- BY JOHN F. CHANDLER Baltimore, Oct. 14. l.-Pj — In a bruising battle between two hard- fighting lines. Navy squeaked through to a 7-0 victory today over Duke, but the Blue Devils of Durham scared the pants off the Middies as they dominated last half play and drove deep into Angsman. Joe GaspareJIa and j George Terlep." ' '" .•••SCHOLASTIC LaEalle «. Fort Ashbr 0. • Fort Hill 6. .Mnrtinsbiirg i. Berkeley Springs 13. Shepherdslown e. COLLEGIATE '£>• The -Associated Press) W. V. U. 6. Maryland s. Army 69. Pitt ~.-. . - ' ' •. • Notre Dame 64i • Dartmouth 0. ' •' -~ Nnvy 7, Duke'O.r Cafsatc H, Cornell 1.''• Pennsylvania 48. William end Mary 0. Pain Stalje; 20. Bucfcnel! £, Yale 27, Columbia 10. .'• . Temple 25, -N. Y; u. 0. • lluhlenberg^io. Franklin and Marshall 18. Worcester .0, Tuf'.s 0 lUc). Connecticut. 10. Brooklyn College 0. - UriUiuj 13.: Bloomstmrs Teachers : 6. U. S. Const Guard Acad. 38, Rcnssclaer 6. l-'c\v -London Sub Base 18, Bates 13. Atlantic City Navy 21. Scrauton 7. Morgan Stale 39. Camn. McKalV «. Lincoln U: 19; Delmvare State 0, Dcnlson 32. Bethany^ 12. Syracuse Lafayette. 7. Syracuse 32 Hampdcn-Syincy 0. Richmond 18. VMI 7. Wake Forest 38. Catswoa 7. North Carolina Stale'12. Great Lakes 38. Western Michigan 0, Illinois 40, lo\vn (i. Indiana 54. Nebraska 0. Michigan :"?. Northwestern 0 Minnesota 39. Missouri 27. O\r.a State 20. Wisconsin 7 Joa-a Prc-P!!Bh( 13. Purdue 8. lo»-;i State 25. Kansas 0. Michigan.stale 45. Kansas Stale 6. Miami 12, Depauw 0. Rochester 21. Obcrlln 7. Wayne 27. O!terbc;n 12. Capita] 26, Kcnvon 6. Indiana State Teachers 26. Wabash 26 Southern Illinois Slate Teachers 25 IWfMcrn Illinois stale Teachers 6. | Oinl'je Clippers 13. Wichita U. 0. Indiana Cenlrnt Normal 13, Ball State 6 Wariburj 19. Luther 0. South ^Nnrth Carolina 30, Cherry Point Marines Georgia Tech 27. Auburn 0." Tennessee 40, Florida fl. Alabama 55, MllUans 0. . . * Mrth Carolina Nary 13. Virginia 1.1 (tic). Jcnn A A: I college 33. Ltlnxstotv U. 7. Ti:lanr 21 M R] cc 0 . MuMsslppi Stale'<g, ArliRnsas A f: M JO. Jj"" 50 ^"" 1 ' Nl M'y 39 - Miami Navy 13. snd one sixteenth in 1.49 3-5 on track rated slow. The crowd of approximately 14,000 made her the strong favorite, and she carried 337,496 of the total win pool of 580.042. For a S2 ticket across the board, she returned S3.80, $3.00 and S2.30. Louis Is Eager To Fight Billy Comi Back From Europe and On 'F.uri'oiigh, Champion Pays .To Baltimore ;-. Baltimore, Qct'. v 14 (/P)—Sgt. Joe Louis, ' World's heavyweight champion,—back from a tour of England and Africa and still" eager to defend his title against Billy Conn who' refereed one of the 42 cxhibi- ! tion bouts in which Joe engaged in Lpndon—was in Baltimore today. [ On furlough from the Army, the 'champ stopped here for two days on hia way to Washington and is devoting;: most of his time to playing golf. ' -. In fine physical condition and weighing about 215 pounds, about 16 pounds above his best fighting weight, Sst. Joe said he was never at the front, but was in the danger zone in England durins two air raids land during 12 nights of robot bomb- ;ing. QB—White .... LH—White-man HH— McGlIl"... FD— jBcnrd ... FORTHILL MARTINSBDSO '.'...".".'.".'.'.'.'. i Thornburg ... Laldlow Powell .. Stephens ...... Flick 0—6 0—2 _ Subs — Pnrt Hiil — cage. O'Neill. Florxo? of;, ^ e " U: .Mmtinsburg — Rind. R ; ng . Officials — Lyons, Crow) and Merrill. Posthumous Award To Okeson's Daughter Bethlehem, Pa., Oct. M MP|—Mrs. Anne Butehart, daughter of Walter R. Okeson, former chairman of the football rules committee and Commissioner of the Eastern Foothnll Association, will receive the Alonzo A. Stagg award, highest honor of the American Football Coaches Association, for her late lather at ceremonies Monday at Lehieh University. The posthumous award will be presented to Mrs. Butehart by Raj- Morrison. Temple University coach and President of the coaches association, ant! George 'Munger, head coach at the University of Pennsylvania. \SPOTLIGHT IS ON-RAMS TODAY _. Kres Texas 20. Oklahoma 0. Gorman Navy 27. Arkansas 7, Colorado 26, Dtlh 0 ... Fir.Wrst W=!.hlriBto7> II. WlHtuun 0. Calilornia.n. College of Pacific 0 *>• C, L. A. 38, St. Mary's 0. w. ,.,, tioni Ba> ' Chicago, Oct. 14. (.-T>j—The Cleveland Rams steal the spotlight In the National Football League skirmishing tomorrow as the pace-setting Green Bay Packers take a rest. Unbeaten in two starts, the frisky Rams butt into the Detroit Lions at Detroit in the feature battle of a four-game program. The New York Giants, leaders of the eastern division with one victory, collide with twice-defeated Brooklyn; the Card-Pitt combine meets the Chicago Bears at Chicago, and the Washington Redskins play at Boston. The Packers, far in front with four wins and no defeats, and the Philadelphia Eagles are id!e. U- C. L. A. BEATS ST. MARY Los Angeles. Oct. 14 (j>j '— u C "Vr u victor y-starved Bruins .fin- iiy broke into the win column to- Jay with a 39 to 0 verdict over a lfrom%, bUt Olltclas « ; < s - young-team j |from St. Mary's College ' The score wouldn't have'been ao\ 11 2, . llad il not °een for the Dividual exploits of Johnny £°l sc \ the 'l«t-footed Bruin half- lh ick, who scorcd three the second period. State College// p a ., Oct.H (,p)— of are Penn PAGE. THE l ' Oct -- N ' J " and Eddie " 1R VUola, recently eonsec "«vc strifes in four on <*<! United States plncD- w thC rollowi «8 horsey PWA -,^° rso Havcn - Kentucky; JJ 1 -: Bay Horse, Mont.; Nags Ncck; . C.: Horseheads, N. Y ; - . - nnd FotirHdrs< : Foolball This Week SCllCH.ASTJC Friday, Oct. 30 LaSalle at Port Hill. (Stadium 8 p. m.) Ridgi-ley at Moornfield. Rnimicy «t Port Ashby. Mnrtlrnburj at Charles Town. Masontovn at Parsons. Somerset at EbcnsburR. Saturday, Ocl. ?l Allesnny rStadium 8 p. ra.) St. Jamej at Ha^rrxtorii. SIT. ST. MARY'S Frederick, Md., Oct. 14 (.^—Returning to the Maryland football roster after a two years' absence, Mount Saint Mnry's College made s victorious debut todny as Jt,<i Navy V-12 eleven capitalized on an nfter-thc-gun play for a 12-6 win over a composite squad.from Camp rvetrick. With the score at 8-6 at the final gun, Quarterback Herb Eckcnroth dropped back to the Dftrlck 45 and pnssed to Right End Dodge under the Detrlck uprights. The play was set up when ft short pass from Dodge was ruled completed by Interference. The Mount's other six-pointer came early In .the nrst when Right Halfback Jerry Cohcc went 56 yards on a reverse. HOOPLA Ann'Arbor, Oct. 14—A sqund of 20 baskctbal! plnyers o|x?ucd one of the. earliest fnll ' pructlco sessions In Michigan history. Iowa Prc-flighlcrs Beat Boilermakers Lafayette. Ind., Oct. 14 '(/p;—A t>and of Iowa Pre-Plight school opportunists, who took advantage of tr™ of their three scoring changes with quick thrusts In' 'the second and fourth periods and then turned back Purdue's vaunted offense, handed the Boiler-makers a 13 to 0 defeat in Ross-Ade Stadium today. The Seahawks gained their fourth triumph in five starts by virtue of a. 54 yard runback of a pass interception by Halfback Bob Sullivan and a 24-yard thrust through the 'middle by Fullback Bernard (Bus) Mertes". Purdue was able to score only through the air. The lone Purdue tally came in the second period on a pass from Quarterback Ray Schulte to Halfback Boris Dimancheff which covered 67 yards. scoring territory on three occasions. Navy won, but the favored Middies were unimpressive, and it re- uunun, quired the good right arm of Hal Bank; Hambere—now a second string " back—lo turn the trick midway ip the second period with n 28-yard aerial scoring play to Charles Guy, substitute end. Hamberg, triple threat star of Navy's powerful 1943 outfit, grabbed a punt by Gordon Carver on the Sailor 43 and blasted back 12 yards to Duke's 45 to start the touchdown assault. Clyde Scott lugged the ball three times for a first down on the 33, then Hamberg took three cracks at the iine for another- first down on the 15. Russell Owen-, making one oi Navy's six fumbles of the day, finally recovered his own miscue on the 23. Hnmberg made that up with a pass to End John Hansen, but the Middies were offside, and were penalized to the 28. This didn't bother Hamberg, who stepped back, spotted Guy breezing off to the left, and dumped the ball into his arms on the 21. The big end shook off two tacklers as he banged through the rest of the way. vie Finos place kicked the extra 'point, but Navy was penalized 15 yards for holding, nnd the point-making specialist made the second try good from the 17-yard marker. Only Threat That was Navy's one and only threat, for the Tars never got beyond the Devils' 45-yard line in the last half, while Tom Davis and Says Footballers Make The Best Fighters Major General William E. 'Lynd, now commandlr.s the Fourth Air Force, in praising the exploits of Brig. Ocn. "Blondlc" Saundcrs, West Point grid great of 20 years ago, points.out that West Point officers with football experience made the best fighting ah- commanders; VOLS BEAT GATORS Knoxville,' Tenn., Oct. 14 University of Tennessee turned on the power in the last three quarters today ta defeat Florida 40 to 0 in a Southeastern Conference football game. ; A pass interception and a 75- yard run by KnoxviDe's Buster Stephens started the Tennessee scoring. Afterward the Vols found their way through a weakening Gator line and scored on power ploys. NATIONAL FOOTBAU- LEAGUE STANDINGS Western DlTlilon W. I.. T. Tel. rt> formation was gleaned from the]play. had a football team. Some of the first LaSalle team played during the n: later the second and hoys playing the „ ..... .. ____ touchdowns were made by the Explorers in the first half, 'wo in each quarter, and in the third and fourth cantos, a touchdown was made in speaker as well as from some of the questioners who brought up ticklish points. Rule Changes The four new rules effective this Even Subs Scorcd •with a 40 to 0 triumph over Florida I while on the West Coast Wosh- Army used evcrbody against Pitt.Ungtou pounded Whitman 71 to 0 but the score mounted higher ancij Texas defeated Oklahoma, 20 'to higher. Tony Mints! and Al, for the fifth straight, year and thr a P a "" °f , Frash bal1 carriers, op-(Second Alrforce, beaten last week each. Geatz 80 Yard Run basket. (This means that a goal Tech counted three times In the| 2 6 o C and: loWk StaU . . ' "' " ' owiw: tender cannot touch the ball at or for Its triumph. K1SltO ^ near the basket unless it is moving One of the outstanding features of the game was an 80 yard run for touchdown made by Tommy Geatz, when he took a kickofl midway hi the second stanza and carried it back in a gallop for the six pointer. It was a parade of the fleet of foot toward the counting stripe. ... _ ...... ..... ___________ The score made just prior to that! RRl " h KchrbHtign. smithtmrs: Elmer ot race was mnrfp when » v, fcnbtrncr. H»grrstou-n: Larry )'Blmrr limited reentries (substitutions), the Middies their (4) Referee may allow time-out, . . . triumph over Colleg~e of Pacific! due to injury, regardless of which tcBrn may have possession of the ball. Minutes of the meeting will go to the members who are in the armed services. Those in attendance: A. J. ShHradln. Wni-hlticton Townstiip: • - - - - — foot race was ' » v, . ----a passipnut Burger, wa.vncsboro: J. L. Ma»i«.s. t . rr , .soro . . ».s. Jack Kaunman to Geatz waslHnecrsion-n: Frederick B. Kuhn »nrf L ' good for 20 yards, and Bobby Mattingly carried it over. The scores in the first quarter were the result of a 25 yard run by Geatz following two successive first downs, and the second one was the result of a parade in which Kauffman, Geatz, Mattingly and Stmer carried the ball, with Stiner running it over for the poinUJ Kauflman Runs Over Kauffman made the fifth touchdown following i* 15 yard run through left tackle, and the final marKer came as a result of n steiidy march by the second and third stringers, in which there was a penalty, and an Explorer fumble, which was recovered by LaSalle, and then Bazell moved forward nine yards to plant the oval on the one yard line and Carney took it over for the score. The points after touchdown were made via the running, passing and kicking routes for variety with Geatz setting one. Nesbitt "got one and Knuffmann and Bnzell each added one. for (lie total of -50 points The Explorers made 13 first downs to one by Fort Ashby. Three passes were completed by LaSalle out of seven by LaSalle, while the Fort P]nnti. Mcrcerabnrp: Kenneth Waldeck and' Chas. Derr. Sheplicrdstairn; Arthur S.' Barney, Cumberland: James - Zimmerman, Frederick; Sst. Levy, Catnp Dettick: Halph Duslc. Roinnry; Joe Elnblnder. HagtrstoWTi; Clifford Fearer. Long. Md.: Roy Harvey and E. il. Lifthtner. Hacers- town; Father Dauche, HnKerstovov. Maxwell M. Athey. TTurabcrland: John Harper.; HaKerstown; Jack Hcrbolti^elmer. Cumberland; Luther Murray. FERA; Don Klop- Icr, Y. M. C. A.: John j. Cavansupli.': Cumberland; Stewart C. Paxton. Hagern-. town; Bro. Justin, Cumberland: and Foster i F\>rd, Boonsboro. Tulane Fumbles Pocketed for Wiui New Orleans, Oct. 14. OP)— Tu-{ lane's flashy Green Wave pocketed i their fumbles in tho second andj third quarters today to score a! 21-0 victory over a game, but outclassed Rice Institute team. After two 15-yard penalties and '• fumbles had stalled Tulane's flrst. \ quarter drives, the Greenies iwcond! team executed « 65-ynrd scoring! drive that paid off in the last mln- i ute of the first half. j Tulane's first team struck for twoi quick touchdowns in the third! period, and slick-hipped Dub Jones i got the third and final touchdown i a couple of minutes later when he f-nmntn,tt>i „ , / — ^«jL*iJit ui minute:* nitci \\ neii ne i completed one out of six. P BSSCS took in Ducky Sheffield's punt on the' * 8n! ", of 20 yards) Greenies' 35-yard line, slipped down . W11 , le tllc ?"rl the east sideline. «hd scored stand- frfr ° Carver cave the Middies and 31,118 had n° gain. The fumbles were four'ing up" fans fits as they led Duke's des-Jby LaSalle and three by Port. Ashby.' rlGPfltp nffnrV "fnrr*nc * Tllp lorals TVfrn rvnnr,li^«^ iyn , ' perate attack Duke got a big chance right off the reel in the first period, when Jim Pettic touched Carver's punt rm < , The locals were GO yards) and End Clark Jones recovered on ft*-—f-» s * lle Navy's 17. The Sailor forwards bat- to 15 by the visitors. LaSalle gained 34D yards to eight by the Fort lads The lineups: ALABAMA WINS VI. wavy s r/. ine sauor lorwards bat- LT-couiuiW „ " y T »c Tide flrst stringers sticking • tercd Duke back three yards, and|t.G-RHier ...:".'.'.'.'.':.';;;;;;;;;;;'^^ichiefly to straight football failed to : Tuscaloosa, Ala., Oct. 14 (if)— Ala- i baina overwhelmed the Millsaps ! Majors. 55 to 0, here today in the i Tide's final warnuip contest. ' Tllc Tlde flrsl stringers Navy took over on its 20 to escape iSrT"«r Uny nr--_ni.— that one. Five times the RT-J Dor twice RE— Plynn Maione|score until late in the first period.: F- 8nt v 1 H t 'l wl1 cn Fullback Norman Hodges. ;;;." f'po^jjlplunged over to end a 66-yard drive,' for the remainder of the game In the second— Duke was pounding Austin dropped George Clark's pass from the 21 as Austin scooted in mud across the goal-lint. That was the closest the Blue Devils actually came to scoring, Duke's Drive A 46-yard sustained drive carried the Dukes from their 30 to Navy's 24 in the third period, the only self-engineered scoring threat by the boys from Durham. But there Navy hr.ld. Another fumble and then an intercepted pass gave Duke two other chances in the .fourth but the Middles were too strong. Once Navy took the ball on its 21 mid the second time on the H. Outside, the one scoring ririve, Navy never got beyond Duke's 40 throughout the entire game. Tot—.Duke Nat* LE—Jones Brnmlcti T-T — Itwln Whttmire LQ — Wolf ... ...................... Turner C —Cro-wrier J. Marlln Rd— Knotu ....................... Cha... HT— Kern* . . ; ..................... Gillian HE— Knells: ..: ................ B. Mnriln QB— Krlsi-u ........................ Duden — Clark ...... . ................ JcnVin LOOK AT YOUR HOME Would a Home Improvement Loan smarten It up . . . make it more comfortable . . . more convenient? If so why not talk to us about a loan for this purpose? It's repayable over a period as long as three years. Come in and talk to us—we'll be glad to help you. There is no obligation. ETY TMOfST C0MFAJ Cumberland Lonaconing Member Federal Depaut Insurance Corporation , . , . Becki-r I Blair. Arnone. Hnll. Prttlt, Ctrtrr. Otlcro I J. Daugherty. Port A.shby — True Score by Pcnod.v LASALLE 'n' ij' 'V'lllio Touchdowns: Grai? :'. Blau], MatllnKly, Knuffman and BarcU. Po:n!i »/ter touchdowns: Ge*!z Nnbitt and Baic.ll. Cry of "Uncle" Not One of Surrender By NBA Service Milwaukee, Oct. 14. — Marqu'ctte university football players are accustomed to the cry "UncleI" but that doesn't mean they're giving up. Members of Coach Tom E. Stidham's Hilltop squad boast collectively of 32 nephews and 19 nieces. N'O SCOUTING East Lansing. Oct.. 14—Michigan State nnri Kansas State play football under n non-scouting "agree- t ment. Nary I>o*t| Grcrn B.iy .., Clerclund Detroit Chicago Heirs Card-Pitt 0 1.000 117 0 l.DOO 49 0 .50(1 23 0 .000 0 .000 3S 35 Knalcrn l>lvlslon V. I.. T. Pel. P(«. OI 1 1 0 0 1.000 21 10 1.000 .060 .000 .000 New York . Philadelphia Washington Boaton Brooklyn Tomorrow'n Camei W«JhlnEtnn «t Boston. New York al Brooklyn. Card-Pitt al Chicago Beam. Cleveland at Detroit. .10 31 17 31 FB—D««s Sullivan NAVY o •; 0 0—7 N*vy tco/ing: Touchdown, Guy rSub for B. Martlnr. Point aftc- teycJidou'n nnos (Place tick'. Official iitcndanee — 31,118. Statistics of the game: Plrtt Mown* .."..... Yards gfllnrrt nnhmir cneu ... Forward pai.«" attempted ..., forward pftssr.s completrd ... Yards Rained by (orwurrf pa»sing i Yards gained, mnbaek Forward p»&t* Iniercfplrd bj Punllnsr average (from ierlmmngel Total yardi, all kicks returned Opponent! lumblen recovered Yard* lost tiy ponoltie 101 3 i t.»»t iv>e»-» 0 n 36 1:0 a no »' 10) 3 1 40 96 Detroit. IS; Brcniclyii M Nfw vnrk. IT. no. ton.' io.' Oreen B»y, 34; Card-Pitt, ', • cnorrt SEAT Clcm.ion, S. C., Oct. 14— After. looking nt. movtas of Clemspn's 34 j lo 0 football victory over iresby- 1 tx-rlnn, Coach Frnnk Howard turned ' owe me $1.20 fori |Umt mldflcld seat you had al the • igamc." j There Is Ho Subitityf* FOR NATIONAL LOAN GO'S, Friendly Service AUTO LOANS IN 5 MINUTES Household Furniture Loam Loan Company 201 S. G tar ft 81. «t Harrison Phone 2017 Cumberland Lester Mlllcn-inn, MITT. For that New Fall Hat.... Make It an America's Greatest Hat Value S 1O HEINRICH and JENKINS Men's Wcor . North Centre Street at Henry .;':? :?«*(• utm LfTTTTMrm ji> jf "•!••«ii »i<» i i»u L n i

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