Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 13, 1948 · Page 6
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 6

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, December 13, 1948
Page 6
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EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD, MONDAY, DECEMBER 13, Phone. 4HUU for a WAN'l AD Taker oi v , j-, ., , — SLA — - • • ~ ~ ~ rw* • ~M * Starkey See/b Revenge Against Daughtry Here Tonight Bout Expected To Attract Big Armory Crowd , Washington Negro Holds TKO Win Over Local Ace; Catanese to Fight One of the largest crowds ever to s«c an amateur boxing- show in Cumberland is expected to jam the State Armory tonight for the card to be presented by the St. Mary's Boys Club. Biggest attraction "on the program is the five-rounder bringing together Randall "Skeets"' Starkey, Wiley Ford middleweight, and L«e o n Daughtry, highly-touted Washington welter. Starkey, -who ranks as one of the best amateurs produced in this wea in the last decade, will be seeking revenge tonight, having lost - on a technical knockout to Daugbtry last May. • , Starkey Confident Starkey met the classy Capital City Negro in an Olympic ' tryout match at Philadelphia, the bout being the second for "Skeets" in one day. Starkey has been eager for a return match ever since and is confident of winning tonight, Daughtry.. is a knockout artist, boasting 20 kayoes in his 2S victories as an amateur. He has lost only four times. Starkcy's record is 25 victories and ten defeats, his, opponents Including- some oi the best slmon-pures in the east. The Starkey-Daughtry affair is one of two five-rounders on tonight's schedule. In the other co- leature, Jimmy Catanese. Royalc A. C. featherweight, will tangle with Sam Resley, representing the Liberty A. C. of Washington. Catanese Eajrer For Action Catanese has been idle since August due to a suspension meted out by AAU Commissioner Van P.oby and Is eager to get back into action. Noted for always giving the' customers a good show, Catanese will be seeking his nineteenth win in 40 starts since being discharged from the Army. Washington boxers will also figure in three other bouts tonight. Bill Frazier local middleweight, who has •won nine and lost nine, will try conclusions with David Key; Earl Smith Cumberland bantam, winner or nine and loser of 12 matches, -will oppose David Pimrose and Melvin Washington, local lightweight, will return to the ring wars to test Butler. Melvin will be He's Jimmie . engaging in his 4lso match. •won 17 and lost 23. The five Washington fighters will be accompanied here by Herbert Harris of Washington. In a pair of rematches Jim Roay CM) will tangle with Jimmy Dunn (0-1) in a bout between bantam novices and Ted Banks (2-3^ will swap punches with Bobby Walker (3-1) in a featherweight .novice affair. . : • ... The first bout on the program will get underway at 8 p. m. oaiea.1s will be Jim Kelley, referee; ' Bobby Cavanaugh, timer, and Nelson W •Russler, announcer. Jurists will be announced just before the firs* fight starts. Leahy Reviews New Year's Day East-West Tilt' Outstanding Contest Predicted, A's Both Teams Boast Savvy By FRANK LEAHY Notre Dame Coacli ENROtJTE TO HONOLULU —As the 1D48 football season has drawn to a close, we are given the opportunity of reviewing the post-season classics. Prom the humanitarian viewpoint, we shall first consider the twenty- fourth •annual East-West game to be held in San Francisco on New Years Day. Heading the Eastern coaching staff, we find Bemle Bierman, Gophers missed the Rose.Bowl by tiree points. This ' ex-Marine has given Minnesota four: national anfl six Western Conference champion- IIAGGER.TY WELCOMED TO FOLD—Ken Haggerly, (right), is shown- being welcomed to Cumberland as the lWst addition to .the Dukes' All- American Basketball League .-squad by Coach "Red" 'Klotz prior to last night's game with Wheeling on the SS.-Peter and Paul School court. Haggerty, who captained Holy Cross' NCAA | championship quint'in 1947,-made his debut with the locals Saturday night at Butler, Pa., when they - dropped their first game of the season, 57 to 46. Ken played a leading role as the Dukes handed Wheeling its initial defeat of the season last night by a 75-54 score. The teams play'again, tonight at Wheeling. A win would, give the Dukes first place. Dukes Top Blues., 75-64; Lead At Stake Tonight At Wheeling ALL-AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING OP THE TI!AMS ed back the Forty and Eight, to 30. The main-game 33 Wheeling .. Cuniberlanci Butler ..... Wrisl' ;gLon piiL-sburgh , AUoonu ... Won ...4 Pence, r . Kioto Obci-hius. umhiy's HCMllts Cumberland 74. wheeling ._ East Pittsburgh G3. Washington iPu.) 53 Saturday's Results .Butler (Pa.) 57. Cumberland 40 Whrtllnc 50. Alwona- 51 • • Tonijrht's Game Curabtrlruid .at Wheeling The Cumberland Dukes be Legion After Fifth Triumph Tonight The Cumberland Legion will be seeking its fifth straight victory tonight when it rneets the Naval Reserves in the fifth round of the Central Y. M. C. A. Senior Basketball League at 9:15 on the "Y" court. In the. opening contest Cresap Park plays Mapleslde at 7:15 and the B, P. O. Elks face Ridgeley American Legion at 8:15. In a non-league game last night court by the score of 33-30. : After a 9-9 tie at the end of the "first quarter the 40 and 8 .passers led till the final three' minutes when Jim Cllngan -.cored three successive baskets to sew up the contest. Bob Spancler paced the- Legion with eight points on four field goals while Charles Barnes led the losers - with ten tallies. The lineups:- Sunning.for first place in -4i2 All- American Basketball League when they travel to Wheeling tonight to meet the pacesetting Blues _for the second time in as many nights, Last night at the SS. Peter and Paul School gym before a crowd of almost 1,000 persons. 887 of whom paid, the Dukes handed Wheeling its first league defeat in live games. The score was 75 to 54. The score , was tied four .,-times and-changed hands seven in a harrt- mer-and-to'ngs first half, with the turning point coming in a red-hot third' quarter which found Coach "Red" Kioto's Dukes rolling up 23 points while holding the fast- breaking-West Virginia aggregation to six markers. t ' Dukes Do No Wronp The Dukes, it seemed, could do no ; wrong in this stanza and nothing the Blues did clicked. Responsible for lighting the fuse was Paul "Obie" Oberhaus, the lanky Cumberland center, who fired in five straight points as the second half got-under, way. Inspired by this piece of work, the whole Duke team caught fire and continued to burn up the boards the rest of the session. They controlled the rebounds, shot like champions and weaved in and out of the Wheeling defense almost at will. Much to the delight of the largest audience of the .season, the Dukes padded their lead to 16 points(59-43) when the third canto closed. The margin seemed mighty big at the' time, but it wilted -when the ocals cooled off and Wheeling regained its shooting form in the final .'Johnson, r ...-. ?rlzzell, g Clevengcr. c ... Totuls Wheeling Brill, 1 ?tlacz, I tfermiin, g Carroll, g Ruth, f idslcr. B Becker, ' R- l!n. z Totals Score by peri CUMBERLAND WHEELING LEGION C K. Sttrnc. f Price, f : B. SponBlcr. c < Twice, s \ B. Sttrnc, 5 r Cllncan, sub .' ? M. Cox. sub 1 McGann. sub ° Totnls . •lu & x Evans, f Lease. I Snydcr. c F. 2 0 0 0 1 '0 0 0 3 F. 1 0 0 2 Giles. G ' - DurWn. sub j- _1 Totals " C ' Subs—Kcyser. Eyta. Collins. Murray. n. . c i i . 3 . 6 . 1 . 1 . 1 .53 C. . 2 . 2 . S . 3 . 3 . 1 . 0 . 1 F. PF Pl>. 3-4 1 15 7-jt 4 -i 3-5 3 11 0-0 4 C 0-1 4 12 1-3 1 3 0-2 2 2 2-2 1 4 10-25 20 74 F. PF rts. 3-3 5 7 0-1 3 4 G-8 5 24 1-1 3 7 2-3 4 8 0-2 1 2 0-0 0 0 1-1 1 3 2-3 1 10 ..25 15-2! 23 \; 3C 1C 31 55—74 43—55 Officials—GcorRC Zoretic. Mcrriustown, Pa., and Ed Spotts. Conncllsvil:f. Pn. More Financial Aid Is Urged By Conference WASHINGTON—(XP)—The Southern Conference has reiterated its stand in favor of more financial aid to athletes. At its meeting here last weekend, the conference adopted a resolution asking the National Collegiate Athletic Association to 'permit athletic- scholarships to include room, board, laundry and incidental fees, The conference's action was in line with the stand it took last February in Birmingham when it met. with representatives of the southeastern and southwestern conferences to discuss the code. A recommendation by the Conference Coaches Association for appointment of a commissioner with full power to police conference sports was referred to. a committee. Frank I-caJiy whose Minnesota \TAPPING ON THE JSuterfa It was a happy crowd which filed out oi the SS. Peter and Paul gym last night following the All-American Basketball League game between the Cumberland' Dukes and the first-place wheeling Blues. Unlike last season when the gym • was filled to capacity for the Younjrstown-Dukes game, the locals last, night provided the majority of scoi-intf- thrills and thereby assured themselves of /rood crowds for future league engagements. The Dukes gave one of the worst performances in being drut bed by Youngstown last season just as ic was beginning to look, like the local aggregation would cause no end of trouble for the league leaders. Last night it was an entirely dif- been clamoring the past several seasons for a meeting in Mountaineer Field. - o Four of the six girls on the demonstration team from 1 the University of Mary'.and .which participated in the basketball clinic last week' at Fort Hill High School are graduates of Bethesda-Chevy Chase High. Bethesda. which annually produces topr.otch feminine -cage . | teams, nosed out Port Hill's lassies last spring for the state's Class A Explorers Win Opening Game i •' o From St. John's LaSalle Tops Frederick Grew, 4-1-25: KiizmUler Ami Wood Lead Scorers Approximately 350 saw Conch John Mullaney.'s-. LaSalle High Explorers make their 1948-49 debut yesterday . by easily, defeating St. .John's High of Frederick ' by the. score' of 41-25 at 'the SS.. Peter ,nd Paul gym. . ••-_..Richard Leo, Blue and Gold forward, opened .the scoring . with «. field goal midway in ..'the first period and LaSalle was never headed. Figures furnished by Race Secretary ships and was again In the lime- f eren t story. The Dukes trailed by light when a year ago, his East-; clle p omt ir. an action-packed first oners' subdued the West 40 to 9. |j la ]x i DU (, brought the fans to their Assisting will be Andy Ken- of feet with an excellent exhibition of title. .Assistant i Johnson show that horsemen filed '4874 entries the first 13 days of Charles Town's winter meeting. That's an average of 374 per day. Eight horses valued at 512,050 were claimed the first two weeks of the meeting. Sweet Melody, first claimed for $1,500, was taken back by Playoff Crowd Mobs Official At Baltimore CoJl President Flays Judge For Decision In Contest Won By Bills BALTIMORE — (IP)— The Buffalo Bills are the eastern champs of the All-America Football Conference today and Baltimore is mad. The Bills won a rough, closely- fought game yesterday from the Baltimore Colts, -28-17, to earn the right to meet the Cleveland Browns for the AAC 'championship next Sunday. Feelings ran so high during the see-saw contest that police had to escort the officials to the locker rooms when'hundreds of the 27,327 partisan fans swarmed onto the field after the final gun. Sideline Judge Tommy Whclan of Catholic U. needed the most protection. His decision on a disputed . fourth-period pass play was soundly i booed and was later criticized by Colt President Robert C, Ernbry. who termed it "the turning point of the game." . ' On the play, Chet Mutryn, Bill's halfback, took a short pass from Quarterback George Ratterman and then dropped the ball. Colt Tackle Johnny Mellus recovered, but Whelan called it an incompleted pass. The Colts were leading then, 17-14, with five minutes of playir.g time remaining. Scored Six Flays Later Six plays later the Bills scored the winning touchdown and added another one shortly after on an intercepted pass. The Baltimore Sun said It plans to publish pictures of the disputed play in tomorrow's editions. The ! pictures will be from movies of the 'game filmed by the Colts. Police said Whclar.'s eye was swollen after the mob closed in on him and his shirt ar.d cap were torn. The irate fans hung around the The committee is to report at a| adm j n j s tratio:i building in Babe Lebanon Valley, dean of Eastern coaches. Having been permitted to work with this canny gentleman during the All-Star game in Chi-; cago this year, we carx assure thei Eastern followers that their team- will -be "well drilled In the JCtmdev! mental phases of football. Those I gentlemen so fortunate as to be selected to participate will gairJ much from associating with such a personality. Completing- the Eastern staff, "Tuss" McLaughr'y brings his strategy to the Eastern stall for the second time, being a member in 1940. Bowl nominations have depleted the original Western coaching staff, as Don Faurot will take his Missouri Tigers into Che 'Gator Bowl, and Matty Bell's SMU Mustangs play I host to the Oregon Webfoots ;n the Dallas Cotton Bowl. To Jeff Cravath, a former East-West hero in his own right, having won the 1927 game through his recovery oi a fumble, will fall the bulk of the preparations of the Western squad. The writer feels himself more than amply qualified to testify as to J-eS's ability, having viewed his handiwork from an advantageous position the earlier part of this month. • ' Given the stars that naturally participate in such an event as this, it is easy to see that an outstanding game is'in the offir.g', as both staffs ai-e loaded with football savvy, and. shooting arid defense in the third p-erlod which sewed up the decision. Thtir letdown play for most of the fourth quarter was excusable nrjainst the liifrlily- toulcd Wheeling team Deailctl by Julc Rivlin. But "Red" Klot-z and his Dukes came back like real champions at a time when most of the fans felt they would lose the lead and the , conference meeting next November. Stadium and police finally Dielil, Foose Dogs Field Trial Victors In the all-age sanctioned field , trial held yesterday by the Allegany •'Beagle Club, hounds owned by Dr H. C. Diehl and Dr. C. N. Foose were judged the winners. Richhill Belle' owned by Dr. Diehl was the winner in the 13-inch class while -Dr. FOOSC'S- Smith's Sandy'b Ridge Bugler won top honors in the 15-inch class. Judges were R. F. Shockey, .Dean | Broadwater, Edward Finzel ,tnd T.j James Stevenson. The results: 1.", Inch Class 1. Rlch.lill Belle, owned by Dr. H. C. Dichl, Frostburp. :. BouKhton street Slndy, H. Eramett i). Maatou Clipper Dul:c. George Klrby. 4!' Flynn's Master, R. Emmctt Flyrro. Reserve: Hl-Roct Brownie, F. C. Dlchl. Grur.tivtllc. l.'i Inch Class !. Smith's Sandy's Ridge Busier. Dr. C N. Foosc, Jr.. LaValc. 3. Weycrsdale Busletc. R. F, Shockcy. Mcyersdalc, Pa. • _ „ 3. Field Champion Ociscl's Sally. R. r. Shockcy Mnycrsdfllc, Pa. Y Manloii Clipper Blue. William Klrby. Reserve: Idlcwlld Chips, H. Emmctt rlynn. ' SPORTS MIRROR TODAY A YEAR AGO — ., -America rootbal! Con!c.-tncf declare.. Chicago franchise vacant pcmlinj now ownership. THREE YEARS AGO—Oklahoma AHB1C3 b«t Long Island U.. 49-33. and St. John's of Brooklyn defeated Utah 1 , 4C-45. jn overtime in college basketball m Madison •quurr Garden. FTVE YEARS AGO— Plllladclphln AIJl- !tUc.i traded Pitcher Hoccr Wolff lo WMhlncwn lor Pitcher Bobo Newsom, HajfBcrly Restores Confidence With only 3:18 left to play in the game, the Blues, thanks to Jim Quinlan, Jimmy-Ruch and Bobby /arroll, pulled to • 'ithin seven points of the Dukes (67-60). But Ken Haggorty, former Holy Cross crptain and the latest addition to the Dukes' squad, cut the cords j from outside and the local team's confidence was restored. Klotz, who because of his smallness of stature and unorthodox style of shooting, looks entirely out of place on the court, than sifted through Wheeling's defense with a sensational display of dribbling arid then dropped in. an eye-popping fielder which seemed to "break the back" of the Blues. Julc Rivlin, player-coach of the Blues, snipped the webbing on a neatly-executed fast break to make the score 71-63 with l:45'to go, but Bob Pence came through with three straight points for the Dukes before the Blues' Paul Herman dumped in a left-hander to conclude the scoring. . • Klotz. turning in his best performance of the young season, led the Cumberland attack with 21 points on seven baskets ar.d seven out of eight free -throws. In strong supporting roles were Pence with 15 tallies, Haggerty with a dozen and dents for sports and to sec Th coaches had proposed that h:ld to sn eak the officials out in the sports Czar have unrestricted! thc Buffalo bus. power to rule, on eligibility of stu- Th. e officials were not available • ' - - - that ror comm cnt. However, Whelan was quoted by O. O. Kessirig, deputy commissioner of the conference, as saying, "that's the way I saw it and I'd call It that way sever, days a week." Embry protested unofficially to Jonas H. Ingram, conference commissioner. He said bad officiating had cost his Colts the game. Reportedly the club plans to file a , formal protest, but this could, not I be confirmed by club officials last night. .Ratterman Opens Up The Bills, who would no doubt .dispute Embry's contention, won the jball game in the last quarter. Rat- tunnan threw H passes in ihe final 15 minutes to enable the Bills to score three times. With about five minutes gone in conference members live . up to purity codes. Some members of the coaches group said they favored selection of Wallace Wade of Duke for the commissiori'ershiix Col. Geary Eppley of the University of Maryiand was ' elected (Continued on Page 15) Oberhaus with 11. Quinlan Leading Scorer • The game's No. 1 pointmaker, however, was Quinlan of Wheeling. The "Blond'Bomber' 1 was harder to stop than a politician at election time, his la?,y-ball pivot shot cutting the cords from all angles. The onetime Canisius ace hooped nine two-point goals and six singletons for a 24-polnt. total. None of the Dukes .assigned to guarding Quinlan was able to throttle him completely in the pivot post Oberhaus tried it first, then Jim .Clcvenger and finally Gus Prizzell One of two Wheeling players ejected on personals, Quinlar was given a big ovation when he left the scene of action with a miriute remaining Several minutes earlier Wheeling lost Jim Britt via the personal-fou route. Last night's victory was the third in four starts for the Dukes and a win tonight would put them in the driver's seat, shoving Wheeling to second place In the p.-climinary last night Cumberland American Legion turn- the fourth, the Bins' signal caller let one go from his own 34 to Halfback Bill Gompers who was all by himself on the Colt 40. Gompers scored with ".no one touching him. Buffalo then moved from their 15 to the Baltimore 26, mostly on Rattcr.-nari's passes, where another toss to End Alton Baldwin made the score 21-17. The Bills tallied again for good measure when Center'Ed Hirsh in terccpted a pass which looked like Colt Quarterback V. A. Tittle had Ow-ler L P. Pondfi«)d $2,000, then won with a $2,500 claiming tag attached last Saturday. Stewards are proving- they won't stano -or St. John's missed five successive fo-jl shots as Uie contest got under way. Leading by 21 points (41-20) with 1'nur and one-half minutes to play, poach Mullaney used his entire 15- inan squad. The visitors tossed in the last, five markers " on Tracy's free throw and two baskets by Nirkirk. Francis Kitaniller and Captain Bob Wood were the big guns in the' Explorer attack. Kitzmiller tallied 13 points on six field goals and .a foul shot, while Wood connected with four fielders and three for six free throws. Nirkirk led St. John's with four goals and two scoring out of anv fool'sliness 'by fining or sus-1 c jgnt fouls for a total of ten points, peiidinr five riders since the meet;Dick Miller, Frederick forward. WES pending got wider way. i ejected on personals mid-way in the ] third' period'. ' ' LaSalle will play two games away A ., 0 .-.- - ruuuit^tJ so talk about with a performance, Juniol . s _ little short of sensational. His' clever ball handling, sharp passing and dead-eye shooting was a real inspiration for the players he coaches. no means a disappointment. The 1535. outfit before playing his first game Saturday at Butler, Pa., showed a lot of class and should be a tre-i mendous help to the team in Itsj weakened battles. Tlic Dukes will undoubtedly miss the services of Hafr- gciiy in toniffht's important game at Wheeling,, and if they are I'urtlicr weakened by the inability of Bob Pence to make the trip, they will be in jjrave dxnprcr of taking- a drubbing in the West Virginia city. have the ability of imparting suchi George Geatz, recovering from knowledge in a short space of time, < illness, will accompany the squad, which will be an all-important mat- but may not be of much help due ter in the preparing of these two teams. Western superiority evidenced itself in the 23 games played to date as they have been victorious 12 times with four contests ending in a tie, However, this year, the available supply of football talent will be depleted by Oregon's accepting an, invitation "to the Cotton Bowl, along with California's entry in the Rose Bowl. This means that none of the personnel comprising the co- champions of the Pacific Coast Conference will be on hand. Having won but seven games in the series, the east will be attempting to boost its average, as it travels west, loaded with topflight performers. Having had no opportunity to scrutinize the squads, we can but vouch for the representatives selected from Notre Dame. In Captain Bill Fischer and Fullback John Panel]!, 'the Eastern coaches will find two very able lads who will be more than| willing M put team success ahead! of personal gain. Should Prank Tripucka be able to recover suGi ciently from his injury. 60,000 fans will be given an opportunity to see one of the nation's "cleverest ball- handlers in action." (Distributed uy r.fcNinighl Syndicate, Inc.) to his weakened condition. However, the team is in much better shape from a. . reserve standpoint than last season 'and should be able to improve greatly on the 1947-48 road record. One of the leading factors in Fitt j agreeing to meet West Virginia Uni- : versity gridders next season at: Morgan town was the possibility of the Pirates getting into the 1.949 World Series. The Panthers and Mountaineers are scheduled to meet October 8 and Pitt officials announced after the date of the jamc was made public that they did not want to conflict, with the Bucs in case they did manage to Vin the National League pennant. West vil 'S illi!1 have not Club juniors Wlnp Bo wl-Mor PinTeam The Bowl-Mor Juniors of Barton highly -regarded • teen -aged duckpin team, was given a lesson in pin-spilling yesterday at the Club Recreation alleys by the Club The club duxmen,' satting a terrific uace, whipped the Barton team Ed McKay belted a nifty 626 set to pace th'e- winners, while "Bud". Mc- Clellari chipwJoV'in with 604. .Eddie Conn rolled 572 • and Fred Corbin 536. Wilson's 451 was best for Barton which will play host to the Club team in a return match Thursday night at 8 o'clock. The scores: BOWL-MOR wntcn 161 122 116—399 FOUU .....::: « 3 135 no-« s Greer.r— 5 , .. f^iih ::::::: & & ^-^ wS .::::::::.... "3 132 .i^-wi Syir.onds-5 Greene 12S 14,— -.3 Totals w: 115 "3 208! Yo'ini: I63 m 139 ~ ne Co bin 15= ='5 IG8 - ™ Sv ::::•::::$ IS StS McKcllaV- •' 20S 1M .M5-_^j Tolnh .. 90" •' t<17 350— 27G-! Jockey Eddie Arcaro is the., only rider ever to win -the Kentucky from home this week, meeting Beall High' of Frostburff tomorrow and Berlin-Brothersvalley at -Berlin, Pa., on Friday, The lineups: '• LA ffiu.r. G • P PF ris. Leo. f 3 1-1 3 7 Klamlllcr, I C 1-1 1 T3 Siitci'. c •. 2 3-4 2 ' CIO.W. s-.... ° 0-J 3 ,? Wood, u < 3-6 3 11 Sell sub 0 • 0-0 1 0 Clirist. sub 00-030 L. Ar' sub 0 010 1 0 sub o 0-0 I 0 Paupc, sub 0 0-1 •] 0 ttm-Jll. sub 0 0-0 0 0 T Mullnney, sub 0 0-0 0 0 Crowe, silo 00-000 WSS&.CK 1 °?°£^ Niklrk. ! .•" 2-8. l 10 D. Miller,' 1 I" 2-3 5 < Colebnrt. 1 -1 1-3 J J •jvncy, g 22-42 6 GouK". g" » ' }-* I | Lelrtcrz, sub " 1"? „ i Curry, sub 0 0-1 0 0 KrcJ., sub J> °-° _». _B .Totals :. S . 9-26: IS M • score by.- periods: -.- ; -. • LA SALLE .- 11. •> 3J-J1 BT. JOHN'S...' 5' 14 21 5 Olficials— Clifton Van Boby, and Hei-mtn Kocgel. . : •.:•'. ." .•''•• PRO BASKETBALL RESULTS Denver 53, Waterloo 51 (National) Svviicuw T7, Shcboygan 65 (Nations}) "Tri-CitlM 10, Hammond 58-iN»Uon*l) • Nuw* York 89. Port 'Wayne T8 *BAA> Minncajiolls 3.", Rochester ,58 (BAA) OTHER SPORTS NEWS ON PAGE 15 L-asten coach met ln Morgantown for about ten and followers of WVTT have f. Army Places Three On All-Star Team Levin's Maintains Lead In City Loop Levin's pinmon toppled 2,831 pins and captured three in a row from Martz's yesterday to maintain their 11-game lead in the American division of the Men's City Bowling League. Eddie Conn turned in a G42 set and nine- bowlers rolled over 500 in the circuit's Sabbath matches. Five members of the Levin's team rolled between 501 and G42. Conn was high with a 232 game ar.d 642 set. Dick Wotring, "Bud" Mc- Clelian, John Bender and McKay turned in sets of 591, 564, 533 ar.d 501 respectfully. Cecil Grimes led the losers with 478. Kelso's padded its lead in the National division by beating Capita: three Barnes. 'Walter Cox paced the winners with a 102 single and 545 set while Bart Lisanti led the Capital team with a 434 set. Savoy defeated the Roxy three -ames while the Club bowlers took three from the Eagles while Harbaugh's topped the Diamond three in the National loop. Tommy's won over the Old Expoit intended for him and lugged it 20 ,, ca , n . B. & O. defeated Yellow Top • ' • ' cab 2-1 and Liberty Lanes turned back the Silver Lanes pmmen _-l THICK PLAY — It's a simple matter for Rutgers' six-foot four-inch center, Don Parsons, to let the five-foot four-inch guard, Ray Van Cleef, through. yards to the goal. That clinched Buffalo's first eastern title' in the three-year existence of the conference. Baltimore had forced the p'.ny-oil by beating .the Bills 35-15 last" Sunday in the I last regularly scheduled game. I I This is not the- first time the! Bills and the Colts nave' had dis-j putcs over officiating. Last season the conference turned down an official protest from the Colts on a controversial decision in a game which Buffalo .won 20-15. On that one, a touchdown on the last play.of the game which would have given Baltimore, the victory, was called out of bounds by Field Judge Eddie Tryon. Orphans Aided VICEN2A. Italy—C/P)—Two sisters,'orphaned ot an early age, who were having a hard time making both ends meet, won one of the top prizes in a recent drawing of Italy's soccer pool. To Laura and Bruna Mcncguzzi, 20 and IB. respectively, went 16,000,000 lire ($26,750). in the American circuit Other msli "Brers Incluik: bverett Clem 200-535: Rich Humes. Snvoy. -01•-.T 1 iincl C Suclis. Savoy. 240, Tom McOendy Club. 194-550: Tom Wees,-. C '^^Ctonlno'"' nfrtauV.s Is i~"5 l-'r'ed Coi'bln Oinmond, 1G1-3B1. Joe LuGratMi, Tommy;*. 184-493: Denier, yellow Top. 1" Bud Vouni;. Liberty Tlvcrtllove. Silver L."' inc.;. 186-478; liil-407. Football Team To Be Feted Thursday A banned, In honor of the Cumberland Amvets' semi-pro football team wl'.l be held Thursday night at the Amvcl.s Home, beginning at 7:30 p. in. The Amvets, meeting topnotch opposition in the area, failed to crash the win column this past season. A dance will follow Tuesday's banquet. COLLEGE BASKET15ALL St. Francis iPaj 54. Gnnnon 02. NEW YORK — W) — The tl. S. Military Academy placed three men on the All-America lacrosse team honored today by the U. S. Intercollegiate Lacross Association., Members of the team were guests at an All-America dinner of the Association which includes 30 schools from New England to North Carolina: Princeton and Johns Hopkins placed two men each on the 10-man team with single' positions going to Duke, Navy and Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. The team: Goal—John Rust, Army; defense —Fred Allncr, Jr.. Princeton; Charles Gill'.llari, Duke, and John W. McEnerjv Army; Midfield — James V. Hartingcr, Army; Henry E. Fish, Princeton, and M-. Raymond Green, Johns Hopkins; 'Attack—Daymon E. Jordaa, B.P.I.; Lee Chambers, Navy,. and William B. Tunstall, Johns Hopkins. The team is selacted by an All- America "committee of the- association, gers. headed,by Fred Pitch of But- Allner, McEnry, Hartingcr, Fish, Jordan' and Tunstall are repeaters from the 1947 team, while Chambers was chosen in 1946. IRVING S. HEINEMAH, Jr.* Manufacturer's Representative Switches to Culvert Reserve BEVERLY HILLS, Calif.-Irving S. Vleineman, Jr., manufacturer's repre- -er.tative, of 303 South Canon Drive, knows quality. "One sip of that smooth Calvert," lie says, "and you know it's better made. That's why I switched to Calvert." CALVERT RESERVE Blended Whiskey -8G.8 Proof-65'j'o Grain Neutral Spirits. Calvert Distillers Corp., New York City rp J-he best malt... the hops ... 58 years of brewing skill! Old Export has all these tilings. But there's_ something more! And that something is Mountain Water! Since all beers are about 87 % water, THE BETTER THE WATER, THE BETTER THE BEER". And Mountain Water makes the difference. It means-a ftner. tasting beer. A beer you'll enjoy more than any you'-ve ever tried! Get Old Export, in bottles or cans, then settle back for a real.-treat. THE CUMBERLAND BREWING CO., CUMBERLAND, MD.

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