Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 17, 1948 · Page 24
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 24

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Friday, December 17, 1948
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TWENTY-FOUR EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MI).. FRIDAY. ' DECEMBER 1.7, 19-IS Phone 4600 .for, a ; WANT AD .-Taker Allegany, Fort Hill And Ridgeley Sentinels Test PiedmontQuint In Return Tilt ; Alco Meets Bedford, Ridgeley Opens Season •'« Against Beall Passers '.': ' Three. "Greater Cumberland" high '• -school basketball teams will be in " : faction on ,the home boards .tonight, • •; with .the Ridgeley Blackhawks being '• U' slated to open their season against .. Frostb'urg's -Beall • High Mountain- '-eers. -. The'Port Hill. Sentinels, who •', scored close-victories in their first ; two starts, will go after their third straight win in a return meeting with the Piedmont (W. Va.) Lions • on the Hllltopper boards. Port Hill 1'came from behind to edge the Lions in the first game last Saturday at . Piedmont by a 32-26 .count: On Tuesday Fort Hill marked up a .39-35 triumph- over the veteran Davis' High quintet. • A preliminary between the reserve , teams of Fort Hill and Piedmont will precede tonight's main go, get- tins under way at 6:45 p. m. Bob Pence and Herman Xoegel will be " ' the officials-in the 8 o'clock feature tussle. Bedford At Allcracy t The Allegany Campers, who hoist'.*<J the curtain on Tuesday with a •1-42 conquest of Somerset, ,will . play the Bedford Bisons tonight at 'Campobello. Tne Campers are favored to turn back the Bisons who .. -lost to Hollidaysburg and Roaring Spring after opening with a win ;. over Cumberland's Carver High. The Allegany Reserves will play In the' prelinlmary which is set for 7 p. m. The finale-an -hour later will have Bill Hahn and Van Roby as officials. Ridgeley, with two returning regulars from last season's great team, - will be a slight favorite in the 8 p. : m. contest with Beall's rangy squad. Beall Seeks Fourth. Win • Beall will be ..after Its fourth itraight win of the. season. The undefeated • Mountaineers whipped • Grarrtsville in two, games, 38-15, 27-24, and Tuesday night they turn- id bock LaSalle, 27-24. . The Blackhawks, 1948 Po'tomae Valley Conference .champions, have ' regulars Roy Comer and Paul Lind- -BSV as the nucleus of this season's .team. Last year Ridgeley was defeated In only two games. They dropped a 38-36 decision to Fort Hill and bowed to Washington-Irving of Clarksburg, 49-45,-in the state finals tournament, at Morgantown. •• . Parsons High will launch its cam- palgn_ tonight against Kasson High at Parsons. The Panthers will play a IT-garas schedule this season, " In' other area games tonight Davis will play host to Greenbank, Oakland makes its filth start by playing , at Bayard. vBruce., of Westomport tangles with, Its, Alumni quint, Key- ser opens against..Elk Garden at - Keyser, Fellowsville plays at Aurora and Petersburg entertains Wardens- ville in a .Potomac Valley Confer'- ence. tussle. ' ' • MAPPING ffA ON THE // JSuterKt Tom Whelan, whose officiating in the All-America Football Conference playoff game at Baltimore last Sunday created such a furore, was head linesman 'in tile intra-squad game the Baltimore Colts played at Port Hill Stadium in August, 1947. Sideline judfe in the jrame between tlie Colts and Buffalo Bills, Whelari ruled incomplete a, fourth-quarter pass which- • Chet Mutryn of th«..Bills carried for a. few steps, but fumbled •when tackled and Baltimore recovered. The ball went back to the Bills and Buffalo then, marched 60 yards to score the winnlnif. touchdown in the 28-17 contest. A star football player at -.Catholic University, Whelan' yesterday informed Cumberland's Johnny Long in a telephone conversation from Washington that '.'I'm sure I called the play right and my decision would be the same if I had to mnkc it every day." 'Whelan told Long- there was no control or possession on the part of Wutryn and therefore the pass was .ncomplete. The play, he added, illmaxed an afternoon of "close decisions," most of which lie had to call. Several passes, "\Vhelan told Long, happened to be completed about a fool or two Inside the line' and when the receivers were hit immediately, It could have easily appeared from in anrle in- the stands that the ball was caught out of bounds. One thing, he • said, led to another with the fourth period decision touching' off the explosion. He denied, however, that he received a black eye ,Jn. the mob scuffle which followed the game, and added that his shirt was not torn. R. C. Embry, president of the Colts, first announced that he would lodge an official protest with Conference Commissioner Jonas Ingram, but changed liis tune yesterday, writing Ingram as follows: "In order to be fair to Mr; Whelan and to the fans in Baltimore, ive do not think it wise to have him officiate' in any capacity in'any future games of the Baltimore Colts, whether at home or in the home city of any of our opponents. . ' 'Therefore. It Is requested he not be appointed to work any of our game* in the season to come." Embry said 'it wasn't the first time Wlielan figured in decisions disliked by the Colts, He mentioned a Novemb'er 21. game with the Los Angeles Dons in which Whelan placed the ball down on two completed Baltimore passes a couple yards shy of the point the Colts thought it should be. The Colts lost that game, too, in the last quarter. Tort Hill High's girls 'WMI Cham- • -\vhelan told Long he felt .he was pionshlp basketball team -won' its j doing his job. as an official in call- opening game last night by defeat-jijjg. the play "As I saw it, and I Ing Grantsville, 45-14, on the local | certainly wouldn't consider malclng court. . ' my decisions otherwise Just to .. Coach Henrietta Snyder's Scarlet D i' ca ^e the home fans." \ and White lassies led at the quarters, 6-2, 15-5 and 31-19. The wln- • ners used 14 players during the contest. Misses Conway and Klrby paced . tho Sentinel lassies with 15 and 13 • points respectively while Miss Yommer collected nine markers for • Grantsville. The initial WMI League came • for Coach Snyder's six will be with ',' Central of Lonaconing January 11, The lineups: _^ _ „„ Fort Hill Girls Top Grautsville S. Jones Yommer ,.. Durst ... Rush McKenzle Fort Hill (15) Conway . .. . Klrby I Adams I Cage Miller Dcckt.- Polnts by period . . FOBT HILL 6 9 16 U —,4a GRANTSVILLE 5 3 -1 5 — H Field joali—Conway 7. Kitby 5, Adams 4, Ltchllter 3. Hardliner 1. Yommer 4, Foul "soils—Conway 1-2. Klrby 1 3-5, Adams 1-3. Yommer 1-1, Durst 1-1. , Subs-.llutei — rORT HILL — Lechlltcr, Hardliner. Warner, Cameron, rearer, UU, Burke. BrlnKman. OBANTSVILLE—Kelner, J. Jones, iCamp. Bender. Bobby Curran, captain of last reason's Crusader .basketball team, is jssisting Coach Lester (Buster) Sheary at Holy Cross. Lonjr, Incidentally, defended AVhclan as an honot and upright official. The Interstate Baseball League president said Whelan was recujfnlzcd as one Of the most competent football officials In'the Washington area when he (Long;) was coaching- at Bullls Prep a few years ato. Whelnn, following Long at Catholic U. by several seasons, is regarded as the-best halfback ever to cavort on the gridiron for the Cardinals. Whelan played against LaSalle when the Explorers- were swamped, 42-0, by the C. U. Frosh in 1929. The -'29 LaSalle team, by the way, was coached by Long and had a record of five victories, three defeats and a tie. . ; 0 If Bill Hahn ever decides to quit football coaching, he probnbly would have no trouble getting a job as a Hollywood "cutting room" experr, The Fort Hill Hich tutor (lid an excellent job of piecin? io- Kethcr the film of the 6-6 Thanksgiving Day fame be- Possible Armistice Greets AAC Owners At Meeting CLEVELAND—(#)—Reports of a possible armistice in the dollar war with the senior National Football Leagi^?. greeted owners of the three-year-old All-America Conference as they gathered today for their annual meeting and title twecri his team und the Allc- Campers. . The technicolor movies, \shown at the Port Hill and Allegany grid banquets, made a big hit with dinner guests, the pictures bringing out the bright school colors of the rival . elevens and the crowd .In jjcneral. In addition, the film shows most of the action highlights of the memorable deadlock, with good shots of both scoring plays. . . A stickler for details, Halm had a tremendous job in patching tiic celluloid story of the game so as to make the finished screen- -product resemble the contest witnessed by the Fort Hill Stadium record- breaking crowd of 10,000. Hiat Hahn lost little of the sequence -is a tribute to the care he took in not allowinp any of the '•faces, to drop on the cutting- room- floor." Of course, much of the credit must jro t« the photographers themselves whose work in slioot- ing the fame was far above average. Principals in this phase of the project were Wade Kipp, shop teacher at Fort Hill Tilgh, and Bob Dans, local photographer. . Kipp shot the major portion of the- scenes, with Davis taking over when the former was forced to change rolls. playoff game'; The' younger circuit has • been for such a truce from the . flm day of its being. Most owners In the National have opposed it in ~ the belief that the established circuit could outlast the newcomer. A writer for a New York news' paper, Joe King, predicted yester- '.. day that the All-America Confer• ence would fold up,- and tliat the ' Champion Cleveland Browns and _ the San Francisco 49ers would enter •- the national loop. Has Better Outlook • However, Admiral Jonas .Ingram. --• Commissioner of the All-America. • said the owners will go Into today's 1 session with a better outlook than • they had at a comparable time'a year ago. Ingram said he also anticipated • peace with the National League • rithin 30 days. "I'm confident," he said, "seven of the National League owners are in favor of some kind of working agreement now. I'm confident some • kind of settlement will be made '• within the next month. " "It really shouldn't'be very diffi- . cult to put a plan into operation. • "The main thing is to work out the makeup of the leagues, arrange a schedule that will have no conflicts and plan a common draft.' "I'm in favor of two eight-team leagues, with one team from Chicago Marshall Holding Out Ingram didn't say who. was holding out but one man apparently is George Preston'Marshall, owner of the Washington Redskins. Marshal! reiterated his opposition.to a truce yesterday after Alexis Thompson, owner of the Philadelphia Eagles, came "up once again with the proposal that the two ..leagues get together. Wliether there's a truce or not it Is known that the conference magnates will discuss other economies in their meetings. One suggestion, to be considered would cut the player roster from the present 35.to either 30 or 28. Another would decrease the number of games to be played. Each club now plays 14 games, A 17-game program-ha's been' suggested which would include midweek dates. The moguls also will study the television problem during their four clay stay. No meetings are slated for Sunday when the Browns, unbeaten Western Division Champions, play Buffalo, Eastern titleholders, for "the league title.. Leahy Looking For 'Thriller' In Rose Bowl Says New Year's Day Classic Will Feature f. 'Battle Of Systems' Jg By FRANK LEAHY Notre Dame Coach HONOLULU—While enjoying the pleasant .weather of Hawaii, it is difficult to realize that in two weeks major teams throughout the nation will be facing one another in bow! games. It is nice to be looking. for ward to these contests as a spectator rather than as a participant. 5j The Tournament jis of Roses game is *| one of the great landmarks in sport. Conceived in 1902. as the •first of the great intersectional post-season classics, this contest has until more recent years attempted to bring the outstanding Frank Leahy, ^tem team to oppose the ultimate winner, of the Pacific Coast Conference, Tills year marks the third year of the new famous Rose Bowl pact between representatlv.es of . the Pacific Coast Conference and the Western Conference,, popularly termed the Big Nine. This has resulted in the winners of the respective conferences being invited to participate. In the event of a tie, such as occurred this year between California and Oregon, the member institutions vote to determine 'their representative. Big Nine legislation prohibits the appearance ot the same team within a. three year period, thus explaining the presence of second-place Northwestern, rather than. National Champion Michigan, Old Home Week It will be old home week as Coach Lynn "Pappy" Waldorf of the California Bears 'is opposed by one of his former pupils, Bob Voights, the Northwestern mentor. However, it will not be a dual of similar systems. Serving an apprenticeship under the very successful professional coach, Paul Brown, .Coach Voights became a disciple of the "T", while the Waldorf system, both at Northwestern, and now at California, depends- upon the intricacy of the single wing. This Indicates that given adequate material, either system possesses the necessary requisites for producing a top team. • An excellent opportunity will be presen-ted to the spectators to compare the relative merits of two of the nation's outstanding fullbacks. California's Jackie Jensen was selected as the No. 1 fullback on Colliers' - All-American team, while pile-driving Art' Murakowski represented the Wildcats on the All- Players AH-American. Both Are Great Undoubtedly both these lads are great, and it will be interesting to evaluate their respective qualifications or. New Year's Day. When California goes into a -five-man line, two other national nominees for honors will face each other as Rod Franz opposes- Northwestern's captain and center,' Alex Sartdsian. Having had the privilege of preparing teams to meet both of these outstanding coaches, we can assure the football fans of the nation a typical thriller, common to the-Rose Bowl. Coach Voights has devised an impenetrable pass defense that has established Big Nine records in this department of play. Combining this with the all-around aggressiveness of the Wildcats line, we have a source of worry for Coach Waldorf. However, we know, as well as dses Bob Voights,- that Lynn is doing much more thai-, merely worrying about Northwestern's defense. Any team that can go through undefeated, 'against opponents of the calibre of those faced by California has plenty in ' its. bag of tricks. Thus,the master-pupil relationship should 'result in a natural. (Distributed by MeNauglu, Syndicate, • Army's basketball team has scheduled lour road contests durln'g the-1948-49 season, agair.st Swarthmore, Pennsylvania, Princeton and Navy. Wildcat Coach Struck By Fans At Boston Game Rupp Given Several Glancing Blowi? In Rescuing Ace Player By XED MEIER NEW -YORK— Iff)— Adolph Rupp, Kentucky's famed basketball coacli, figured in a disturbance at Boston last night as Kentucky's NCAA champs trimmed Holly Cross. 51-48, The Incident occurred near the end when an unidentified spectator struck Wah Wah Jones, a . Kentucky player, > with what appear,->• ed to be n. rolled up paper bag. Jones, went for the spectator who started throwing punches. Rupp came to Jones' defense acd Adolph Hupp was struck several glancing blows before police stopped the fray. A sellout crowd of 13,909 saw the hectic finish. It was Kentucky's fifth in a row. In. Madison Square Garden a turnout of 15,432 saw Bradley, newest member of the Missouri Valley Conference, and Texas, o: the Southwest conference,' trim Manhattan, 81-72, and New York University, 58-57, respectively. Both games were marked by sterling rallies. Manhattan flipped in 31 points -within 10 minutes during the second half to BO ahead 88-50, then faded. NYU, behind by 45-27, late in the second half, almost pulled the game out of the fire with a thrilling finish. Baylor, recent upset conqueror of Phillips.Oilers, nipped Missouri 4544, on Don Heatlngton's last second field goal. Kansas .State dropped its fourth in a row as Indiana breezed home, 55-36. Manchester (Ind.) surprised with a 71-66 triumph, over Western Michigan. The defeat dumped WMI. from the unbeaten ranks. Washington and I,ee upstt George Washington, 59-53, in a Southern Conference frf.v. Balliniore'§ Loyola High Leaves For Bowl Battle BALTIMORE — (&} — The Loyola Higli School football team of Baltimore left by plane today for New Orleans where it will play 'Holy Cross High Sunday in the Catholic Youth Organization Bowl Game. Coach Ed JJargadcn took 34 players for the first post season game played by Loyola. The entire party numbered 54. Loyola and Holy Cross of New Orleans fashioned identical records during the season, six wins and two losses. FANS AND FLAYERS BRAWD-Ker.tucky Basketball Coach Adolph Rupp (third from left) moves in to break up a battle between "Wan Wall" Jones, Wildcat star, and a fan after last night's hard-fought Kentucky-Holy Cross game at Boston. Rupp was the recipient of several glancing blows in the scufTiC. Kentucky won the nip-ancl-tuck struggle, 51 to 48. Graham Sees Cards, Eagles ] As 'Easy Prey' Star Passer Believes Browns Could Defeat Either By Two Scores ByTE. C. JAMESON CLEVELAND— (NEA)— It is barely possible that ia , cago last De ?« ! ? be: ' I . 0 J 1t Maryland Cagers Handed Fourth Straight Defeat COLLEGE PARK—(/P)—The Cavaliers of Virginia handed Mary^d its fourth straight defeat of the basketball season last night, 53-47. Ronnie Richard and Joe Noertker led the Virginia attnck 'with 18 and 17 points, respectively, Berale Smith and Eddie Crescenze were high lor the losers with nine each. Jenkins Named To Take Part In Blue-Grey Game Jonathan Jenkins, of Frostburg, star tacWe .for the Dartmouth College Indians, has been nominated to play for the North team in the LaSaile Walloped At Berlin, 54-30 The LaSalle High School' Explorers lost -their second -straight basketball .. game last. nigh; when they bowed to Berlin-Brothers Valley High at Berlin, •• Pa., 54-30. Berlin led the .Explorers at the close of the first quarter by the score of 13-8 and was never headed. pJay lor uie iNoruii ica.iu u* m<- fctgrc vi 10-0 tuiu v«u> nuvti dj».u«vv.. Blue-Grey football game at Mont-| LaSalle was able to collect only mm<w AVi trjhristmas Dav. f-.hvpp. nnints durine the second oer- gomery , 'Christmas Day. the National «2 .T h , Philadelph 28 21 ta' 28-21, to Jenkins has been a mainstay on the Indians' forward wall for the past three seasons. Because of his ;h, he is known by as the "Dartmouth to high school at lBeall, but left to attend St. Chris- cago last De ?« ! ? be: ' n . 1c0 J 1 , r ou because Beall did not have a foot- lieve we would have had much trou- hr" sas the Cleveland ^11 team. iitYtr «c wutiiu ±j«»w »•«« »——-— ,_ T -- ble with either," says the Cleveland Browns' passing ace and signd- caller. Graham professes to believe that the All-America Conference champions would, defeat cither the Cards or the Eagles, who worked their way to the National League playoff again this year, 'by two or three touchdowns. Guards Relay Plays "We're goir.R to pet Western Union messenger caps for Bob Gou- dio and Lin Houston next full," laughs the one-time Northwestern slicker. That is his way of explaining that the guards generally relay the plays from Paid Brown to him on the field via frequent substitut- COLLEGE BASKETBALL (By' The Asiociattd Pren) EAST Kentucky 51. Holy Cross -<B Bradley 81, Manliatur. 72 js'lajrur* sa. Dnyton 50 Tesu 58, N, Y, U. 57 Sulem (V/. Vn.) BD. Potomac SU'.e 48 lonn. 82. Ml. St. Mary'* « New Britain Tchrs 81, Tort Dever.s 37 Gordon 68. Poafic 33 Wcatmiiutcr (Pi.) 5G. Sterling -in S 1 .. Vincer.t fPa..) 42, Alliance 41 Harvard 51, Trinity "40 St. Peters (K. J.i 70, Upsala 60 Frantlln and Marshall 35. Delaware 19 Lafayette 71, Lebanon Valley 4: Canlslua 58, St, Bonaventuro H SOUTH Murray (Ky.l 50, Auatln Peay 53 McCrary'Eagles 70. Elon 63 3"urman 40, Erika fN. C.) Independents 38 Morehend (Ky.) 54. Union (Ky.i 5: Ky. St. 'or Negroes 80, Akorn IMlss.l 31 Wash-Lee 59, George Washington 63 Ersklne. 64, Parrls Is'.and Marines 37 Catholic Dnlv. 55, Raanolcc 45 Vlrilnla.53, Maryland -17 Centenary 44. Stephen F. Auslin 33 Baltimore Univ. 58. JYostburf; Tchrs 38 Cedarvllle 58. Georgetown iKy.i JO Presbyterian 70, Augusta (Oa.) Bearing Paru 60 Chatham Blanketern'CB. Lenolr Rhyne I-f WlllUm-Marj' 75. Norfolk Naval Ea:c 4li Ccorsla. Tchrs 51, Mllllgan <3 JHDWCST Marietta as, Denlsou 43 Baldwin-Wallace 70, Ohio \Vt3leyan 63 Kentucky \Vesleynn 61, Wittenberg 60 . "Wllberforce State 100, Alabama State 53 Mt, Union <5, Perm 21 K;r.yon M, Ashland 50 . Anderson, f Syracuse and Columbia began their football rivalry in 1901. ing. • in the battle for the All-America eastern division championship' between Buffalo and Baltimore, Graham rooted for the Bills, who came through in Baltimore. 28-17. when George Ratterman threw the dc, cislve touchdown pass with les.i than i three minutes left. I "Buffalo always seems to be easier for us than Baltimore," says Automatic Otto.- Consider Tittle Better P.isscr "And I consider the Coles' Y. A. Tittle a much better passer thai: Ratcerman." Graham, labeled by Conch Brown of the Browns "a Ri-eat one" as n collegian as far back ns 13-11, attributes the Browns' 'H consecutive victories to "a lot of luck and suoerb coaching." He favors peace between the t\vo money circuits. IkS'ubi He knows t"he owners arc morej.Mummci anxious for the war to end than j Beck-, g the higher-salaried, players, but! apends that, in the event of n. me::-1 !»er. wages would not be reduced- too | drastically, and that the s'emiiuej stars would still draw healthy pay checks. If he weren't so modest, Otto Graham would include himself ;n | the ranks of athletes who nocci noti fear the time when the two organizations conclude their costly controversy. three points during the second period as the halftime score read 2411. Coach -John Mullaney used the entire 'Explorer, 15-riian squad during the contest. • Hugh. Miller, who entered the game as a substitute, led LaSalle scorers with .six points oa three field goals while Ferner was the Frostbiu'o Losec Lidlifteiv58-38 The Prostburg State Teacher Bobcats went down to a 58-38 .defeat in their opening basketball game of the season last night at Baltimore, bowing to the Baltimore University Bees. Drummor.d Orr. Prostburg forward, hooped a field goal as the game 'got under'way, but tile Bees came back to rack up 13 straight points and 'after that it was Baltimore on top and the Bobcats trying to catch up. The Bees led 23-14 at the half. Orr was the heading shot producer for, the Bobcats, cutting the cords for seven field goals and an overall total of 15 points. Hov.-cll led Baltimore's attack " lineups: fcur out of six free jhrows. Musser and Gindlesper'gar 'collected 11 I points each for. the winders. The 'lineups: LA SAJ.LI: c. F rts . Leo, f ............... 0 Kllzmillcr, t ....... 0 SUM.-, c - ..... ..... 1 Close, g ............ 1 Wood, .jr .... . ...... I Chrib'.. .sub ........ 0 Sell, sub ........... 1 iMiilcr. sub ........ 0 Arnoilc, sub ....... ' : Intci-iim, Mib ........ 1 Parrel:, sub ....... 1 tallies. Tiic •rr 15 F -1-6 1-2 2-3 • :-3 0-1 • 1-1 0-0 0-3 • 0-3 0-0 0-0 0-0 Burke, sub ............ 1 Totals ............... 12 -. Non-scoring subs — Mu]laney, Paupe,- 30 Crowe. UEKLJ\ Musser, f Glndlespersiu 1 . Fcrner. c .... Wcbrcck, 9 Dcei 1 .. f POpOrich. SUb Queer, sub p 3-3 3-5 . <-6 0-0 1-1 3-5 Saddler^Rules FayoriteX)ver Youiig Tonight -; ; • £_^ f -. • -..- *-s Featherweight Champ Meets Liglmveight In. New York Garden Bout NEW YORK-— W^irSandy Saddler, toe . world featherweight 'champion. is a, 1-3 favorite to-take the'measure of' Terry .Young, tough New York lightweight; 'in their ten-round aon- '. title fight tonight at Madison Square Garden. •. ... . ..... '. , ' '• Saddler. knocked, but .Willie Pep to win the 127 7 pound title. last Oct. 29. Since then he has knocked .out two foes and outpointed another v,-ith his crown not' at. stake. In the rugged Young;, however, he is expected to meet a, test that will challenge liim.to-'the fullest. ' • ".The New. York- lightweight Is s. plodding, relentless.. battler with, a, stout wallop. He scored one , of .his greatest victories- last Feb. 20 when he beat Beatt,.Jack,.-.fonner .lightweight king. '•'.'; • Saddler is -a wiry, shifty Sshttr who punches" saarply with cither hand. Quite -a- finisher .himself, he has scored 66 knockouts. . . ' "". .The 22-year-old champion is unbeaten in 14 bouts at ' the Garden and at St: Nicholas Arena. ..' . - o -- ' • PATEKSON, N: ,J.-^(/P)— Another name..lias. been- added, today to whar is rapidly cecoming an almost endless list of contenders for Joe. Louis' Heavyweight' Championship. ' • This Time -it's Pat Comiskey, who before the war, was touted u a logical conten'der.'Ior the title. The .Comiskey- name cam'e direct from Louis, who -fought: him. in a six-round ..exhibition at the. Armory. here last night. ' ' ".-••" "Pat is a dangerous fellow," to'-iis said. '.'He's' not • afraid "to .trade punches -'with anyone, and I think that he'll .make • -a good showing against Ezzard Charles when they/ . in Cleveland on Jan. 16. rve;, . recommended .to. •.-...Larry . AtHns (Cleveland promoter) , that, the two- be signed -for the fight." •.••-.Louis added- that .he sees "no reason . -why '. Comiskey 1 should not become' one of the top contenders -. in June." ,. .-" " '• ••••'• "..'•' • * . .'"He hit me" .three.'.hard blows,™ the champ said, displaying a- slight-p'uff under his. right eye. Louis plcked!.up. a., check- .of about iiem goals WJIUB rtunei WB.-J w»t .._„,, 7 • ii'—» -„.,.,< „* "big'gun" in the Berlin attack with 35,200 for .'his efforts. A crowd of 22 . markers on nine fielders and 5,121 paid- a- gross oi..$14,6B3..- JIGHTS LAST MGHT. * By The Associated Preit) , PHILADELPHIA Gent- Burton, 1+S, New-. York, outpointed 2crm»a McCrmr. 150', Philadelphia.'- (01. •:• ATLANTIC Crrv—APMobley, 137, .Mew- • ark, N. J..' outpointed Hontychlle Johnson. .n2.:-phll»aclpliU', -W-- • • " ~ NEW 1'OHX- iSunnj-sidc Garictll—PmJ- dy Youns 15:^, New York. ouipoUHtd Russell Howard, H<, NOT York. (»). ... FA-LL, 1UVER. Mass.—Buddy Hayes, Bosun, cuipointcd- Ar.dy Bishop, Pall River. OOi-. • • Noii-.scorlnc bubs—Dormer, Wullie:' slro and DiMsi. Rclcreei—Lehman and A.sku.'. o i 5 •< 54 Pca- Steelc, c Grrnijm, c Best, pr ... Sor.nenberg. Colcmnn, z TOTALS 16 K:iltlmore Pill-Ins, r Sybcn. r BuLtormorc. - -.... Hocn. f 1 Prclto. r Murphy, r MacKenzlc. o Duke University's basketball team j will play - 22 contests during the 5; 1948-49 cage •season. Eleven are s| home sanies. , Try Our Complete ONE-STOP-SERVICE Mechanical and Body Work See "Dal" Miller CUMBERLAND LINCOLN-MERCURY 828 N. Mechanic St. 54< TOTALS '.« n Prrc throws misled': EUttcrmore -, ... HoWL-ll, MRcKcMizle, pliishnkoiv; Orr ridcrsor.; SLccIc 2. Best -, Sonncnbcrg HIINOIIS HELPED DETROIT UP} — Minor football experience has paid dividends -for Dale Hanscn, burly Detroit Lions' tackle. The 'Lions farmed Hansen out of the National Football League in 1944, but now the former Michigan State player is a regular with them after gaining valuable experience. .The. University of Arizona cagers winfhlay 27 basketball games during the i'943-49 campaign. Come in Where You Sec the HERTZ Yellow and Block lign. Prtiont your Driv- *r'j Liccnjo, end- identify younelf. TIM'S Mt. 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