Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 14, 1955 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, October 14, 1955
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SIXTEEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, .BID., FRIDAY, OCTOBER, 14, 1955 Dill PA-Z-4600 for » WAN* AD Tikw LaSalle Out To Snap LosittgSpin Against If Bob Pellegrini continues t ,_ / . Display the great defensive wor: "-shown by him in the University o . Maryland's first four games, Hi * converted cen f ler is. almos certain to wii (he All-America title predictei for him even be fore the foolbal season started. M a r y 1 a n coach Jim Ta turn says he can't recall a player, in all the years he has Bob Pellegrini •'-'" been with football, 1 who has doni • '•• 'such a great job defensively. And ' • Tatum has had some outstanding defensive performers during his eight seasons al Maryland, fellows like Dick Modzelewski, Stan Jones Bobby Ward, Ray Krousc and Cumberland's own John Alderton Modzelewski, Jtines and • Ward w.ere Alt-Americans, while Krouse and Alderton flirted with this honor from a number of different sources. The move made by Tatum this . past spring in shifting Pellegrini from guard to center has certainly turned out to be a wise omen. II was "Battering Bob" who saved the day for the Tcrps in their great 7-0 victory over UCLA when he hit fullback Doug Peters on (lie goal line and made him fumble. Pellegrini also recovered. After holding UCLA to a minus 21 yards on the ground, Bruin coach Hed Sanders said Pellegrini was greater than in 1954, the year that Sanders said Bob was by far the best opposing guard he had seen all season. Again led by the big 6-3, 225- pounder from Yatesboro, Pa., the -.Terps held Baylor to 71 yards - •••rushing and last week stopped ./Wake Forest-with only seven net • ^-yards' on the ground. In the Mis . :.:souri opener, the Tigers came up • i-wilh 124 yards. Pellegrini played 29 minutes of thai game. Besides Sanders, Missouri's Don Faurol, Baylor's George Saner, mnrl last week Tom ,'~"", Rogers a! Wake Forest all said Pellegrini was truly » great t ' ;';" football player—one that should "" be an all-lime great. '"* Tatum doesn't conceal the super- —latives when he says that it has —been his center Pellegrini that lias But Tornado Favored In Tilt Tonight Allcgany Plays Hero .Tomorrow; Forl Hill Goes To Winchester PRORABLK LINEUPS .—KHVSER I.ASAI.I. l.K-Black (26) I.G—Athpy <24) C. —Turhin (.10 (32) nt-Wells (34) ItE-SIllljk (21) QB-Ward (22) I.II—Studenwalt (20) Klrlip (22 ... Shcfdrr (26 . Malamphy (.11 Joyce (25 Klrby (IS Fall- (29 . Dou'iherlr <H .... Billiard (23 Bu*h Ql .. Passarell (11 .. T. Smith (40 RB—Webb (23) KB—Kephart (251 RESERVES I.ASAI.I.E - Il.iEalll (36). Bee* Carney (65), Cioni (20). Chancy Cllnc (Ml.-Dormlo («). Bob Fair (29 Footen, Gilmorc (33). Harris (27 Howell. Johnson, Kluslerman (64). Lanl (42), Madden (21), McGrcevy (49i. Mi Malion (33). McSoi-lcy (10), Xolan (19 Parsons (57), Pas^arelll (II). Philip (45). Richard (44). Sanlore (12). Sco (35). Shceile (31), Small. Stillwajcon (21 " Itcher (24), Slruntz (13). Twigg {70 U'clscnmlllcr (3fi>. KF.YSEn — Kuykcndall (30),- Adam :88). Welch (65), Pi-zianite (891. Waplc G2), Taylor (29). Mcllwce (25). Frale 72). Maine (66), BurKCSS (68). CICvenRe ?8), Tribclt (87), Arnold (67), Harm (61). Fultci- (22). Murray (70), Klirn itlvcr (26), Parish (63), Dennis (69, Spotts (60), Purdy (40), Connors (76J. OFFICIALS — Bobby Cavanaugh, Jii Gaffncy, Jim Fahey, William "Bee Ornilorlf. KICKOFF — a:p. m. By JIM DAY Times Scholastic Sports Editor Two teams trying .to hit th 'comeback" trail will meet eaci other 'tonight at the Fort Hil .tadium when LaSalle' High i lost to the Golden Tornado eleven rom Keyser. The clash is one of two in the district under the lights, Romney': 'ioneers traveling to Frostburg foi battle with the Beall Moun aineers. Both these teams alsi lope to get back on the winning rack. Fort Hill and Allegany will bi die until tomorrow. The Sentinels ourney to Winchester, Va., ti neet the unbeaten and unscored pon Handley Judges for an after oon fray while the undefeated \lcomen are host to the Montgom ry Blair Blazers from Silver pring under the mazdas at the "'.Vonboon the "big boy" in Maryland's , great play this season. -•' -Cage Break Hand ^"""'"Norman "Bittky" Cage, former " '•• football, basketball and baseball ~ .'.^"player at Forl Hill High School, « MIS nursing a broken hand as a ™ " 'result of a stiff-arming he adminis- " """tered in a recent football game. " A liospjlal corpsman third ^ class in the Navy, "Bucky" is M -first-string quarterback ol the ™ ' Bluejacket "B" team at (he ~ Naval Training Center in Great ~ Lakes, III. The Jackets drop™ ped a 13-0 decision to Wright £ Mmiinr College, although Cage •~._ -_. .was an offensive standout. tadium. Proud Only Casualty Both the Explorers and Tornado will enter tonight's game at near- full strength. Only second-string cenler Jerry Proud will be unable to play for the locals. Proud, a 170 : pound junior, suffered a mild concussion -against Fort Hill and was a patient in Sacred Heart Hospital for almost two weeks. Keyser, entering'' the game 'as favorite, will have the services for its first-string center witli the return of Jim Turbin who also backs up the line on defense. Turbin lips the beams at 205 pounds and missed the fray against Allegany last Friday because of a wrenched knee sustained in practice. His place had been filled in by Joe Pezzanile. Coach Norm Geatz will employ he same lineup as the one "which started in Ihe losing cause against St. Francis of Morganlown, \V. Va. nearly two weeks ago. Changes 'rom the start of the season will in the way lave Eddie Firlie at left end in a field goal. )lace of Jerry McGreevy while Charles Passarell gets the call at •ight halfback over Jim Struntz. Botli Firlie and Passarell filled in he same spots against the Trojans. McGreevy stepped on a nail last Saturday and lias been bothered — A story in the training .center's newspaper said the climax of the game, from a Bluejacket standpoint, came when Cage grabbed a punt and picked his way through ten facklers before being nailed. "Bucky°s" runback was good for 41 yards. Cage wasn't the only Bluejacket casually, end Jim Conner also suffering a broken hand while making a tackle. "Bucky" was graduated from '. Forl Hill in 1952. Sports Keg Residue City recreation director Bob Pence has received a "thank you" note from coach Harold Duvall for recommending a trio of players for at Fairmont "Thanks for his football team State College. help in bringing Bob Andrews, Billy Dove and Rickey Harris to Fairmont," states the note. "Harris was the best player on the field in the game against West Virginia University freshmen, Andrews ran back a punt for 4C yards and scored against Glcnville and made key first down in setting up winning TD against West Virginia Weslcyans," declares Duvall. . . . Harris was a guard last year et LaSallc, while Andrews, an outstanding halfback at Fort I received first-team recognition on the Jaycees' All-Maryland team. ... . . Dove, another former LaSalle lineman, should work into a regular job at Fairmont, adds Duvall, although right now he is nursing an -ingrown toenail and also has a cold. . . . Stanley Vct- ter, former Moorefield High grid- j v 3pr, is playing football in Korea on tlie 7th Infantry Division's 57th Field Artillery Battalion team. . . . Cpl. Vcltcr, a vehicle dispatcher. Is 21 years old. He entered the Army in February, Southern Newspapers often kid their own teams about the number of Northern boys on their squads. ... A Richmond forecast, selecting Penn State over Virginia by J4 points last weekend, explained . . . "Ton many Pcnnsylvanians IJffi Penn Slate Team." . . . Coach W'aul Brown of the Cleveland Browns says in a Collier's .Magazine article that Pittsburgh's Jim Finkj gels liis passes away quick.-'(M «f anyone In pro football. , . . (Continued on Pcgc 17) COLTISH—Alan Ameche, left, and George Shaw supplied the offensive strength required to make "the Baltimore Colts a contender in the.Western Division of the National Football League. The Colts are undefeated, having won their first three games. t WVU Beating In Bowl Still Casts Shadow vith a sore Passarell was .he No. 1 fullback in the first three »ames, bul was moved lo halfback with the elevation of Tommy "Imilh lo Ihe fullback role. Explorer lilt Skids LaSalle, after battling Bedford o a 13-13 draw and then trouncing Petersburg, 32-13, hit the skids »ilh a 43-0 walloping at the hands of Fort Hill and then fell before '•(. Francis, 19-14, in its last out- ng. .The Explorers were idle last veek and will have another open date the next weekend in prepara- ion for the inlra-city tussle against Allegany on Friday, October : Keyser saw its undefeated dreams vanquished last Friday light at the stadium when Alle;any put on a late-quarter surge to push over the winning touchdown in the last 20 seconds for ai 18-14 triumph. Previous to the setback coach Fred "Tack" Clark's defending-champion Potomac Val ey Conference team had racked up four straight victories. The Tornado snuffed out Charles Town, 27-0; Parsons, 19-6: Beall 21-7, and Ridgelcy, 13-7, before running up against the Campers In the series, LaSalle holds a goot edge, 11 games lo seven, with one ending in a deadlock. Keyser iasn'1 been able to claim a win over the Explorers since the 194( ilt when it bagged a 7-6 conquest while the locals show five in a row. Lose Two In Row Romney. after a good start, has >ccn on a rocky road in its nexl .wo tests. • The Pioneers disposer of Berkeley Springs. 39-6; Charles Town, 19-0, and Franklin, 19-7, Then Moorefield came up with a 7-0 win two weeks ago and Univer- iity High of Morgantown, W. Va., landed the Pioneers their second vhitc washing in a row with a 19-0 Humph last week. Beall has been able to hit a winning combination only once for five attempts, although pulling up a surprising showing in the 20-0-loss o Fort Hill last Saturday. Southern of'Oakland was beaten, 27-6, he. week previous for coacl^ Ray JltU'c l\nm (rlllmnk lull's ono- triumph. Hagcrstown walloped Ihe Moun- aincers, 26-7, while Allogmly,walk- 'd away.with n 32-C victory and (oyscr won by a 21-7 count. The jomc, set (or 8 o'clock, is the nlnlh n the scries with Romncy Inking By HARRY GRAYSON . NBA Sports"Edilor West Virginia goes-into the Wil iam and Mary game tomorrow a: he highest scoring team in thi - • • • country, collegi or professional with an average of 42 points three games. Remaining hurdles include Penn Stale, Pills burgh and Syra cuse, but foot ball men..who have seen t li Mount aineers Art Lewis predict t h a liey'll go through unbeaten. They'd make them even money gainst any college squad in the and. "Yet," says a New .Year's Day ame official, "they won't be in ited to a Bowl unless one of those ot committed to conferences—Ihe ugar, Colton and Gator — can'l jnd anybody else. West Virginia, ou see, has not lived down the eo'rgia Tech rap." On the night of Jan. 1,1954, most oolball people" oulside of the home ate and Southern Conference de- ded to forget about the West irginia team. Art Lewis had uilt the Morganlown lads into ew Orleans Sugar Bowl stature, ut in their first nationally-spot- ?hled test they fell apart like the ie-hoss shay as Georgia Tech omped, 42-10, making the young ounlaineers look extremely sad the. process. Things Qiliel Since Things have been on Ihe quiet side at Morgantown since as Lewis, no doubt burning a little, went abotil molding a club thai would erase Ihe debacle in New Orleans. North Carolina To Go TqAir Against Terrapins Tomorrow COLLEGE PARK, Md. (/P)—Coach 1 George Barclay of North Carolina has joined those jvho threaten to pass a lot after their scouts saw Maryland's line hole up its Miller Heads Rifle League early victims. • This is no news to coach' Jim Tatum. He told them that would 3d their best chance. against Maryland team. 'Our line will' make anybo pass," he predicted before season. Missouri, • UCLA. Baylor a Wake' Forest all- found .it-, to true and ' tried the air 87 tim among them. They completed but most of them were the sho quick type which Coach Tatum ways has maintained are too do gerous to defend against comple ly. He prefers to stop the Ion touchdown kind. Missouri scored two touchdow and Baylor and Wake Forest o each but they still lost. Meantim Maryland intercepted 12 of t aerials. Also, while Maryland has pass inly 42 times it has gained 3 -ards against 497 for the four o ponents who threw more th wice as often. Four of the Maryland louc Last fall, Pittsburgh alone got , by the margin of towns have been scored throug he air, too. So while North Carolina is flin :ig the ball.at Chapel Hill tomo ow, it might be worrying bo bout Maryland boomeranging s well as .doing some harm! irowing on its own. As tar as the Maryland lii ocs, it will be working on a re rd of holding opponents to a verage 45.3 yards rushing a gam he best performance in the cou ry. This lias been accomplished d spite a seemingly endless seri of injuries to tackles. Four of th first six have been hurt, an while only Joe Lazzarino definite is out of the North Carolina gam coach Tatum is bringing in r placements. Bob Suchy, more guard, worked out at tack this week just in case. But Ihis trip, after the Mountaineers rolled up 126 points in the first three outings, you gel Ihe impression that this might be the i'ear for West Virginia. Richmond fielded a pretty good outfil against] i» .. the boys from the hills, but fell 1 1 atterSOll ladly crippled, 33-12. .Maryland beat Wake Forest by three touchdowns a week after Ihe Mountaineers belted the Demon Deacons. 46-0. This Wake Forest band a 215-pound' soph yland IT?' . T> 1 loucli-IJf ll'St-IXOUllCl repelled Virginia Tech, 13-0, and Soulh Carolina, 34-19. Wesl Virginia is further handicapped in its fight, lo regain big time recognition by a' schedule forced upon it by the weak Southern Conference. Grossly Unfair Tossing West Virginia out of Bowl 'consideration because its sophomores had a bad day against an exceptionally clever squad two years ago is grossly unfair. Might as well Ihrow out Army for its nine fumbles against Michigan, while knowing perfectly well that the Cadets will bounce hack like Rocky Marciano off the floor. Superior 'football teams have been having miserable atlernoons since Walter Camp started the All- America foolishness. Arl Lewis explains that the rout in the Sugar Bowl largely was due to his peagrecns having never be fore encountered the belly series LOS ANGELES l/B-Floyd Pa terson's Southern California deb was one of the shortest and mo impressive on record. The Broo lyn light heavyweight knocked 01 Calvin Brad, Los Angeles, in 2:i of Ihe first round last night. The No. 1 contender for Arch Moore's cr.own and not yet 21. Pa lerson impressed local boxing e perls with an assortmenl of le iiooks and right crosses (hal p Brad down for a count of eig after about a minute. The final punch, a right lo tl jaw, senl Brad pitching forwa on his face. He was counted o prone. It was Patterson's 26th win 27 starts and his 18th knockou A crowd of' 6.480 left early: fight was scheduled for 10 rounc Patterson weighed 175, Brad 174 They ranks. became confused, broke He had no reason lo scon Georgia Tech before Ihe Sugar Bowl invitation and no opportunity to do so after accepting it. If West Virginia continues lo pour it oh this season, you'll know why. . Reinforced and educated senior are eager for another Bowl bid . and a chance to get even Maryland Football GAMES TOMORROW N'avy at Penn State Maryland nt North Carolina Hamprten-Syrlney at Johns Hopkins Morgan at Howard Maryland Slate at North Carolina AIT Friday Night Boxing TV Slate Announced NEW YORK ' (INS)—The Inte intional Boxing Club announced t lay the following schedule of Fr lay night televised (NBC) ma :vents at Madison-Square Garden oci. ja-LishtwciBhts ijiili Irooklyn, and Johnny Gonsalvei, Oa and, Cal.: Nov. 11—Featherweights Ca iclo Costa, Brooklyn, and Gabr Flash) Elorde, Ccbu City, Philippine 'ov. ie-Llsht-hcavlc« Willie Patfran icw Orleans, and Joe Tlnwan, Phllad Ma; Nov;,«25—MiddlewclKhts Kdttar .aussc, Buenos Aires, and Gene Fulline 'eat Jordan. Ulan. ENTIRELY HOME-GROWN AMIIKRST, Mass.-(NEA)-All 115 athletes on Ihe three Massachusetts fall varsily squads arc natives of the stale. lie firsl seven and (lien losing out, 24-13, last fall. Today's gnmc between Southern and Term Alia on the Inllcr's field was postponed until'(lie first Friday 'in November because of wet grounds. The Southern "Ds" will ncct Northern tomorrow nt The !ovc in the only oilier high school Saturday afternoon game, PROMISING POSITION CHAPEL.HILL, N. C.-(NEA)V o r t h Carolina's quarterback )avid Reed and Buddy Sasscr. ar ophomorcs. MOTORISTS' FRIEND, Inc. 173, Baltimore Street Just Receivedl Complete Selection HUNTING SUPPLIES LOWEST PRICES! James Miller .was elected president of the Western Maryland Rifle and Pistol League at the annual meeting. of the organization last night at the .home of James Crosh, LaVale. Miller is coach of the LaSalle-High School rifle team and a member of the Hercules Rifle Club. Other officers named for the ensuing term were James Spitznogle. vice president; George Porter, execulive. officer; and .Norman White, secretary-treasurer. Plans were made for holding the fall award dinner early in November at which lime Ihe new officers will be installed. Prizes and trophies for the recently completed summer rifle and will be presented/ pistol series League representatives adopted a 15-malch winter smallbore rifle series lo be fired on the Bowman's Addition and Oakland National iuard ranges. Matches will consist of ten shots each in the silling, meeting, and standing posilions. 'rone shooting (except for sighing shots) will be eliminated dur- ng the first 12 matches. Ten shots irone will be added to the other positions for the lasl three match- Shaughnessey-type The program will be .registered'/I/en's Shuffle vith the National Rifle Associa-i, ion's Gallery League so that the t-engnc Vestern Maryland League, can lave an enlry in the slate and na- ional championships to be con- lucted next spring. Matches in the four team league ill start late Ihis month. and the shoot-offs. Orioles Stress Youth, Giving Lbpat Release BALTIMORE \Xi •- The Balti more-Orioles made 1 two moves in as many days in quest of a young pitching sta.ff by releasing 36-year old Eddie Lopat and buying two minor leaguers, 25-year-old Me Held and 24-year : old Pat Gosney Lopat's contract was offered yes terday to any of the other 15 major league teams for the nominal s: mco: That signified the Orioles aelief that Lopat's major league career is over after" 12 years ii which he pitched in seven Worl< Series games for five straigh years with.the New York Yankees Lopat • won four and lost one in .he championship games. Also Buy Outfielder Manager Paul Richards said he couldn't fit Lopat in his future Oriole pitching picture, which con templates full opportunity' for younger hurlers. Among these are Held and Gosney,,whose contracts were bought from San Antonio, a farm .team' of the' Orioles. Baltimore, also bought the con .ract of Chuck Oertel, 24-year-olc outfielder, .from Sari Antonio. Held won 24 and lost 7 for San Antonio in the Class AA Texas League last season. "Gosney, used sparingly, had .only . a • 1-3. mark >ut has been. considered a prime irosptct. The same is true of Oer .el, who was sidelined July 4 with a fractured arm. At the time, he was hitting .298. The. Orioles got Lopat for the 110,000 waiver price from the Van ;ces last July 30. He had a 4-i record and for the Orioles posted .hree victories and four defeats lis earned run average was. a ligh 4.22 in-Baltimore. •Junk' Baffles Hitters It was only his second losing season in the American League. The first was in 1945. his second year with the Chicago White Sox, vhcn he won 10 and lost 13. The White Sox traded' him to New York in 1948. From the next •ear through 1953 he, Allie Reynolds and Vic Rasclii pitched the Yankees to pennants. Reynolds has •etired and Raschi pitched last .eason for the Kansas City Ath- etics. Lopat's slow breaking pitches, described as "junk," were espe cially baffling to hitters in 1951. He won 21 against nine losses and then beat the Giants twice in the World Series, giving them only one run in 18 innings. He also earned World Series victories in 1949 and 1953. He was charged with a loss in two ap. pearanccs in 1952. He pitched eight innings in one game of the 1950 World Series but was not credited with the loss or victory. Sugar And Bobo To Sign Today CHICAGO Wl — Middleweight Champion Bbbo Olson and formci hampion Ray Robinson will sign ormal contracts today for a 15- ound litle match in Chicago,Sta- 'iiim Nov. 4. : Olson reportedly will sign for 40 er cent of the revenue from the et gate receipts and national tef- vision and radio broadcasts. Robnson will get 20 per cent. Chicago and a 150-mile radius vill be blacked out on the home "V screens hut the radio broad- ast will be carried. Robinson will be making His first tart since last July 22, when he defeated Rocky Castellan! in a rugged 10 rounder al San Francisco, llson's Jasl appearance was Aug. 6, when he was nearly beaten by loey Giambra. Froslljuri berlai ilrhr« Mulch icriean Lesion al Cum- Id W. 0. W. (Inler-Lucue M.lchtJ) Cas Taylor's 2, Hann'i Tavern 1. GootlfcIIowihlp Club 2, Grecn'i 'Chevrolet 1. Purple Heart Club 3. Cumberland K. ol C. 0. Ill Doc Club 2, Cltngcrman'a 1. .Ml. Savnge V. F. W. 3, Cumberland Redman 0. Cumberland Moase 2, Southern Bar 1. Golden N'UKcet 3. Stadium Inn 0. Fisher 1 noblnette 2, Frostburjt Eaftles 1. Fort Ashby V. F. W. at Froitburi K. ol C., postponed. HlKh Scnrrn Roby and Gephatt (Cas Taylor's) tied at 18: Kccfer (Mann's Tavern) 19. Hockman (Coodfelloushlp) :4: Art Shucy and Nilcs Speiry (Stadium Inn) tied at 23. Tom Morsan (Purple Heart Club> 29; Joe Challlnor (Cumberland K. of C.) 31. Bill F.nejand (HI Dre Club) 21: Harold Miller and Charles stonebreaker (Clinker- an's) tied at IS. EUKcne Kinj? and Herble Uhl. (Mt. Savase V.F.W.l tied at 25: Norrls (Cumberland Redmen) IB. •ley "Red" Payne (Cumberland Moose) 21; Oscar Handel], (Southern 1 Bar) II. Henry Rankin (Golden Nustet) J8; BIE Hyde (Stadium Inn) 23. Frltt Palmer (Fisher t Roblnelte) 26: Malloy (Frostburg Eagles) 21. McKay Misses Perfect Game By Single Pin Although the fall-winter bowling season is still in its youthful stage, Eddie McKay of the Times-News team in the Commercial Bowling League appeared in top form last night. But for the No. 6 pin on the' llth try, McKay would have etched his name in the local bowling Hall of Fame with a perfect 300 game. McKay started the first game .jitli 10 straight strikes and on the llth hit. No. 6 wobbled, but decided to make a stand of it — and did. Eddie wound up with a 288 and finished with a 607 set to pace the league-leading Newsies to a 3-0 win over Eiler Chevrolet. Runnerup Pyrofax Gasscrs stayed five games away with a 3-0 white wash of Potomac Edison as Mel Dean had a 201 game and 555 set while "Curly" Paxton headed (he voltage boys with a 420 set. Gene Grapes paced Rosenbaums to a 2-1 win over Naborhood Mar- ket'with a 257-575 total. 'Albert Clites topped the Gravers with 479 pins. Standings: w. L. Pyrofax Gas 12 I Roaenbaumi . 8 S P. E 3 10 Naborhood M. 3 Middleweighls Tangle Tonighl SYRACUSE, N.Y.. Ml - Two promising middleweight — Ray Drake of Brooklyn and Toni Baldoni of Wilkes-Barre.. Pa.—tangle tonight in a national televised (NBC) bout. Drake. 25, who drubbed Danny Gianovelli in New York's Madison! Square Garden two months ago,;JV aV y Alld.Pciin Stale rated an 8-5 favorite. >' ' r»u D- i Drake has lost only three of 25 To Renew Old 'Rivalry professional fights. One was to Gil Turner. Navy Shoots For Fourth Straig ANNAPOLIS Mi-Navy .will be off lo its best start in theMast decade'of football if.it can whip Penn Stale tomorrow. « gv four straight victories wlthouT defeat al the outset hasn't been enjoyed by the Middies since 1915, That team won Us firsl six, was lied next by .Notre Dame and then lost its last game lo Army. The 1952 learn won its first three and then ran afoul of Maryland to lose 38-7.-The 1953 eleven snagged on its opener, 6-6, with William and Mary, then won three,before dropping a 9-6 decision to Penn. Again last season, Navy'opened with three straight victories only to be tripped 21-19 by Pitt. The game Penn State is viqwed in some quarters as a future measurement .of the Navy. Army game. Army beat Penn State. 35-7 three weeks ago: ; . However, Coach Rip Engle of Penn Stale doesn't think it. will be legitimate comparison. .. "Four ol our players against Army woifl be against Navy because of injuries," for one thing. He also views Navy as having "better . balanced attack than Army, bul nol as dangerous." Before its loss to Army, Penn State beat Boston University 35-0 ,nd afterward licked Virginia 26-7. Meanwhile. Navy wasn't letting iVilliam and Mary, South Carolina and Pill even score. The midshipmen squad-will fly "rom Friendship Airport this afternoon to Penn Stale. ANNAPOLIS — Navy and Penn As a Marine, he had'35 Since 1947 when the Middies invade University Park, Pa., Saturday. Baldoni, 23, has won three pro State will renew their long-stand- fights since he lefl the 'Marines a|"}g_gnd rivalry for the first time year ago. lights and won every title in his weight class. A movie, it seems, touted Bal doni out of boxing for a while. Scheduled for a main bout in New York a few years ago. Baldoni went to see a movie about the Marines. It lured him into enlist- ng and the "big chance" went by .he boards. Happies Hold Pace In Ladies League Happies kept a one-game lead in _ ,.. . „ he Hap-0-Happy Ladies Bowling Bettors Missed Boat While the two haven't tangled In recent years, this is the 25th meeting in a scries which dales way back to 1894 when the two. teams played to a 6-6 tie. Navy leads through the years with 13 wins to State's nine. There have been two ties. The game marks the first visit of Navy to Penn State since 1923 when the Nittany Lions triumphed 21-3. -eague with a 2-1 win over Smil ngs while runnerup Jollies were nipping Cheerfuls, 2-1. Merries moved into a tie for fourth place >y taking a 2-1 decision over Friendlies. Team scoring leaders were Clara 'aimer. Happies. 163-375: Sara )cntinger 121 and Martha Douglas 16. Smilings: Pauline Howdyshcll. Jollies, 132-317; Marguerite Howdy- hell 126 and Berg Schute 323. Cheerfuls; Grace fiobinette. Mcr- ies. 121-339; Shirley Short, Friend- ics, 135-380. ]oup de Grace At Coenr d'Alcne COUER D'ALENE, Idaho HI — Ralph Reinhold of New York kept cool when a fish made off with lis line. ' v Reinhold took after the fish in his boat on Lake Couer d'Alene, reached into the water, grabbed the broken end of his fishing line, tied t up and reeled in a 10-pound Kam- oops troul. Notre Dame entered it.s 67th foot- Dai! season with a record of 424 victories, 86 losses and 34 tics. Iii Boiilmetis Start ATLANTIC CITY. N. J. —t Sammy Boulmetis. one of the lea ing jockeys in the cast, was an unknown apprentice in the spring of 1949. The son of an emigrant Greek tailor in Baltimore was so obscure that his horse in the first race and the winner of the second race paid a $3.015.40 daily double at Men- mouth Park. Now 2". Sam led the Monmoulh riders that year and repeated twice since. . WEE THE ... '56 Dodge Gurley's INC. 123 S. Liberty Street Campbell Plans Speedboat Test LAS VEGAS, Nev. W — Don Campbell plans a lesl run today n his jet-propelled hydroplane after a slight accident yesterday I'hich h'e said did nol damage the ipeedboat. A foot-square section of the plas- ic cockpit, cover blew off and odged in the engine intake duct while Campbell was taxiing away rom a dock on Lake Mead, lie shut off the engines immediately, preventing damage to the air compressor engine blades. Wilson Hdwe. Co. W N Mtth.nle SI. PIMM 411 [Stock Car Races I Sunday, Oct. 16'—1:30 p.'M..E.S.T. South Penn Speedway Located 1 Mil* South of Ev*r«tt, Pa. Uft — Off Rout* 26 40 Car Field Admiiiion $1.00 — Child™ Undtr 12 FrM FLINTY OF PARKING SPACE : R«fr«hmint Stand! On Ground! ^AREGUIAR 28'SIZE PAIMOLIVE LOTION ...with your purchase of PALMOLIVE SHAVING CREAM •f Uttrir HURRY, HURRY; Offer Good Only WtnJe Special Packs Last!

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free