Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 14, 1955 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, October 14, 1955
Page:
Page 17
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Dial PA-2-4600 for i WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY, OCTOBER, 1-1, 195S SEVENTEEN 'an Irish In Notre Dame Six Poults .No. 2 Maryland Baltics Tarheels; Duke Al Ohio Slate By TONY GALL! NEW YORK '- (INS) - Noire Dame's unbeaten, untied 'and un scored upon football team takes a crack tomorrow at the 564.000 question—Can (he Irish beat Michigan State? .. The official odds say they can, by six points, but the upset-minded Spartans, and even the Irish themselves arc not so sure. Terry Brennan, 'coach of -the country's third-ranking team, is expecting trouble at East Lansing .when the two midwestern Goliaths collide before a sellout crowd of 53,000' and a nationwide television audience (NBC, 3 p. m. EDT) "Michigan State is the fastest team Notre Dame meets this season," Brennan said last night. "We . beat them, 20 to 19. last year and the boys said they were the toughest team we played. Now they've got seven of their first team back. They're our first' single-wing team." . _ Rebuilds Defense Brennan.has had to rebuild his entire defense'for this game. After; three straight weeks against .the; split-T. the Irish run into a mul-j tiple offense which includes the: single-wing and numerous varia- : tions of the T. "That's.one thing that has me worried," Brennan confessed. "Our line isn't used to the single wing plays'and our boys have not re -, r F^ llrr l, f~\viiM C rt \X7lll F\3«o acted as well as we had hoped." 1 0112" VjOUlSC TT 111 F HCC Whether the Irish arc prepared •' ~ or not', they're still slim favorites on, the .basis of jmgressive _victories pvcr Southern Methodist, Indiana and rugged Miami, not to mention their unsullied goal line. Michigan Slate, which will match quarterback Earl Morrall — who hit on 12 of 18 passes to date— against Paul Hornung, has trounced Indiana and Stanford. The Spar- ians lost by one touchdown to the country's top team, Michigan, although out-running and oul-passing the Wolverines. . Tcrps At Tarhfds Notre Dame blanked. Indiana, 19 to 0, while the Spartans beat the Hoosiers, 20 to 13. The conference races begin in earnest, this weekend with 13 big games on tap. Maryland, ranked No. 2 in the land with four straight wins, plays the Tarheels at North -Carolina in the Atlantic Coast Conference attraction. Fourth-ranking Oklahoma .(3-0! opens the defense of its Big Seven title against visiting Kansas. Colorado is at Kansas State and Missouri at Iowa State in other Big Seven tills. Fifllwankcd UCLA goes for its third straight Pacific Coast conference win and fourth victory of the year, at Stanford. Sixth-ranking Georgia Tech (4-0) takes on Auburn in a Southeast Conference thriller and ninth-rated Texas Christian (4-0) hosts Texas A & M in the Southwest Conference feature. Another SW battle finds Rice at SMU. Duke Vs. Ohio State Other lop conference games include Purdue at Iowa, Western; unbeaten" Cornell at unbeaten Yale, Ivy: William k Mary at West Virginia, Southern; Oklahoma A t M at Houston, Missouri Valley, and Utah at Denver. Skyline. The big interscclional clashes find unbeaten Wisconsin at Southern California tonight and undefeated Duke at once-beaten Ohio State tomorrow. • Washington's loth-ranked Huskies risk a four-game streak against Baylor, unbeaten Boston College receives .a, visit from Detroit, Drake goes to Boston U., Indiana is at Villanova and Nebraska at Pitt. Mighly Michigan stays home for winless Northwestern and eighth- ranked, unbeaten Navy goes to Penn State.- Other top games include: Syracuse at Army, Alabama at Tennessee,. Arkansas at Texas, California. at Oregon, Colgate at Princeton, Oregon State at College of Pacific, Harvard at Columbia, LSU at Florida. George Washington at Penn, Florida Stale at Georgia, Quantico at Holy Cross, Minnesota at.Illinois. Mississippi State ' at Kentucky, . Mississippi at Tulane; Wake Forest at North Carolina State,- Rutgers at Brown, Temple at Bucknell, VMI at Virginia and Washington State at Idaho.' ing committee and Sports Car Club of America officials could make it. A 2.4-mile course of Uie closed circuit type, the track is laid out along the macadam-surfaced runways and taxi strips with fairly short slraightways and four tight turns. Driver Hits 120 M P H One Washington, D. C., sports car driver trying out the course last week, succeeded In hitting 120 miles per hour on the straights and about 100 on some of the wider turns. With Uie number of cars already entered in the seven Ha- gcrstown racing events Sunday, however, drivers doubt thai any but the leading cars in each race will, be able to maintain speeds. Beginning just above the airport's midfield runway intersection, the clock-wise course extends south for an 1.850-foot straight, enters a right U-turn of 160-foot radius, and runs up a 1,030-foot straight which ends in a sharp left turn of approximately 120 degrees and 50-foot radius. This is followed by a 1.180-foot straightaway, a right dog-leg, and cial safely zones. .-' X .••• Stdie Schoolboy Football Slate GAMEfl TODAY Keyier al LuStillt Romnty aLBeatl. : • , Southern.Oakland aLTerra Alt* Dimhar it Bates • - " . Frederick M -.Wcitmlnstpr • Annflfwll* at I,fture1,.t>el. Mtlford at Wlcomlco Atlantic at'CrUfi«1ct .- . Dtmathx nt GMtheritinrjE. . • Laurel at Charlotte Hall • Sultland at Betrwuda-Chevy CTl*M S«vern Prep^at Si, Albani Fomt Par*'at McDomith Ml, St. JoKPh> «.' Mltlmort Poly <t*om*town Prep at Leydfe . i . tanrfon at Friendt' 1 •" ''• •• •' •• • •' : Stdwll at SI. Paul'* - >/ .' , Mervo .T«h at Bel Air ' • •' , Havre de Grace at camnridxt •• OAMKH MTURDAY Richard Montiomiry at Otont Maton Sherwood at Hartxri Ferry Blair at Allnfany. :" > , High Point at Blarieniburf Fort Kill at Hindky • . fttj MaryVal NmiOwm Annapolla •' McKlnlty it Southern RiWmm HE'LL MATCH WITS WITH HORNUNG—Michigan State quarter- back.Ear! Morrall will call the signals tomorrow for the Spartans and will match wits with Notre Dame quarterback Paul Hornung, Morrall has proved himself adept at directing the team in the single wing, Straight-T and Split-T formations as well as a passing attack. . (AP Pholofax) Hub-City Drivers Sunday HAGERSTOWN —The course at the Hagerstown Airport selected for the first running of the Fairchild National Sports Car races and the 1955 President's Cup event on Sunday is tough, just as difficult as the local rac- another straight only 478 feet long. At the west end of the field behind the main grandstand area, the course makes a hairpin right-hand turn of 50-foot radius and extends eastward for a 2,350-foot straight. 1,280-Fool Straightaway A few hundred feet short of the midfield intersection, the track makes another left (urn of about 75 degrees which will bring cars roaring up a 1.280-foot straight away in front of the grandstands, this ends in a right dog - leg leading into a 290-foot stretch. The last turn, a sharp right ol about 120 degrees and 50-foot radius at the north end of the field such brings the cars out onto the fina straight of 1,200 feet. Flagmen will be stationed at each of the turns, in accordance- with Sports Car Club racing requirements.' and "escape routes" are provided at the end of each straight. Drivers who find they cannot negotiate the turns, or those who must pull out because of mechanical diffulty, will be able to swing off the track into these spe- Injuries In Texas-Sooner Tiff Due To Officials, Say Scribes AUSTIN, Tex. (/P)—Football officiating, especially in last week's Texas-Oklahoma game at Dallas, was raked over the coals by a couple of sports writers today. The officials denied that anything was .wrong. 'Mark Batlcrson, sports editor of the Austin American, said he was shocked by some of the things "which apparently only bored the referees on the field" in the Texas- Oklahoma-Texas game, disclaimed any knowledge of uppercuts and kneeing. "I had no idea that plays like that occurred," he said, "and Oklahoma game, saying movies of I still don't." He added that both coaches "made a point of coming to us after the game. They said it was as well-worked a game as they had eyer seen." Tapping (Continued from Page 16) Norm Van Brocklin of Los Angeles, according.to Brown, is the longest passer. . . . Y, A. Tittle of San Francisco the ".best • off- balance thrower". . . . And-his own Otto Graham "The finesl passer I've ever seen." the contest showed that two Texas players, taken off-the field with brain concussions "owe their injuries to Sooner activities which should heve been policed by the referees on the field." Battcrson said that "very clear in. the movie, for instance, is a stiff uppercut delivered on fullback Larry Graham. As for halfback Mickey Smith, who was released from a Dallas hospital only Wednesday, his head injury was caused by a Sooner who kneed him in the head after he was tackled." At Fort Worth, sports editor Flem Hall of the Star-Telegram commented that "thousands of spectators in the west stands of the Cotton Bowl stood up and booed Saturday when Mickey Smith, 170-pound Texas sophomore halfback, was disabled by a knee blow to the neck while he lay on the ground. No foul was called, There were other fouls that went uncalled." .- - ... . -. . . nan, in his column, -The sport Western Maryland Tide," said- tlte football officials. , •"« t n who have worked in games we LIHllMf & SlPDlV UOi have watched this season have not ' . .-. *~ * done'their duty. They haven't glv- MeMullen Hwy., Cumberland en the players'the protection they deserve...the protection the, rules offer. Games we have attended were Kansas al TCU, SMU at Notre Dame, TCU at Arkansas and Texas vs. Oklahoma in the .Cotton Bowl, Officials in those games have done competent jobs Insofar as the mechanics of play were conccrned.,.But, in every game, players suffered punishment because officials didn't enforce the simple rules against unnecessary roughness," W/ieffier. you ore Going - to fieroof or Repair , '. . . W* hov* • c*mpl«t« lift* of Roofmfl, Roof Coetmst and Pkitic C«mtnl We Deliver Phone PArkview 2-5280 At Normnn, conch Bud Wilkln son of .Oklahoma /declined comment on the chnrgeji while at Little Rock,'Cliff Shaw, referee of the Wheel, Tram* and Front End/ S*rvic* • Mr SHt fa*** Xtpoirnf LAttSl ttM Or WHIIL lAlWtl UUD ON'ALL WKUL IALANCINO ZIMERLA AUTO MO* ' UVtk O Claasseh Tips To Maryland By HAROLD CLAASSEN NEW YORK Wl— faking another walk along (he rim of Upset Gulch and hoping there are no' more ob slacles than a week ago 'when 40 OL 48 predicted winners . came ihrough for an .840 figure. That brought the 'season's total lo 135 correct picks and . 36 incorrect ones for. a .790 store; • This week's football' forecasts: Michigan and- .Northwestern: The David and Goliath of'the 1955 Big Ten conference 'but this time the Michigan Goliaths will provide a different ending for the story. Sees Terps Winning Maryland , over .North Carolina: Possibly by. as much as 21 points. Oklahoma''- dyer: Kansas: College football's longest current winning streak moves to 23 with relative ease. . . ; . Notre Dame over ; Michigan State: The Michigan State coach promised a year ago his team. would get full revenge for the one point defeat of 1954 but he has 5een silent of late. But if you are watching your TV set you will sec Notre Dame loose its unscored- on status. Georgia Tech over Auburn: By a margin -as thin as a Confederate dollar bill. . . Wisconsin over Southern California: Wisconsin's defense as tough as a bride's first biscuits. The Badgers also have two" top-flight quarterbacks. A Friday night encounter. Navy Ov«r Penn State Navy over- Penn State: George iVclsh and Lennie Moore to. have private duel for 'the headlines with Welsh and his mates having an edge for the team honors. Ohio State over Duke: The home :ield gives the Buckeyes' Hopalong Cassady the necessary incentive. t will be titanic struggle. Washington over Baylor: The Huskies continue along the unbeat en path. Skipping over the others in a lurry : FRIDAY NIGHT Boston College over Detroit, Vanderbilt over Chattanooga, Denser over Utah. SATURDAY East: Army over Syracuse. Bos,on University over Drake, Brown over Rutgers, Dartmouth over lafayette, • Penn over George Washington, Harvard over Columbia, Princeton over. Colgate, Coriell over Yale, Holy Cross over Quantico (S u n d a y), Pittsburgh over Nebraska. Midwest: Colorado over Kansas State, Illinois over Minnesota, Indiana over Vjllanova, Iowa over Purdue, Cincinnati over Marquette, Missouri over Iowa State. ' Southwest: Arizona over Texas Western, Houston 'over Oklahoma AiM, Rice over Southern Methodist. Texas over Arkansas, Texas Christian over Texas Ai-M. South: Alabama over Tennessee, The Citadel over Furman, Florida over LSU, Georgia over. Florida State, Mississippi over. Tulane, ,'irginia Tech over Richmond, Virginia over VMI> Wake Forest over North Carolina State, Davidson over Washington t Lee, West Virginia over William and Mary, Kentucky over Mississippi State. Far West: Oregon over California, College of Pacific over Oregon Itate, Idaho over Wasiiington State, Utah Slate over Montana. Vyoming over Tulsa, UCLA over Stanford. STILL STANDS BATON ROUGE. La.-(NEA)- iteve Van Buren's season rushing nark of 1,007 yards, set in 1943, ;till stands as a Louisiana State •ecord. LITTLE SPORT By Routon Columbia Club West Virginia Heavy Choice Extends Skein Against William And Mary In Touch Play HEADE SCHOOL LFAGUE (Northern Division) W. L. W. L Columbia St. . 6 0 Centre SI 1 4 Gephart 4 2 Mount Royal . 1 .5 West Side .... 2 3 • .MEN'S REC LEAGUE W. L. . W. L. •ark Place ... 5 2 Bill's Amoco . 2 4 lap. Bowling . 5 2 Post Play 2 4 Clowns < '1 Cresap. Gull . I 3 Hurricanes ....4.3 V. F. W 1 4 Defending • champion Columbia Street ran its unbeaten skein to six in the Northern Division of the City Rec Grade School Touch Football League with a 14-12 win over Gep- lart yesterday. A safety in the final period provided the winning margin and boosted Columbia Street's lead to a pair of games over the losers. Al Kaplon returned an intercepted pass 24 yards for Columbia's 'irst score. Gephart tied the score at 6-6 -in the second period when Charley Cross passed six yards to Wellington Donahue. Early in the :hird quarter, Gephart took the ead when Cross snared Allison's pass for the score but later in the ;ame period .Kaplon's pass to Petprs that covered 42 yards knot- led the count at 12-12. Columbia Street-crushed Centre Street on Tuesday by the score of 54-0 in a game in which Al Kaplon scored five touchdowns: Punks Beat-Vets Paced by Ronnie Cage who scored two touchdowns on 35-yard runs, the Park Punks defeated the V.F.W. yesterday by the score of 18-10 at Penn Avenue Field and ied Capital Bowling Alleys for :irst place in the Men's Division. George "Brindle" Long accounted for the Punks other touchdown on a pass from Schoenadel that as good for 16 yards. Outstanding on defense were Joe Qallen of the Vets and Long of .he Punks. .The defeat dropped .he V.F.W. team into last place. Goofers Unbeaten The Goofers kept their record unblemished in the High School "B" Division by chalking up their third victory yesterday al the expense of Centre Street at Constitution 'ark. The score was 24-6. Passes produced al! five touchdowns scored in the contest. Moreland tossed to Henry for five yards and to Shriver for 12 yards. Shriver hit Moreland with six-pard pass and another heave to Beck was good for 28 yards. An 18-yard pass ploy, Hager to Shuck, netted Centre Street its score in the final period. GRADE SCHOOL By The Associated Press With the 1955 football season nearly a month old, four teams in the Southern Conference still are without a victory. And though all four are in action tomorrow, the odds are that three,' at least, still will be winless c'oine Sunday morning. The unfortunate four who've had no luck at all, in order of luckless- ness, are Furman (0-4), VMI (0-4), William and Mary (0-3) and Washington and Lee '0-1). Furman would appear to have the best chance of them all to gain its first triumph in Saturday action. The Hurricane, though, by no means is a sure thing in its contest against' The Citadel's up- and-coming Bulldogs (2-1) at Charleston tomorrow night. VMI meets Virginia at Chariot tesviile and though Virginia also has failed to win a game—the Cavaliers are 0-3—VMI once more will be the underdog. William and Mary, after falling before Navy, Virginia Tech and Duke, completes its circuit of the area'"murders' row" by traveling to West Virginia to meet the 10th- ranked Mountaineers of Coach Art "Pappy" Lewis. West Virginia (3-0) is a prohibitive favorite. Washington and Lee visits Davidson (2-1) with Coach Bill Chip- .ey's amateur Generals- rated a couple of touchdowns' inferior to the Wildcats. H.has been 13 years since Davidson whipped WiL, and •his is the year Coach Bill Dole ihinks the Cats .will break the dismal streak, despite last week's disappointing 16-7 loss to Presbyterian. . Other games involving conference clubs tomorrow find Virginia Tech (3-1 over-all) entertaining Richmond (2-2) and George Wash- ngton (2-1) at non-conference Pennsylvania. The accent will be on youth in the Furman-Citadel tiff tomorrow. Furman Coach Homer Hobbs yes- :erday named six freshmen—quarterback Kay Bryant, halfback Charley Moore, tackle Don Mar- ;ofski, guards Ronnie Brown and Gene Head and center Jim Walton—to start for the Hurricane. At least that many probably will man starting berths for Coach John Street Geph.rt ............... « Touchdowns fcartA by A. Kaplon, Peters (Columbia St.); Donahue, Cross Gephart}. Safety — Columbia Street- ColnmbU Street ....... 2* Centre Stnet .......... 0 Touchdowns scored by A. Kaplon 5, Stratton 3, D. Shook (Columbia Street), MEN'S REC Go.fers ............... 6 8 « S-I4 entrt Street ......... (1 « (I 6- 6 Touchdowns scored by Henry, Schnver, Moreland and Beck (Coolers); Shuck .Centre Street). HIGH SCHOOL 'B' .rV Fonts ........... « » ,'. r. W ............... 0 0 Touchdowns scored by Caje Park Punks). (Cresaptown - Post Playground game postponed on account of rain). Tha University of North Dakota has had 19 head football coaches during 59 seasons the' sport has :en played at the school. _ 0-0 Long FACTORY DEMONSTRATION ALL DAY-SATURDAY '5.00 TRADE-IN FOR YOUR OLD ELECTRIC SHAVER ON THIS ' MODERN 10 DAY FREE TRIAL JEWELRY DEPARTMENT LBttNJTCIN 9-11 N.C€NTR£ /T I w^l Sauer's Bulldogs, who have been Harris were concentrating on defenses against Furman's air attack. The.Citadel worked out under the lights last night, giving emphasis to new defenses and a new spread pattern on offense. League action on the Club alleys. High set leaders were Kate Buckalew, 319 and Bill Reitmeier, 465, Zombies; Mary Meyers, 457 and Otis Metz, 448, Martinis; Emma Stemp, 354 and James Coleman, 426, Hi-Balls; Ann Coleman, 390 and Carl Redinger, 446, Red Devils. • WVU QUEEN—A pretty young junior was chosen by West Virginia University students to rule over -their homecoming celebration .tomorrow at Morgantown. She is Miss Kristina Svensson of Nykoping,.Sweden, who will receive her crown from Gov. William C. Marland at halftime ceremonies during the West Virginia-William and Mary football game. Miss Svensson. who has been in'this country four years, represents Delta Gamma sorority. (AP PHOTO) Dodgers Acquire Seven Farmhands NEW YORK-QNSl-The^world champion Brooklyn Dodgers announced today they have acquired the contracts of seven of their minor league players for the 1956 eason. First baseman Jim Gentile, out fielder Bob Wilson and pitcher Bill fackie Denies Jerra Naileid lini On Steal By The Associated Press A late-sprouting ' World [ Series ubarb has popped up between ackie Robinson and Frank Kel- rt—who until last Monday were ammales on the world champion rooklyn Dodgers. [ Kellert, dealt to the Chicago ubs by the Brooks, told sports litor John Cronley of the Okla-. ima City Daily Oklahoman that obinson should have been called ul when Jackie stole home in the irst game of the series, T'aint so, according to Robinson. The decision was right," said ackie. "I was safe and pictures rove it. But it wasn't vita! to the ame." The Yanks won it 6-5. Jack added: "Kellert is entitled his opinion, but this rehashing asts a reflection on umpire Bill ummers, who umpired a wonder- 1 series." Kellert, at bat when Robinson ade his dash, said he cloaked e play by standing in tight at e plate, making .New York catch- r Yogi Berra reach across the ate to make the tag. Kddie Lopat, long the "junk an" who helped the Yankees.to cnnants and world championships as been given his unconditional elease by the Baltimore Orioles. Lopat was sold to the Orioles by e Yanks for a reported §10,000 uly 30. The 30-year-old left-hand• was 3-4 for the seventh-place rds. His best year was 1951 !ien he was 21-9 with the world lampion Yankees. brought up from the International Zombies, Hi-Balls Score Bowling Wins Zombies trimmed Martinis and Hi-Balls downed Red Devils in Bowman's .Addition Mixed Bowling hit 28 homers and. drove in 109 Montreal in League. Shortslop Jasper Spears and catcher Mike Napoli were acquired from St. Paul in the American Association and outfielder Dick Williams and third baseman Dick Gray were brought up from Fort Worth in the Texas League. Brooklyn gave cash, first baseman Norm Larker and catcher Joe Pignatalo to Montreal. Gentile runs last season for Mobile in the Southern Association while Harris pitched for Fort Worth. In the St. Paul transaction-, the Dodgers gave the Saints catcher Dixie Howell and pitcher Joe Landrum. The Fort Worth club was given cash and pitcher Bob Millikin. Eddie Joost, another veteran, so has been given his uncondi- onal release. The 39-yeaf-bld in- elder, signed as a free agent by e Boston Red Sox last spring, anaged the Philadelphia/.-A's in ights Last Night By The Associated Presi LOS ANGELES — Flojd PatterBOU. ITS, rooklyn, knocked out Cal Brad, 174V4, i Angeles, 1. DALLAS — Armani! 'Savote, 135, Mon- il, outpointed Jackie Blair, 133, ftal- ,, 10. PHILADELPHIA — Jimmy De Cerlo, 1, Norristowtt, Pa., outpointed Jay An- rson, 151. Philadelphia, 8. 0 HUNTING or TRESPASSING On Arch Russell Farnv'near ' Barton. Adv. Oct. N-T 12,13,14. Men's WORK SHOES S» our large itock. if you .Wiar i to 14 In widlh, B !o EEEc, wo. can fit you. Prkit C4-QC «o,l ai low as »t.;»3 Mcn'i Moteilcin, Whipcord and Corduroy WORK PANTS $3.95 to $5.95 Min'i Wolvtrina Pigikin, Horiihidn WORK GLOVES $1.98 and $2.98 THE HUB ARMY-NAVY SALES CO. 19 N. C«nlr» Str««t This early 19tii Century map shows Indiana about the time it entered UK Union—on Dec. 11, 1834. SfUft asiIndiana was the 19 th State admitted to the Union... Seagrams 7 Carom I is American whiskey at its finest Indiana is famous as one of Amcrica'« great wtiiskcy ' * producing stale*. So it ahnmt goes withowt Mying th*t ,, : j SEACKAM'S 7 CKOVTN is by f« Indisna'f Iwgt* selling '? whiskey. For wherercr people re»Uy appreciate the fine** "^ whmltey flavor. 7 C8OWN i« mre to owmU «H other bruxfa. . and beSlUt . Seigram-Distillers Company, New York City. Blended Whiskey. 86.8 Proof. 65% Grata Nratral SpMh.

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