Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 17, 1955 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Monday, October 17, 1955
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Page 10
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TEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., ' MONDAY,. OCTOBElt 17. 1955 , Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Take* Upsets Topple Four From Top Ten Bill Hahn is hoping that the decisive 23-7 victory scored by his Port:-IUU High football team over previously unbeaten, untied and un- scored-on Handley Saturday at Winchester will put the Sentinels In a^good frame of mind for the bigi-battle here Friday against Hagerstown. ""A letdown afler our win of Saturday could prove dlsat- tr*i» in (lie Hagerstown Kgfjhe." the F° rl Hill mentor declared this morning. Hahn had nothing but praise for the play of his teani at Winchester The"'Sentinels trailed 7-3 at half time, but came back to crack the garni! wide open with three touch downs in the last two periods. A pleasant surprise was the play of the Fort Hill line. The Sentine forwards were outweighed, Hand ley's" line averaging 201 pounds but'fiianaged to tear holes in the Judges' defense for their backs It would be unfair, Hahn said, to single out anyone for particular pralsj. "This was a team vie lorjf.1' the Red Raider mentor as serial. "We didn't have a singlr plater who turned in a sub-pa: performance." The turning point of the game, as Hahn saw it, came early in the third quarter. Fort Hill kicked off, held the Judges, Ififli shook Cl«rence "Pooch" Lewis loose on a 70-yard punl return for a touchdown. Byron Valentine enabled "Pooch" to go all the way by throwing a key block. That TD marked the first tirm Haifdley's goal line had been cross ed, although earlier in the game Jim Crawford accounted for th first three points against Handley for the '65 season with a field goa from a difficult angle 19 yards out Apparently Fort ' Hill's touch down inspired the Sentinels, boll defensively and offensively, as they bottled up the Judges' attack from then on and scored twice more themselves to turn what had been a close game into a "mild rout." Fort Hill had been well scouted by Handley, and Hunter Maddex head coach of the Judges, told Hahn after the game that the Sen tinels had shown tremendous im provement. Hahn himself, although thoroughly pleased with the outcome', .wouldn't say. It . wif ' Fort Hill's best game'of toe season. "Our second half was excellent, but we. made some mistakes In the first two periods," (he Sentinel mentor declared. Against LaSallc, a game Fort Hill won by a lopsided 43-0 margin, the Sentinels were extremely .«lcrl, Hnhn pointed out. At any rate, it was a great vie lory and could easily serve as a tonic for the Sentinels in Friday's upcoming game. The local sta dium should be filled to capacity for that one. * 'Safely First' From a standpoint of scholastii football teams in the area, thi: past weekend was one of "safety first." There wasn't a single salely recorded in the first five weeks of the campaign, hot this past Friday found no less liian three occurring on as many fronts. The first at the Stadium cam in Keyser's 29-0 conquest o LaSalle. A bad pass from cente sailed over Mickey Bush's hea< and all the way out of the en zone. Bush recovered and kickcc but the punt was blocked. Th safety, however, had taken plac as soon as the ball went out th back of the end zone. At Frostburg. Beall scored two-pointer against Romney in th fourth quarter. Hoy Miner, Beall' 230-pound tackle, hit the Pioneer: Chuck Dusic behind the goal. And in the second period of a Potomac Valley Conference game, Moorcficld safeticd against Franklin when Rue! Martin tackled Richard Eye in the end zone. Bobby Cavanaugh, oldest offici in the area, who worked in tl Keyscr-LaSalle game, said 1 can't recall of that many safctii being scored in the area on on day. Sports Keg Residue An ailing shoulder that pains hi evcrytime he lifts his arm ove head to throw is preventing Cum beriand's Bob Kirtley from playi: football at the Military Acadcm .. . The ailment has baffled Arn physicians who are unable to d tcrmine the cause of pain, evi with the aid of X-rays . . . Tin know, however, that cverythii isn't the way it should be in Bol shoulder because they can he sort of a cracking, grating noi when lie moves his arm ovcrhea ... The former three-sport star Allegany High is in his scco year at West Point. . . . Charles "Brute" Kramer, former manag of Johnstown's War Memori; suffered a heart atlack at Cincl nail recently but Is expected recover. . . "Brute," who coir ' piled the 25-ycnr history of .t Middle Atlantic Baseball I-cngu Is business manager of the Cincl noil Mohawks, hockey tcnm ai (Continued on Page 11) Wolverines , Terps lold Second Georgia Tech, Badgers, TCU And Washington Dropped From Italings By TONY CALM NEW YORK—(INS)—Michigan heading a reshuffled list of col- e football powers for the fourth raight week for weathering a eekend wave of reversals which ished four teams, and almost a th, out of the "top ten." The Big Ten axiom that any am can lick any other in the nfcrence on any given Saturday early caught up with Hie Wolver- es but they managed to sneak st winless Northwestern 14 to 2, nd capture every first-place halt of the International News Scree panel of experts. Notre Dame, Georgia Tech, Wis- msin, Texas Christian and Wash' gton were ¥ not so fortunate. All ere defeated, and with the cx- eption of Notre Dame, were drop- ed from the grid ratings. The ish fell from third to eighth place. The new faces include Michigan ate, 21-to-7 conqueror of Notre ame in the' Game of the Week; uke, Auburn, Southern Cali- rnia and West Virginia. Maryland Second Here's the way they rank this eek behind Michigan; (2) Mary- nd, (3) Oklahoma, (4) UCLA, i) Navy, (6) Michigan State, (7) uke, (8) Notre Dame, (9) Auburn nd (10) a tie, Southern Cat and r est Virginia. The INS panel, which gave the Wolverines first place by eight oints, is composed of East-Wesl hrine game coaches and talent couls Biernie Bierman, Andy Kerr id Francis J. Powers: INS sports ditor John Harrington, INS orter-columnist Bob Considine anc jotball broadcaster Harry Wli- ler. Northwestern might have stagoc ic upset of the day but for a fatal ase of fumblitis. A Wildcat fumble n their 12 set up the first Mictii- an score by fullback Earl Johnson nd another bobble set up ard TD run by tailback Terry arr. Northwestern outplayed Michi- an most of the second half and eld the Wolves to five first downs nd 146 yards rushing all day. The trapped wingback Tonj ranoff in the end zone for a safc- y in the second quarter and al- lost repeated the trick in the lird. . . ; First Irish Setback The big attraction, however, was ichigan State's victory over pre- ously unbeaten, untied and un- ored upon Notre Dame before ,007 ringsidcrs at East Lansing nd a nationwide television audi- nce. The loss was (he first for vored Irish in 12 games, dating ack to Iheir 27-to-14 setback ainst Purdue last October. It as just a case of too much hard unning by Clarence Peaks, Gerd Planutis—who scored one TD nd set up another by recovering a mble—and Walt Kowalczyk and rilliant signal-calling by Earl [orrall. Maryland chalked up its fifth .raight win, 25 to 7, at Nortl arolina as halfback Ek Vcreb n for three touchdowns and pass d for a fourth. Oklahoma extended the nation's ingest winning streak to 23 bj utclassing Kansas. 44 to 6. Tom ly McDonald chalked up his sixtl nd seventh touchdowns of the ?ar. UCLA ran up three touchdowns n the first period and then had o fight desperately to pull out a 1-13 win over Stanford. Navy Continues Slreak Navy, had its unsullied goal line rossed while belting Penn Stale 4 to 14. While the Middies bottlec ,p Lenny Moore for only 37 yards iis lowest gain in two years George Welsh look to the air fo pass completions and 285 yards new Navy record. Duke, trailing by 14 points, ral (Continued on Page 11) KETURNS—\Ves Santce. now a Marine, makes an early return to indoor track when he runs the. mile in an Olympic Carnival in Madison Square Garden Thursday. First Half Closes [11 Soccer Circuit The first-half race in the West crn Maryland Interscholastic Soccer League winds up this afternoon vith Ml. Savage scheduled to play at Flintslonc. The game vashed out last Friday along will he Bruce of Westernport tilt a; Duke, Vereb Causing Stir In Conference By The Associated Press It's a good bet that Duke's undefeated Blue Devils will move into the nation's top 10 college loot- jail teams when tlic Associated 'ress ratings are announced lo- iwrow. Duke, lllh last week, caught fire n the second half Saturday and •ame from behind to whip Ohio State, 20-14. Ohio Stale was No. 14. t was the fourth victory of Ihe season for the Blue Devils, who icxt play host lo Pittsburgh. Also causing a stir in Atlantic Coast Conference football circles vas the work of halfback Ed Vercb who led undefeated Maryand to a 25-7 league victory ovei North Carolina. .He tied ACC records for most* touchdowns and most points in a single game when ie scored 18 points on three louch- downs. The 6-fool, 185-pound sen from Pitlsburgh, Pa., how shares those marks with Lloyd Caudle of Duke, Dreher, Gaskin of Clemson, Ronnie Waller ol Maryland and Bob Pascal ol 3uke. ACC records go back only three years, when the league was formec oy seven members of the ol( Southern Conference, who later admitted Virginia. Vcreb also is within 12 points of the ACC single-season scoring record of 54 points. shared b; Caudle, Pascal, Bernie Faloney o Maryland and Dick Bielski o Maryland. "It's easy lo score through tin holes that line of ours opens up,' said Vereb after last Saturday's triumph which left the Terrapin: with victories in all their fivi games, including two in the league Beall in Frostburg. The latler clash has been recarded for Thurs day, October 27. Tomorrow undefeated Valley wil be booting for its fifth victory by playing host to Ml. Savage while Jeall invades' Flintstone. The Jlack Knights have a 4-0 record vhile Ihe Aggies show ,nd a pair of losses. Beall has yel to win for three J ames, playing a 1-1 draw will ,11. Savage for its bcsl showing kuce is in the ruuncrup slot will wo'viclories and a 2-1 setback lo defending - champion Valley. Al :arnes start at 3:30 p.m. "hcvvics Grab Lead [n Hot-Rod Dux Loop ^Although losing to.DeSolas, 2-i ^lievrolels took a one-game lead the Hoi Hod Mixed Bowling ,eague. Dodges were blanked, 3-0 Fovds to fall inlo a 1 tie for econd place while Mercuries, nip- ied Plymoulhs, 2-1. Herlie Cullip paced scorers will] i 194-464 for DeSotas while olhei earn leaders were Harold Schaidt Chevrolcts, 124-3:11; Dorothj lolmes, Mercuries, 171-3DO; Frank Drake, Plymoutlis, 140-351; Bobby Benson, Fords, 160-385; Donald Layton, Dodges, 129-350. ngs: W. L. Chevrolcts — G 3 Plymnultis •ords .'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 5 4 Mercuries . Stand Dog-Eat-Dog Battles Mark Pro Grid Play NEW YORK—(INS)—The ' only- consistent thing bout the National Football League race is its inconsist ncy. They're still knocking each other off with no re- pect for class or tradition. Another dog-eal-dog batlle blaz- d over the weekend and when the moke lifted, only the Cleveland rowns had followed the script for le "experts." The .Browns lopped Washington, I lo 14, yesterday to move into a e with Pittsburgh for first place i the Eastern Conference. The leelers had gone ahead the night efore by upsetting Philadelphia, 3 lo 7, The Chicago Cardinals fell into Their next opponent is Syracuse which surprised with a 13-0 vie lory over Army. This week's schedule: t . Thursday — Clemson al Soul' Carolina. Salurday — Pittsburgh at Duke Maryland at Syracuse, North Car olina at Wake Forest, North Car olina Stale at Villanova, Virginia vs VPI at Roanoke, Va. HURRICANES, CLOWNS REPLAY 40 SECONDS Hurricanes and Clowns will re play (he last 40 seconds of Ihci Men's Rec Touch Football Lcagm game of last week this Thursday 6:15 p. m., at Pcnn Avenue Field The contest was ordered to b played over from that point b; Bob Pence, city rec director, be cause of protests by both teams The Hurricanes are leading, C-0 at that point. Two other tills in Ihe same lea have been rescheduled wit! Post Playground-llurricaiii conlest moved jp lo tomorrow 6:15 p. m., at Penn Avenue insteai of Thursday while Bill's Amoci and Cresaplown Gulf will clasl Thursday, 6:15 p. tvi., at Penn Ave nue instead of tomorrow. ,arscn Wins Singles, Defeated In Doubles MEXICO CITY, (INS*- -Art l.ar sen of San Lcandro, Calif., won .he men's singles title of the Pan American Tennis Championship vesterday but lost out in Ilic doubles. Larsen defeated Mario Llamas of Mexico. 6-4, 8-6, 10-12, 6-4, and then teamed up with Argentina's Enrique Morea only to lose lo Llamas and Gustavo Palafox of Mexico. 6-2, 6-3. 1-0. 6-2. Mciicndcz Named New Memphis GfU MEMPHIS, Tenn, wi - The nc\ general manager of the Memphi Chicks is Danny Mcnendez, form cr owner of the American Associa lion's Charleston club. Nat Buring, wealthy Memphi meat packer who bought the Chick Southern Association franchis from the Chicago White Sox, mad (lie announcement yesterday. CHIP OFF BLOCK? CAMDEN, N. J.—(NEA>—Cita- iion, which won a barrel of money for Calumet Farm, may have a hand in the Garden Slale Stakes, the world's richest, race lo be run, Oct. 29. Fabius, a son of Citation, is being groomed. MOTORISTS' FRIEND, Inc. 173 Baltimore Street Just Received! Complete Selection HUNTING SUPPLIES LOWEST PRICES! tie for second place by losing to reviously winless New York, K ) 0, in the rain and mud al the 'olo Grounds. Colts Clamed .'Jy Bears The Western Conference' race esolved itself inlo a three-way tie or first place with Baltimore, Los \ngeles and Green Bay conslilut- ng Ihe log jam'. The Chicago Bears, three-lime osers in as many weeks, proved a tumbling block for Baltimore, 38 o 10, and Ihe Rams failed to cap izc' by losing to 0 to 28. Green Bay San Francisco handed Dclroil'f •inless Western Conference cham- ions their fourth straight setback, 7 to 24. Both Ihe Rams and Lions losi heir lilerally in the last seconds f the game. Fred Cone's field goa vith 45 seconds to go earned the Backers their win. It was his third >f the game. Tobin Rote threw ouchdown.passes of eight, 16 and 7 yards for the Packers. A crowd of 51,438 fans hrough a downpour al Briggs Sla dium to watch the Lions roll to a 4-to-6 lead going inlo the fina period only lo lose the game. Tittle Tosses To ID Y. A. Tittle's passes, good for a otal of 316 yards, set up the firs 'D of the final period with Dick \toegle darting from the ten. Rex Barry intercepted a pass ant Johnston Cops Feature Race At Hagerstown Sherwood Johnston, of Green wich, Conn., winner of the "Cum berland Classic" al the sports-car •acing show at the Cumberland Airport in May, added Ihe Presi dent's Cup of the National Sports Car Races to his list oi lilies yes .erday with victory in the Hagers town feature. Johnston drove liis Jaguar D a an average speed of 87.9 miles per lour over the 100-mile course al the Fairchild Aircraft course. i a Verrari locally while averaging 07.9 MPlfto lake the Cumberland feature, a one-hour tesl. Second on Hie Fairchild Aircraft course was Phil' Hill, of Santa Monica, Calif., who had an average speed of 87.5 in a ferrari Monza. Bill Spear, the defending champion from Southporf, Conn., was third in a Maserati at 86 miles per hour. The 17-lap. 41-mile co-fealure, the Gov. McKcldin Purse for pro- duclion cars, was won by Paul O'Shea, Rye, N. Y., who drove Mercedes 300 SL al 76.5 miles per hour average speed. O'Shea was trailed by Charles Wallace, Bethesda, Md., in a gua'r XK140MC. at 76-2 MPH and by Dick Kessler, Flushing, N. Y.. in a Jaguar at 76.1 MPH. There were two accidents in the six-event card. Byron Roudabusch, Alexandria, Va., lost control and ripped into the pil area causing minor injuries to five persons. Allen Markelson. of New York, losl control of his Mercedes 300SL in Ihe final race and flipped over near the west side of. the infield. The car rolled over several times but Markelson was reported unhurt. itreaked 44 yards for the second Mi , o g avngc Fjgh|s core, What started out as fumble of he wet ball ended up in another ouchdown for the 49'ers when ^ttle scooped up the loose ball ind tossed it ten yards lo Joe 'erry for Ihe winning score. The Browns led Washington. 10 o 7, at halfiime with the margin >rovided by Lou Groza's 41-yard Sold goal. They iced it with two 'D's in the Ihird period, one on a ivc-yard pass,' Otto Graham to Ed Mndzelewski, and the other on Valt Michaels' interception and 25- 'ard run. A drenched gathering of 7.000 braved torrential, rains in New York to witness'the Giants' first vin in four tries. Ben Agajanian <icked a 28-yard field goal in the irst quarter and Frank Gifford loshed six yards for a Ihird-per- od touchdown. The Bears clicked off their highest point total since last October n drubbing the Colts. Rookie halfbacks Bobby ,Watkins and Rick Casares accounted for three of the ouciidowns, one of Casares' com ng on an 81-yard run. Quarterback George Blanda threw a 51- r ard TD pass to Gene Schroeder and kicked a 36-yard field goal and Bob Williams connected on a 37- Arlie Towne Tonight NEW YORK. (INS)—Sixth rank- ng middleweight "Milo Savage ol Salt Lake City meets Artie Towne of New York in tonight's national- y-tclevised iduMont) bout al St. Nicholas Arena. ' yard payoff strike ti. Bill McCoIl. Baltimore's rookie star Alan Ameche carried 15 times for 72 yards and the only louchdown. It's Vinti£i Duality Beer ...tnjojiU SPOERLS GARAGE SALES 20S N. Mechanic St, Cumberland, Md. SERVICE 28 N, George St. W**ttrn Maryland Distributing Co. JAMES F. HOWNINO R.oi 26-30 Nf.nh Gnorjt ,sir..l Cumkltldtid, Md, Pktn. PArkvl.w 2.1030 ...toys JOHN W. STOTLER 640 Shriver Ave., Cumberland Driver-Salesman Queen City Dairy YOURCAR NfflKMORE thanjust anti-freeze fief new, improved PEAK -(he modern anti-freeze! You gel your money's worth when you buy improved "Peak" .,. the anti-frccze thai has kept pace with {he modern car! Protection against frceze-ups is not enough! The cooling system in today's high compression engine also needs protection from rust and corrosion which can cause hot spots on cylinder walls, pre-ignition. power loss, and costly repair bills. New Peak* Anti-frcczc provides both unsurpassed freeze protection and unequalled rust prelection! Laboratory and road tests prove that "Peak" gives bctlpr protection against nut ami corrosion than any oilier national brand antifreeze . . . thanks to an exclusive rust-inhibitor combination developed-after five years of research. Tests also prove "Peak" gives complete all-winter freeze protection. It will noi evaporate or boil away; nor creep, seep, or Icpk from any water-tight cooling system. A special anti-foam agent is added to prevent overflow losses. This winter, get more than just freeze protection! Ask your serviceman for "Peak" ... the modern anti-frccze your car needs! l/wlnft APIODUCTOFCOMM^CIAlSrXVENlSCOItP, "When it comes to beer, I always buy Old Export. And for one good reason. I think the beer experts call it 'character.' I break it down another way, though. Taste, satis* faction, and dependability. It tastes the way 'real beer-should. It's refreshing and satis-* fying. And you can depend on it being real beer everytime. It's got everything." Right! Because you'll find everything it takes to make a great beer in Old Export; Skillful,patient brewing.No short-cuts—no substitutions. That's why so many of your friends are switching to Old Export. They enjoy real beer. We think you will, too. Try Old Export the next time you buy beer; You'll be an O.E. booster, too! ALL (ol), adj.—means everything. ALL-beer— means beer that has.everything it lakes to make it a real beer. Nothing left out or substituted for. Syn. Old Export.

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