Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 17, 1955 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, October 17, 1955
Page 11
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Dial PA-2-4 600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD^ MONDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1955 ELEVEN' Pajaczkowski . . <F•'..•;..-. \_. r /( • ^ .' _ ..- , t Still Setting Scoring Pace ;. By The Associated Press Richmond's Frank Pajaczkow- ski. continues to lead the Southern Confei'erico football scoring derby. The Spiders' star fullback has 30 points. .. . ;••',' '..•;. . Halfback Bob Moss of Wesl Virginia's undefeated, untied and 10th the fourth straight . miserable week - end for 'Eastern football . . . Gate receipts are-off and „„ athletic associations are crying... Mountaineers is breathing But tears aren't confined to Hie down Pajaczkowski's neck with 30 business of f ices...0hio States Coach Woody Hayes says his boys points. Virginia Tech quarterback Leo Burke is in third with 24. Pajaczkowski 'scored Richmond's only touchdown Saturday, but it was a big one. The touchdown gave Richmond a 7-7 tie with • highly- favored Virginia Tech. • WVU Maintains Lead Moss crossed the goal line on a 24-yard dash for West Virginia's first. touchdown in the Mountain- cers' 39-13. decision over William and Mary. West Virginia's triumph left the Mountaineers in undisputed pos^ session .of first place in the-conference standings with a 3-0 record. ' • ..."' Highlights of other ganies? The Citadel 25. Furman 19 — The Citadel took a 13-0 lead in (lie second quarter, but Furnish came back tie the game.'With the count deadlocked at 19-19, Freshman .quarterback Bobby Schwarze hit end Jim Tyson on an 8-yard pass, and: Tyson ran all-the way to the 4 to set up the Bulldogs', winning touchdown. Generals Routed Ix?e 0 — quarterback Dick Belton of Davidson completed 10 of 13 passes, scored one touchdown himself and kicked four extra points. Virginia 20, Virginia Military 13; —It was the.fifth defeat without a Floods, lO-Man Team, Score FeaiureWeek's Oddities \. ..':'• . By WILL GRIMSLEy •' NEW-YORK, (fl 3 )—Monday's football wash, arid if there's anybody who doesn't, need 'one it's the Ivy League. 'The torrential,••flood-bringing rains which' poured over the Atlantic Coast and New England are marked Debits Cop Lead In Businessmen's were beaten by Duke on an illegal touchdown...He says movies show Duke halfback Bernie Blaney touched his knee to the ground two yards before.he went over for one of the'touchdowns which gave Duke a 20-14 victory.'..And Nojrc Dame's Coach Terry Brennan says the Irish once were caught with 10 men on the field,- instead of 11, because of an official's error in !he 21-7 loss to; Michigan State... The official told Brennan he had 12 men on. the' fieldi Brennan pulled one and then. counted...He was one short..."As it was it didn't matter," the-young Notre .Dame tutor said! "But it could haVe been costly;" With the departure of two pla- ioon football, the game is .producing more players of varied talents, ..Fullback Gerry Planutis of Michi;an State scored one touchdown against Notre Dame, set up a second and kicked three extra points. ..Dick Belton of Davidson threw two touchdown passes, 'scored another on a running play and made four place-kicks in the 54-0 riumph over Washington & Lee... Debits took over first place in the South Cumberland Businessmen's Mixed Bowling League by virtue i»f a 2-1 win over Profits. The leaders' record is 7-2. In other matches, Credits blanked Incomes, 3-0; Losses, whipped Liabilities, 2-1, and Expenses scored over Assets, 2-1. Leading team scorers were: Dorothy Ilillegas, 113-262, and Frank Wright, 163-397, Debits; Myrtle Manges, 105-29f, and Joe Divico, 143-343, Profits; Edith Rice, 122-324, and Charles Gaflitz, '145- rushi 379, Expenses; Mac Howdyshell, 95-249, and Tom Whalley, 142-352, Assets; Shirley Norton, 119-329. and Joe Lechliter, 130-358, Liabilities; Grace Garlitz, 97-273, and . Joe Evans, 164442, Losses; Mickey Clem, 145-308, and Charles Conn, 156-347, Credits; and Anna Mae Robertson, Incomes, 111-290. Tapping (Continued from Page 10) publicity director for the Cincinnati Gardens. . . . There is nothing to the report circulating in the area that West Virginia will meet Notre Deme in football in I960 , Davidson, 54,, Washington and Purdue's Lcn Dawson pitched victory, for VMI. Charlie Lavcry'sjby Coach Art (Pappy) 57-yard run and a 63-yard sustained unbeaten West Virginia... march that paid 'off with touch- :hrce touchdown passes, one on the 'inal play of the game, and made >ood on two conversions in the Boilermakers' dramatic 20-20 tie favored Iowa...But one-man shows apparently aren't tolerated Lewis ol ..The Mountaineers rang up six touchdowns in Irish are booked up until 1962, although the Mountaineers are still making efforts to add them to their schedule downs kept VMI in the game. The beating William &• Mary 39-13 and Keydcls were on the Virginia 5 when the game ended. — George Washington 25, Pennsylvania G — Mike Sommer paced George Washington's attack in an back on the beam at Wyoming. easy victory over the Quakers. G-W sophomore quarterback Ray Looney's 45-yar'd run was the day's longest touchdowns Schedule for the week: Saturday — George Washington at William and .Mary: Davidson at Virginia Military: Penn State at West Virginia; Presbyterian at The Citadel; Virginia Tech vs Virginia at Roanoke, Va.; Furman at Auburn: Southwestern (Tcnn.) at Washington and Lee. »Arcnro Only Cures "when He's On Horse NEW YORK—(N'EA)—A racing writer, reports that Eddie Arcaro, trgether with several other gentle- \Volv61"ill6S, was standing on the lawn near the finish line of Ihe steeple- each was by a different man. Bad news for headline writers- Cowboy Joe Mastrogiovanni is running 61 yards for one TD, pass ing 25 for another and kicking three extra points in the 23-19 triumph over Tulsa;..And Virginia also is confounding the sports desks with a 205-pound Sophomore from Iran named Jim Baklitiar, who accounted for a touchdown and two extra points in the 20-13 win over VMI...Well-known track stars had their day on the gridiron...Milt Campbell, Indiana's high hurdle champion, figured prominently in the Hoosiers' 14-7 verdict overVil. !anova...Mike Sommer, George Washington's 100-yard dash specialist, was instrumental in handing Pennsylvania -its 13th straight setback 25-6. course when a large, hand- su:nc colt was led out to praze. The jockey who rode Nashua to victory in the Belmont Futurity and Stakes. The Preakncss, Flamingo. (Continued from Page 10) lied to upset Ohio Slate, 20 to 14, with quarterback Sonny Jurgenscn ramming from the five with the winning touchdown in the last quarter. Arlington Classic, the match racel Conversions by fullback Joe with Swaps and nine other big ones remarked with a perfectly blanc countenance, "That's a real good looking horse. Who is he3" H was Nashua. Alidtllccoff, Litllor Leading In Golf Pols CHICAGO — (.Ti —When it comes to winning golf tournaments. Dr Cary Middlecoff and Gene Littler arc the first two pros to take foui the Crosby In vitational, St. Pctcrsburc Open Masters and Western Open for his first four. Littler took the Los Angeles Open, Phoenix Open, Tour naincnt of Champions at Las Vegas and the Insurance City Open. events this year. Middlecoff won Eiler Chevrolet 219 N. Mechanic St. PA 4-4400 ' Childress proved the difference as Auburn kayocd Georgia Tech, to 12. Southern Cal dropped Wisconsin out of the running Friday night, 33 to 21, and unbeaten West Virginia cracked the select circle by beating William t Map,'. 39 to 13. Four Big Ten teams figure to jostle the ratings this \vcekend. Minnesota gets a crack at the No. 1 team, Michigan, in the Gophers' back yard. UCLA hosts Iowa Friday nigllt, Michigan Stale receives a visil from Illinois and Notre Dame meets an old nemesis at Purdue. Three of the top ten figure in interscctional battles. Maryland journeys to New York to tackle surprising Syracuse, Duke enter tains Pitt and West Virginia hosts Penn State. Colorado is at Oklahoma, Navy at-Penn, Furman at Auburn and Southern Cal at California. A few other top games this \vt_ Baylor at Texas A&M, Marquette at Boston College, Holy Cross at Boston U, Colgate at Yale, Columbia at Army, Princeton at Cornell, Harvard at Dartmouth, Tulane ol Georgia, Florida State at Georgia Tech, .Indiana at Northwestern, SMU at Kansas, TCU at Miami. Ohio Stale at Wisconsin, Rico ai Texas. Stanford at Washington and North Carolina at Wake Forest. A total of 033.48-i tans turned oul last season for Eastern League baseball games, an increase of 74.246 over I!)54. Dutchmen Tie ForYouthLead CVO LKAGUE • W. L. Fel, SS. Pete Ic Paul 1 0 1 SI. Mnry'f 1 0 1 St. Palrlck't 0 1 0 Oxme Next Sundtr SI. Mary's is. SI. I'iUrlck'l Last year's champion St. Pat- •ick's of the Catholic Youth Foot-; ball League finds > itself in the cellar following yesterday's 27-0 ilanking by SS. Peter and Paul on Marydale Field. The loss was the second in as many starts for the rish while the Flying Dutchmen knotted St. Mary's.for the lead. SS. Peter and Paul punched over scores in every quarter with Mike 'irlie' accounting for two touchdowns, one on a 20-yard run and .he other on a one-yard plunge, jarry Burns tacked on a six-pointer from 40 yards out arid Carroll Wilt went 40 yards for a TD on a punt return. All three conversions were on runs by Burns. SS. Peter and Paul had three 'irst downs, rolled 'up 142 yards ling and completed two of four passes for a gain of 20 yards. The osers were credited with four first downs, 59 yards on ground plays, failed to complete three passes and had one aerial intercepted. , The Don't be surprised, though, if West Virginia and Notre Dame launch relations i the basketball court in the near future . . . These two schools met twice in baseball last year,; with West Virginia winning both games . . . . The current issue of The Sporting News, national baseball weekly, carries the story of the death'of Msgr. William E. Kelly, pointing out that the popular local priest was an intimate friend of many diamond personalities and attended 34 of the past 36 World Scries . . . What's this about ball control necessary to winning?. The University of Miami, the one from Ohio, beat Northwestern although having the ball for only 49 plays to 63 . . '. Later, Miami had only 42 plays against Xavjer's 63, but won 13 to 12. ... To combat the heat of October and November, Tulane plans to play its home games next year under, the lights of the Sugar Bowl in New- Orleans. Hagerstown, Bulldogs To Play This Evening Hagerslown High and Marlins- >urg will meet this evening at Mar- linsburg in their football game which was postponed from Friday jecause of rain. The Hubs will play Fort Hill hera Friday while Allegany is at Martinsburg ame evening. TOURNEY HALF FILLED ROCHESTER, N. Y.-(NEA) The 1956 American Bowling Con- press Tournament is nearly half filled already, The 79-day event in Rochester, March 3-May 20, is scaled to 6,478 teams. Double header! St. Mary's and St. Patrick's will dash next Sunday at 2:30 p. m. at Marydale. \ SS."Peter i Pan! ...77:.. 7 B 7.7—2 St. Patrick's Odd 0—0 lUchriowns scored by Firlie 2i Burns, Wilt 3. SS Peter and Paul. Points after touchdowns scored by Burns 3, SS. Teier and Paul. LITTLE SPORT By Routon .••:» s [load, Rose wall Stay 'Amateurs' LOS ANGELES (INS)-Austral- an tennis stars Lewis Hoad and (en liosewall have decided to remain amateurs and have turned down promoter Jack Kramer's of- 'er to turn professional. When Kramer learned of the decision yesterday he bitterly asserted that the Aussie Davis Cuppers 'have decided to go on working for the Australian Lawn Tennis Association instead of going to work for me." He declared: "Don't say. they decided against turning pro. They can't be called amateurs now, can they?" Kramer now plans to put together a pro troupe that will include himself, Tony Trabert and, if he can get them, Pancho Gonzales and Australian pro Frank Sedgman. Baltimorean Wins [iisuraiice Tourney .With a low gross of 91, William H. Schmitt of Baltimore won the kickers handicap golf tourney at [he Cumberland Country Club yes- .erday in conjunction with the 19th annual convention of the Maryland Association of Insurance Agents. John F,. Geare of Cumberland was second with a gross 93 while irst kickers finished in the following order: 1—Don McFarland, Catonsville. 2—George Kasten- the dike, Baltimore. 3—Edgar Kendall, Cumberland. Campbell's Try At Record Fails As Boat Sinks LAS VEGAS (INS) — Donald Campbell's attempt to set a new world speedboat record with his jet-propelled Bluebird ended on ihe bottom of Lake Mead. ' The speedy craft sang in 30 feet of water yesterday afternoon after ;he 35-year-old Englishman, son of the late auto speed king, Sir Malcolm Campbell, fell far short of breaking the mark of 202.32 miles an hour ' he set in. England last summer. Swells created by passing boats some distance away made it necessary for Campbell to ease up on the throttle after he had reached a speed of only 160 miles an hour. He was using only a fourth of the jet engine's power at the time. The choppy water apparently opened a leak in one of the boat's floats. That lowered the boat's water line and water poured in through the engine's exhaust, only a few inches above the water line. The boat sank about 300 yards offshore as it was being towed to the mooring dock. Campbell scrambled to safety. . Mattingly, iMason Win Golf Crowns . For Movie Debut HOLLYWOOD IB-"Jersey Joe" Walcott, former world heavyweight boxing champion, reports to Columbia Pictures today for his movie debut in "The Harder They Fall." . First and third flight championships were decided yesterday in the men's fall golf tourney at the Cumberland Country Club. ~' Mattingly and Tucker Mason won titles. Mattingly whipped 'William Claus, 1 up on the 19th, in the first flight while Mason won George Bottorf, 6 and 5, in the third-night finals. Clifton Roby took the championship last week by rallying to defeat Russ Ponton. John Baggett moved to the finals of the second flight with a 1 on the . 18th victory over Rol Davis. / In the straight handicap tourney over the weekend, Dr. A. G. Sandhoff paced a field of 20 players with a' net 74-11—63. Those taking special prizes for par-three holes were: No. 1—Dr. A. G. Sandhoff. No. 12 —John Topper, Nos. 10 and 12— Orville W. Jackson and No, John Creegan. Sixteen have signed up for the match on the local course next Sunday against Martinsburg's Country Club. Tee-off time is 1 p.m. Waivers Asked On Ralph Kiner, Dente To Minors Ed land over four Van serv j c flight f. ibert been Reds Call Up Hurler. CINCINNATI, 0., (INS)—The Cincinnati Redlegs have called up southpaw pitcher Charles Rabe from their Columbia, S. C., club in the Class A Sally League. Rabe won 21 and lost seven for Columbia last season. CLEVELAND IB — The Cleve. .,. Indians brought their roster -•.: to its top limit of 44 today by.,,.,, acquiring a pitcher from San Diego ••'. another from Reading, three play« :> ers from their Tulsa farm club ano>" from Indianapolis. ,^ a 'e Because the Tribe has four ex- 'icetnen, it is allowed to carry, : our above the 40-player limit. ""• Waivers were asked on outfielif*" er. Ralph Kiner, who has arn° nouriced he is retiring. Veteran"' P utility infielder Sam Dente hat" assigned to Indianapolis. lu M The new minor leaguers put on--n the roster are: .„,,; Pitcher Cal McLish (17-14), vet»,",, eran Pacific Coast League right-,„[ bander. _ , Don Minnich (20-S), also a right : ( bander and the leading pitcher j'n._, the Eastern League last season. " From Tulsa: pitchers Dolan,'.^ (17-15) and Stan Pitula -! (14-7), 22-year-old Righthanders,"" and catcher Allen Jones, 24, **• From Indianapolis: outfielder Jo$"^ Caffie, with Syracuse last season;' ' catcher Lavern Grace; pitchers E8(,'". Gasque and Wilbur Striker. Strik- . er was with Reading in the paj^"' season. : 15— Nichols STOUT DEFENSE EAST LANSING, MJch.-fNEAJ. —The best defensive performanc^T in Michigan State history was,, against Pittsburgh in 1950. The ; Spartans held the Panthers to .'3,'^ minus 11 yards. Test After Test.. .Year After Year BLUE SUNOCO WINS AGAINST PREMIUM-PRICED GASOLINES Blue Sunoco Wins. In road tests supervised by U. S. Testing Company, Blue Sunoco gave more miles perdollar than premium-priced brands —matched them all in acceleration and over-all performance. Blue Sunoco Wins. At IndianapolisTrack, Blue Sunoco was tested against leading premium-priced brands. Once again, Blue Sunoco delivered more miles per dollar. Certified by Pittsburgh Testing Lab. Blue Sunoco Wins. 1,042 auto engineers reported. 95% of former premium user* said Blue Sunoco equals 'or excels premium-priced brands in over-all performance. .Audited by Certified Accountant*; AMtRICAN OIL COMPANY'S GREAT NEW MOTOR OIL FREE LAY AW AYS s^xssiSKas&SiS-»sas.-SKe& FREE .- m* SALE! Men's Suits '•'.W •GABARDINES (FLANNELS I SHEENS . • WORSTEDS I Voluei to $35 • Valu.i la S45 MEN'S TOPCOATS .GABS • TWEEDS • COVERTS 19.50-26.50 Sale! Men's Fall Hat! 2.95-4.95-5.95 SALE! Men's Pants REGULAR 6.95 Pants Pants HEAVY CORD MEN'S HUNTING MEN'S HUNTING A^OL Shirts 5,95 Coats 4.95 8,95 4.95 4.95 6.95 USE YOUR: FIRST NATIONAl CHARGE METRO—I CLOTHES CORnACTO. It MICH. DIAL PA 2-iOM :i And Now in 1955-Premium Octane Blue Sunoco BEATS TOP PREMIUM-PRICED BRANDS IN MILEAGE TESTS Still sells at regyky gas price Here'* proof that, city by city, state by state, New Blue Sunoco give* you MORE MILES PER DOLLAR than premium-priced brands CITY BottOB Buffalo Cincinnati Cleveland Detroit Hartford Indianapolii Miami' NwYctk Philadelphia Pitliburfh Wathinflon, D.C. wi c* HUE simoco Z2.0 22.2 22.6 22.0 22.5 22.7 22.4 21.8 22.4 22.7 22.4 22.7 ifn .LOU Mir 21.2 21.7 21.8 21.1 22.1 21.8, 21.7 21.2 21.8 22.0 21.8 21.9 HJ< DO nut sunoco 96.1 76.8 81.0 78.9 70.1 84.4 102.3 75.4 6S.5 84.4 83.3 78.S HOW TESTS WERE MADE: Co pj«i of • premium-pricwl fiio of 12 citlei w«r« road tinted Sunoco in can including hif hi • popular priced make*. Blun ^ only won in milei per (tailor outitrlpned them all In mill • r« r LUI Olbt 81.9 67.3 70.6 68.3 63.0 72.9 .87.1 66.5 72.9 73.6 71.7 66.6 ILUt SUNOCO AhiuiK • •Jt< HT CMUr 17.3% 14.1% 14.7% 15.5% ' 11.3% 15.8% 17.5% 13.4% 18.7% 14.7% 16.2% 17.9% • M It UCK CITV mbinod aam- ints in tach •' . ' afainat Bill* latprictdand Sunoco not • but alao far HI per dollar. • ••«.'•. ... ' . FALL 1955 GIVES MORE MILES PER GALLON! UP i: ,J T018.7% MORE MILES PER DOLLAR ^ Ready now for 1956 cars. ""• .. • • • v±" Recommended for the newest high- '"£ compression cars whose owners' ,.,, manuals specify a premium gas- .- oline. : • •. • ...... Higher octane, more knock-free power for every make of car. :" The finett gatoline we've ever produced Blue Sunoco Wins Again This Year. In latest mileage teiti *f ainit the leading premium-priced gaiolinet, Blue Sunoco delivered more mile* per fallen — and g«v« up to 18.7% more milet per dollar. Again, Blue Sunoco beats the premiums and proves that it is America's Greatest Gasoline Value! \ HIGH-TEST... PREMIUM OCTANE AT REGULAR GAS PRICE

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