Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 18, 1955 · Page 17
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 17

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Tuesday, October 18, 1955
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Page 17
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.PA^.4600 for • WANT AD Taker EVENING/TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., TUESDAY, OCTOBER SEVENTEEN, VaJfe^Seeking Spar Kif iltSyaigiit In - ' WMISOCCEK LKACUK . . . W. L. T. vaiiey :...;.. 4 a o ; .'o , Brllc*' V.i:J..-.:..-,•'2'. I .0' HI/'Blvife. ./..!.! ••• 1 ••!• . FllnlMone ;... 1• 3 0 Belli...-...••• » •».• 1 . Valley High's undefeated bootcrs •launch, fhe second half in the West- 'erri Maryland. Intel-scholastic Soc•. •' cer'League'this afternoon by meet' ing,Ml. Savage, in Delmold-while Beall of Frostburg invades Fjint- ; stone.. Both games' were to start at 3:30. : \-M-A Valley,. chamjiloiv.the. past two seasons, has;'lbs{Vih the last 18 games oyeipv'ihe/tliree-year span. Ml. Savage is in third, j-iacc in the circuit»,with' : one 'win, two losses and ! a tie'.-:'.. '•.;'. • ."'. . • The Indians won their.f irst' ganie •.v ycstefday.;.; by /. nipping'. 'Fliiitstorie, ,V:l : ol, ohj.tfi'e" Ag'giesVfie'ld,"the con- ,ytest originally being scheduled last viFrjdfy but postponed because of ; ••• Be'ail is -still'- searching for it first.,win.Iri.-three/games while'to ''day's : opponent,-.Flintstone, ha, lln;ee;losse!5iwhile'.'winning once.. In',''yes|c'nia'X'5; .contest, Tomm; Stevens scored' ph. 'a corner kic from'; Tommy; Biririjngham for th onlyV.tklly' in;.Uje™second'"period Roy- 1 Hilt/;. Bill '.Burkelt and Sev ens sparkled for the \vinners whili .Ken Lough. Te'd :R6binettc am John'Haines paced the Aggies. OiilrW .By TONY'fcALL! ' NEW YORK— '(INS)— It was jtist'a bisr:game unti underdog Michigan State made good a year-old threat tt "beat the pants off" ; undefeated', untied and unacored- upon Notre Dame. Then ' it became college foot- FOI. Mi. Si.v«jf (f) Gail Bob Burkett .... RB Holt ;. LB Hlnklc ; HUB Bill Burkett.;,.; CHB Clauioh LHB Flcecl* OR Whltehcad 'IB' Stevcm Ftlnfttont (o Mauz .,"*,...•... Doll ,'.'.V;."R. Man , Ted Rflbli Hoffma ..... A. Bcnnc Shlpwa ....;.,.. BORE It Harden '. Alllso OL, Hulf :..; Halne Score by periods: MT, SAVAGE / 0 1*0 O~ FLINTSTONT: ... o o• o o~ v Field E0»l icorfd by SUveni (ML Sa Substitute!: Mt> Savaj*— Blrmln'fihtm Dichl. OltlcliU—Arnone and Warnlck. Max Elbiii / (Continued from Page 15) berland, Md., also appointed mem bers of a special committee to mee .with the Maryland State Go! Association on. next year's Mary land Open. They were John Bass Clifton Park: Frank Invernezr and Ralph Beach, of Suburban. Eddie Gracfe was named pub licity 'chairman: Mel Shorcy, na lional seniors, committeeman, an Jimmy .Flaftery^ F.orest Park Gol Hub',' was named dub professions of Ihc year for the district. Named as delegates lo Ihc lional convention in Atlantic C in December -were-. Carroll Mac Master, Woodholme, Baltimore -Elbin and Houghton, JOE MOTOR|STS< **^^™ FRIEND, Inc. 173 Baltimore Street. Jusf Received/ Complete Selection. HUNTING SUPPLIES : LOWEST PRICES! ball's Game of the Week,in the eyes of International News Service's panel of experts., The INE panel also singled out these other "Best of the Week" performances: Player of the Week — George Welsh, Navy quarterback. . - : Coach of the Week-Ralph' Jordan/Auburn. "•' '. ••• • Play of the Week — Michigan wingback Tony Branoff's recovery of : his fumble in his own end zone and punt on the dead run which saved the day for trie nation's No. 1 team against Northwestern. Here's the evidence considered by. the panel composed of Shrine East-West .game ' scouts Bernie Bierman.- Andy Kerr and Francis J. • Powers: . sportscaster 'Harry Wismer,- INS; columnist Bob Con- ;idine and INS sports -editor John Barrington: •?''.',•• Gime of The ; Week . Michigan State," a one-touchdown underdog for the -nationally-televised contest, proved that coach Hugh Daugherty is a fair prophet jy' handing Notre Dame -its first licking in 12 games dating back to last October. . • -.-..: --. -. Daugherty warned the Irish last year, after his team was nosed out, 20 lo 19, that "We'll beat your pants off next year." Gerry Pla- miti's. wrfo missed the two. conversions that cost the Spartans that game,' proved a .real thorn this year by piling over for one touchdown, recovering a fumble that set up another TD and kicking vo Gator Bowl victories but in al.' hat time he was unable to come p with a winning formula againsl eorgia .Tech...the Rambling /recks smeared his teams for. 11C oints over the five-year period tc nly three, touchdowns for Auburn. Last:week Jordan mustered his irces and directed the Plainsmen j their first victory over Tech mce 1940. -The 14 to'-12 result ippled. the : Engineers out of the nbeaten ranks, and national prom- nence and left the unbeaten, once- ed Plainsmen heavily favored to •oil over their remaining confer- nce foes. Auburn whipped'Tech n the line, where Jordan had con- entrated his drills for 'a week. Play of The Week Northwestern, winless in three extra points. Halfback Clarence Peaks became the first person to cross the Notre Dame goal line this season when he punched over from the ten in the second period. Quarterback Earl Morrall,. whose brilliant signal-calling and passing kept the Irish defenses off balance all after noon, dove over from the one for the third score in the final period. Final score: 21 to 7. Player of Th« Week Welsh, the little quarterback from Coaldale, Pa., turned in passing performance never matched in the 75-year history of Navy football as he paced the undefeated Middies to a 34-lo-U triumph over Penn State. Welsh completed 15 of 20 at- (emptcd aerials for 285 yards when the Nitlany Lions stopped the Middies' ground attack. Welsh, who also intercepted an enemy pass completed two for touchdowns ant the others set up three more. All- American end Ronnie Beagle snared six of seven pitches to him It topped the previous best Navy performance of 219 yards .by Bob Zastrbw in IM9 and also went down as the best aerial show ever staged in the 46-year history of Stale's Beaver Field. Coach of The Wtek Ralph Jordan broke even first season as coach of Auburn in 1551 and then started tongues wagging by directing the Plainsmen lo only two wins in their ncxl ten games. He posted a winning season the next two years and -coached his Southeastern Conference eleven to LOOK FOR A LETTER FROM ItH bring you yonr only chance thii ymt to gat LIFE regularly at a special moneyiavihg rite! COMING TOMORROW -(NEA)- Better National Hockey NEW YORK Balanced, the League this winter hopes to break he most devastating hammerlock over fastened on a game by a professional team. That would be the Detroit Red Wings' seven-year reign as cham- lions. There's never been anything .ike it in pro sports. The Chicago Black Hawks and New York Rangers, patsies for a decade, are flexing their muscles, three arnes,. was trailing the' nation's 'o. 1 team by seven points in the rst quarter when the Wildcats japped Wingback Branoff in the nd zone for a safety. On.the first play of the last pe- precarious 7-to-2 advantage, iranoff went back into his . own though this is the ' nd.zone to' punt and fumbled the ass from center; ..'•••' He scooped up the loose ball as n, ran as far'to the right as DOS- ible and kicked the ball oh the sung forward, Marty Payelich. ead run. ; Northwestern safety man Oliver ,indborg moved in' toward the play •hen he saw Branoff trapped and Jie ball sailed in a low arc just ver his head, dropping dead on Jie Wildcat 28-yard'line. The dis- earte'ned''Cats were contained in le final 15 minutes and Michigan 'enl on to win, H to 2. ipckeyTeamg faking Aim At Detroit Reign By HARRY GRAVSON .' . NEA Sports 1 Editor a full run with the Montreal Can- adiens. The other contenders have )een strengthened by trades, come- jacks and recruits. In two or Hires years, the cir- eight clubs instead of six. Pittsburgh' has broken ground for un arena. The Cleveland Arena 'a& cohimodates 10,000. Wings Clipped / Detroit always faces.off like an uninspired outfit, so no one was iod,-with, his team still.nursing fooled when Jack Adams' squad dropped its,first.three.outings, al start the LllUUgll 11115 J» LIIC .YUIM &l<llt IIIC , „, Red Wings have made. The Red «««• !"«? Wings perennially pick up momentum. They retain the four old fee Northwestern tacklers closed standbys, Gordie Howe, Capl. Ted Lindsay, Red Kelly and the uri- Muim, Krause In Favor Open TVGridPolicy CHICAGO (INS)-Biggie Munn, athletic director at Michigan State University, and Moose Krause, who holds a • similar post at • Notre you see. Maurice Richard is in for Dame, are in full agreement when Baltimore Colts Battered For Contest With Redskins BALTIMORE (/P)-=-The battered Baltimore Colts, trying to patch together a lineup to send against Washington next Sunday; were excellent examples today of the bruising play you see in the National Football League. it comes to televising of football games. Krause's theory, however, goes much further. Both friendly rivals appeared at cuit will make more 'sense. By the weekly Chicago Quarterback (hen it should be composed of Club 'yesterday where they renewed their stand against the NCAA's present policy of restricted televi- -ion ' •. Favors 'Open Policy' Munn'said that he was for "an open" policy but one with controls. Krause commented: - \ each school should televise'it! Coach Weeb Ewbank said 14 of* lis 33 gladiators were injured. , Five of them were 'considered out of action for • .the conflict suffered a shoulder injury against the Green Bay Packers two weeks Orleans. ago and is on the injured reserve :ist; guard 'Joe Campanelia, also I SLUGGING DUEL NEW ORLEANS-tNEA)-Syra- OUl 01 aCUOU tui • U1U Lulling l,uav aim Ajuuiaiaua UMI", mw «' ~ - - .- •against Washington", these include the ,last colleges having boxing to 18 and that thereof frestaan defensive.end Gino Marchetti, who teams, .are slated to slug it out serves as the alternative toucan- during Sugar Bowl week in New celling remaining games because Freshmen May Save Dickinson .CARLISLE, Pa, UV-Dickjpson College, faced with .cancelling the remainder of • its football games this season, says it will instead ' use freshman players "for the^rest of-its schedule. ;: Athletic director David Fsven- son said yesterday injuries ha3 re- LtCjVI UIlLl£<m!b>—Ull^n/—w,J*w . , . - i *„ • ^n.tn^ cuse and Louisiana State, two of duced the original 26-man squad of a lack of manpower." injured in that game; . Don I restrictions. ' Every" red-bloode( American fan wants to see his own team plajv A school should arrange its television program exactly like radio shows are schedul- Joyce and Madison Nulter, who I had been replacing Marchetti, arid|| lineman Ray Berry. Limited Action Planned Joyce,.'Berry and Nutter got 11 theirs last Sunday when the Chi-1 defeat. • Ewbank said the other injured || may see only limited -action.. • These include Carl Taseff, all standout in /(he defensive back-1 field,' who .added a badly injured I S SAVE $ SAVE } • ' ' , - .' ; Steam Iron Walters Goes To Giants As lurling Coach NEW YORK (INS) - Bucky Vaitcrs is leaving the Milwaukee Jravcs to serve as pitching coach (the New York Giants. Succeeding Walters in the Braves »st will be Charlie Root, onetime Chicago Cubs star hurler, who is noving up from Milwaukee's Tolen club of the American Associa- on. Milwaukee also announced last ight that John Cooney, who had xen a coach for the past ' ears, was being released, xplanation was given for move. Wanted By Rlgncj The Giants announced last night luit the > 46-year-old former .pitch- ng ace will succeed Frank Sheilen- ack, who left with manager Leo Durocher at the close of the sea)n. When Durocher's successor. Bill ligoey, requested Walters as one f his coaches, the club contacted lilwaukce general manager John [uinn and requested permission to egotiate with Bucky. Quinn, • aware of Walters' desire o relocate in baseball closer to lis home in Philadelphia, granted •us release. Wai National League Ace Walters, who spent five years caching the Braves, first broke nto the majors as a third baseman n 1931. The Braves peddled him o the Boston Red Sox two years ater and the Philadelphia Phillies lot him in '34 and converted him nto a pitcher. • For the next ten years with the 'hils and Cincinnati, he was one if the National League aces. Three Adams, the Red Wings' head man for 28 years,' is the Branch Rickey of hockey—ho .sentiment. Terry Sawchuk led the NHL in shutouts last season ^with 12, ;won the Vezina trophy, which goes to the goalie permitting the fewest number of goals, in three of the last four campaigns. But Glenn Hall had come along, soj like Harry Lumley before'him, Sawctiuk was traded—to the Boston Bruins. Lumey currently is with the Toronto Maple Leafs. Lome Ferguson scored 20 goals ast season and was the Bruins' one scorer as they shut out Toronto the other night, 2-0. Uses Dur»cher Theory Defenseman Tom Horton is back with the Leafs on two good legs. Chicago hopes to move with four acquired from Detroit — Tough Cony Leswick, Glen Skov. Johnny WUs'on and Benny Woit. The •iawks have an experienced goalie n AI. Rollins and a remarkable recruit in 20-year-old Hank Ciesla, who was the junior scoring cham- lion. Dick Irvin. the coach obtain ed from Montreal, won't make mistakes. Phil Watson works _on the ol< Leo Durocher theory that nice guys don't win. Watson was quick with he needle and the Rangers broke n with two victories on the road. They hadn't done that since 1941, he last time the Blue Shirts fin- shed on top. The Rangers beat the Black Hawks, 7-4, which is more goals than they scored in any 'one of 70 games a year ago. Rangers Boast Punch Wally Hergesheimer returnee after breaking the same leg two years in succession. The Rangers lave more punch and are strongei at center ice with Bronco Horvath and Dave Creighton, both acquired from Detroit and furnishing addi tional evidence that '.he Red Wing: arc perfectly willing to share thi wealth. Horvath played with Edmonton of the Western League. The Amer ican League likes to feel that it Triple A, but there is some ques lion about it being any. faster than the Western, generally considers Double A. Regardless of classification hockey, the glittering body con wice he hurled the Reds to pennants. His series record was 2-2 and he made five All-Star teams >etore becoming manager of the Reds in '48. yfent into the Spartans', 'dressing the league. oom after the conest and gave the most inspiring, talk" he ever eard a coach give a team. "Even in defeat Leahy was gra- ious as was the entire Notre Dame earn and its-coaches," Munn said. Will Continue Series The one-time coach of the Spar- lans .who was named athletic di- eclor in 1954, declared that Michigan Slate"-will continue to meet Notre Dame on the gridiron is long as I'm at East Lansing." The Spartans whipped' the Irish, if seven attempts In their present tmes he won 20 games or more— t ac t game , requires only promotion compiling a 27-11 slate in '39 — and to follow American football as an attraction during the winlei months. Cup Challenge Round 5ci December Of '56 MELBOURNE— (INS)-The Australian Lawn Tennis Association announced today .that the Davisj Cup challenge round will be held Dec. 26-28 next year. The city in which the Aussies vill defend the cup won from the U. S. last August will be announced next January. GETTING OM BALL UNIVERSITY, Miss.—(NEA)— Mississippi tackle Billy Yelverton blocked two kicks in his. careei and both led to touchdowns. Szymanski. Alex Sandusky's ;atched .the game as his'guest, Westinght Reg. $17.95 NOW, $13.77 cuts 'and -u. When radio came into exis- foot to an old shoulder injury, and erice,. it was forecast that football linemen;_ Ken Jackson and Dick ould be ruined."•Munn called.Michigan State's i itionship with traditional oppon- ,it Notre Dame an "enviable one" nd praised former Irish, football oach Frank Leahy for his post- ame talk to the Spartans last Sat- rday. . quarterback George Shaw's chipped teeth and gashed chin can he I regarded as minor injuries and|| both are slated for service. Aluminum Reg. $6.98 Pitcher & Glass $£77 Set NOW The beating taken by the defen-II sive team seriously imperils what! Munn said that Leahy, who has been considered one of the|| 8 cu. ft Westinghouse Refrigerator finest aggregations of that sort in I Reg. $219.95 NOW... cries. Krause praised the Spartan quad which he said had "a better ffense and defense than we did." Replying to a question about he apparent lack of aggressiveness n the Notre Dame line, Krause aid, tongue in cheek: "Our line was supposed to be ough. It was so. tough that our wn backs had trouble moving arough it" Defense Reduced The core oi the defense,- "The lonisby Heads Clasi When Hitting .400 NEW YORK-«V-Whcn it conies o .400 hftters , Rogers Hornsby stands alone. Of the seven major eaguers who have hit above .400, lornsby is the only batter to achieve the feat three times. He did it in 1922 with .420 for the St. Louis Browns and in 1924 and 1925 with .424 and .403, respectively, for the St. Louis Cardinals. Ty Cobb and George Sis- !er hit above .400 twice. Ferocious five", is reduced to the I indestructible Tom Finin and Artie I Donovan with Joyce, Marchetti || and Campanelia out. Ewbank said he would use San-1 dusky, Art Spinney, George Preas I and George Radosevich at the de-1 fensive end spots. Sandusky and I Spinney have had experience in I that department in other years. I Preas, normally a guard, gave it I a try last week. Radosevich has|| positions but has been working best as offensive tackle. On the brighter side, halfbacks II Royce Womble and L. G. DuPr'e, I both of whom have Been highly I impressive, are.slated to come otf I the list of the lame and the halt I and engage in action Sunday as I the Colts defend the first place I tie they share, in the western divi-1 sion with Green Bay and Los An-|| geles. Washington has a 2-2 record in I the eastern division .of the league I against the 3-1 mark of the Colts.)] TOUGH TO BLANK NEW -YORK — (NEA) — The I G.E. 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