Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 19, 1955 · Page 14
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 14

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Wednesday, October 19, 1955
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FOURTEEN EVENING TIMES,' CUMBEULAND, Ml)., WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD .Tiki . High school sports in general and the Frostburg Church Basketball League in particular had no better [riend than Clifford Fearer, one of the five persons killed in that tragic highway accident this morning in LaVale. -•- A star football lineman at Al- v $any High under Bert Harbcrt -In 1934, Cliff took up basketball Officiating and became one.of ~ihe best in the area. This, in spite of the fact that he was on ihe chubby side. Unsually agile for a man his Fjze, Cliff moved around the court with as much apparent ease as a whistle-tooting "Slim Jim." Coaches used to marvel at the manner in^vhich he maneuvered himself into;position to make his calls. No official'ever worked any harder at his job and because he was "Johnny on the spot" and called 'em as Ije saw 'em, his services were much in demand. Cliff quit the profession at the height of his career, but. he made f comeback two seasons ago. "I thought it would be easier," Fearer (old the writer, "because two officials work every game now whereas when I started one worke all of the games but the important ones." ' Afterwards he confessed that the comeback wasn't as easy ; as it looked. "You don't real- lie how much this game has 1 speeded up in the past few ,'. years until you gel back Into It," he declared. ' After moving to Frostburg, Cliff became greatly interested in sports there and the groundwork he laid was responsible .for the formation of the Church Basketball League in that town. Association with Cumberland's Sunday School cir cuit gave him the idea of trying to get the ball rolling 'in the Moun tain City. . . Cliff put in a lot of hours on his pet project, had a few ideas of his own on how it should be operated and after a lot of work the idea became a reality. He really should be known as the "Father of the Frostburg Church League." But. just getting the circuit started didn't satisfy Cliff. He spent the whole day on Saturday at the Beall High gym where the games were played, helped supervise the program and even refereed a number of contests. , Even then, lie'wasn't finished. He wanted to sec the youngsters in Frostburg. get the same amount of publicity as the boys who played in the Cumberland wheel, so Cliff spent several hours every Saturday evening sending the box- scores and wrileups of all of the games by way of teletype from the Times-News Frostburg office. Cliff also acted as "Ebbie" Finzel's "right-hand" man at Beall. He served as official timer for the Mountaineers' games and made himself available anytime that Finzel or football coach Ray Hull needed his services. Brooklyn Buries Sport . Brooklyn, home of baseball's be loved world champion "Bums," buried football today. ' Failing to win a game since heating CCNV five years ago, Brooklyn College decided to throw In the sponge yesterday • nd left Columbia and Wagner with the only two college grid fleams in this cify of over eight million. Jhe school's athletic council announced it was forced to quit the Thursday 1955 gridiron because of a series of injuries that all but decimated the pitifully thin squad. ^The Kingsmen, winless in last 29 starts, were beaten tiiis $Jason by Worcester Tech, 46 to 0, and by the National Aggies, 13 to $ When eight members of their the K-man squad were injured in the A'ggies game, they were forced to cancel last Saturday's game with IJorwich for lack of personnel. A! The school's action leaves »* Massachusetts Maritime, Ur.* sinus and 51 o n I c 1 a I r State V-Teachers with open dates. the fi 73 Nominated For Big Slakes Race At Laurel • "-'LAUREL, Md. W - Laurel Race Course announced today 73 two- year-olds have been nominated for its .$15,000 added Spalding Lowe Jenkins stakes on Nov. 15. Most of the country's leading stables have posted nominations, wilh .Main Chance Farm entering nine names. Among them is Bush- cr Fantasy, winner of the Worlc Playground Stakes al Atlantic City. *•; C. V. Whitney's four nominees .'Include Career Boy, winner of the U.S. Hotel and Grand .Uion stakes It Saratoga, and Head Man, win tier of the Sanford and second in Ihe recent Belmbnt Futurity. • ' nThe mile-arid-a-sixteenth test often turns up a late-develop t ing ju- Scnile who later becomes 'a. can <lldatc for three-year-old honors Slontneller's Saratoga-won the 1954 Jjdlllon. * Laurel starts Its fall meeting' Jet. 29. Smith Defends Title • • • . ^ .-• :.. . • .-•.-.Lightweight Tiff Set For Cincinnati Former Kiug Carter Slightly Favored To Regain Crown By HAROLD HARRISON' CINCINNATI un—Wallace (Bud) Smith, a young fellow who has yet to cash in financially on the fact he is lightweight boxing champion of the world, mokes his firsl defense of the crown " tonight against Jimmy Carter, a three- time holder of the title. Smith, a Cincinnatian, won the championship from Carter, a New Yorker, in a bout in Boston last June 29. The two sharp-punching Negroes will, go 15 rounds or less in the Cincinnati Garden. The bout at 9 p.m., EST, will be televised nationally. by ABC. Carter was rated.a slight betting favorite to become the first four- time champion in the division in history. He already is the first three-timer. Smith hasn't had a • fight since he won the championship. Both men expressed confidence. Smith insisted yesterday that Carter couldn't hurt him seriously. 'I took his best shots the last time and continued to go right after him,." he said. Carter said he was overconfident in the last bout and added, "He's tough. but not too tough in my book." ' " The Cincinnati Boxing Commission has waived its mandatory eight-count knockdown rule'for the fight and also said tonight's scrap would not be stopped because of cuts. Carter suffered face cuts in the last fight that required 20 stitches to close. ' Orange Coach Hides Dreams Of Terp Upset By The Associated Press Upsets are heady fare, but they don't make a football team. This is well known by Ben Schwartz- waldcr, coach of the Syracyse Orangemen, who meet Maryland of the Atlantic Coast Conference Saturday. Expecting Syracuse to upset Maryland—even though the New Yorkers turned the trick against Army last week—would be like expecting Johnny. -Vander Meer to Jitch a second consecutive no-hitler jack in 1938. Schwartzwalder may lave his dreams, but he's keeping them hidden. The Syracuse coach figures -his men will need to show much improvement to, down Maryland. He rates the Terps along with West Virginia as the nation's two top teams. Terps Dig Deep Maryland, meanwhile, is forced to make a show of its depth in the backfield. Plagued by injuries at fullback, Coach Jim Tatum is- preparing a second converted half- )ack—Phil Perlo—for the position. And ready to back up Perlo is still another erstwhile halfback, Dick Burgee. . Fast-rising Duke, now ranked fifth nationally in the Associated Press poll, could be doubly embarrassed by a defeat at the hands of unranked Pitt. Coming on the leels of complaints by Ohio State's -oach Woody Hayes about the validity of Duke's firsl touchdown last week, it could take starcli as.well as sleam out of Ihe Blue Devils. Carolina Plays Clemson A milder upset could come tomorrow, when South Carolina and Clemson play their annual Big game to start off the ACC schedule lor the week. Clemson is favored by seven points, bul the Tigers haven't won a game i'om South Carolina since 1948. The other conference game rates pretty much a lossup, wilh Wake Forest playing North' Carolina at the Deacons' homecoming. Wake Forest has been holding secrel praclices this week and .getting in plenty of hard work. N.X. State, battered in a' series of go-tos with southern teams, travels to Philadelphia in hopes of winning its first victory of the season against Villanova. Virginia, with one Old Dominion opponent down and one to go, plays Virginia Tech at Roanokc. Beall Wrestlers To Open Dec. 8 Bedford (Pa.) High's grapplers will be the opening opponent for Beall of Frostburg as the Mountaineers launch an eight-game card in Froslburg on Thursday, December 8. This will be the .fourth year of of wrestling for Ihe Mounlaineers who will be coached by Ray Hull. Hull inlroduccd Ihe sporl al Ihe Frosl- burg school. Home matches arc with Bedford, West Virginia School tor lire Blim' of Ttomncy, Somerset and Keyser while - Northwestern High of neai College Park, Keyser, Somerset year, and. University Iligh. of Morgantown, W. Va., will, be met away. The schedule: . Thuri., Dec, (-Hclttrd, horn*. I Thliri., tin, It—W«l Vm. SthciO] for Rllnd, bomi, ^ Well., Dec. 51— Northweilern, •*»)- Tt'jri,, Jin, H—Rommel, hfime, TnHrl,, Jan, IK—Krjm, KV«J, Thliri,, Jan, 2<— Snmmel, Bw*r. Thnrt.,- Feh. 2—Kej-lrr, hoinf. Thuri., Ftb, »— IIIIS, Mnlfinlft END OF THE TRAIL—Eyes glazed, Britain's Randy Turpin looks up from canvas through the legs of his conqueror as he is kayoed in the fourth round at London last night. Gordon Wallace, a relatively unknown Canadian light- heavyweight, dropped the former world middleweight champ three, times before finishing him off. The 27-year-old Turpin announced his retirement after fhe bout. (AP Photofa* via radio from London). Colt Owners Believe Title 5 Years Away BALTIMORE Ufi — Owners and coaches of the Baltimore Colts have no delusions of grandeur ahout their team's -3-1 record in the National Football League. : Three swallows don't make. a summer and three victories don't make a champion," is the way Carroll Rosenbloom. principal owner of the Colts, put it last night. "I still give ourselves fivi years," he added. "Nothing has changed. No one will take any profits out of the Colts until"wi have a champion." And Rosenbloom indicated he didn't think that. would be this year. Ewbank Satisfied Coach Weeb Ewbank shared his boss' lack of self-satisfaction. "We're still building," Ewbank said. "There are still loopholes we lave to fill as recent'in juries have proved." He said lie had been planning since last year to get off to a fast start this season and had concen- .rated his training on beating Chicago in the first game. Subsequent victories over De- roit and Green Bay were more or ess surprises to him, Ewbank said. Then came last Sunday's 38-lOj oss to -Chicago,in a rematch. . And next Sunday,.the Colts play! lost to the Washington Redskins inj an intercity rivalry that's always been rugged. . Sunday Game Sellout The Colts announced last night that 48,500 seats already have been sold for that game. Memorial Stadium here will be -able to take 52,600 including 2,000 temporary bleacher seats. ' • Rosenbloom, repealing his oft- stated stand about owners leaving profits in (lie club until they get a winner, told newsmen last night that would he his policy as long as he is in charge of the Colts. "I intend to be associated with :he Colts until they get a champion or'until'I know I can't produce one," Rosenbloom said. 4-0, at Lonaconing, the being the third for undefeated Valley in five 1955 wins. . It was also the 18th straight win for the Knights over a three- year span, Valley limiting WMI foes to two poinls this season while •e scoring 17 themselves. Valley scored all of its points in the first half, two of the tallie: -e being credited to Jack Duckworth, who now is tied with .teammate WMI SOCCER LEAGUE W. L. 1 Valley 5 , 0 I Bruce :.... 2 1 I Beall I. 2 : lit. Savase 1 .1 i Fllntstonc • 1 4-1 Games Next Tuesday Valley at Bruce; Beall at Mt. Sa- Jack Mongold for scoring honors in the circuit at five points each. Duckworth scored in the first period after taking a pass from Hubert "Cokie" Robertson. In the second^ quarter the Knights tallied three times. Duckworth passed to Ronnie Young for one goal, Metis booted the second and Duckworth scored the third on a pass from Sam Brooks. Frostburg's Beall crashed the win column for the-first lime this season by beating the Flintstone Aggies at Flintstone by the score of 3-1. Field goals by Fred Broad- waler, Dale Folk and Clayton Griffith in the first three periods iettled the issue. Flintslone's lone tally came on Kenny Lough's penalty goal in the final quarter. I'OB. RB LB RUB CUB LHB OR IR CF PVC Battle Set Tomorrow High school football gels ar early start this week with Circleville playing at Petersburg tomorrow afternoon instead of Friday in a Potomac Valley Conference bat:le. A leachers' meeling on Friday forced Ihe change in dale. The Indians have won twice in six starls while Petersburg has-yet .0 register a victory in five at- :empts. Coach Jesse Riggleman's Vikings batlled Southern -of Oakland to a 6-6 draw in the opener. In PVC play, Circlevifle stands at l-t with a win over West Virginia School for the Deaf of Romney,. 20-6, while dropping a lilt to Ridgeley. Petersburg has been beaten by Ridgeley, 47-0; Moorefield, 13-6. and Franklin, 6-0, along with Ihe deadlock against Southern for an 0-3-1 loop showing. In Ihe series between Ihe two clubs, Petersburg has taken five ol six meetings with the fray last season winding up in a 25-25 stalemate. Kiner Takes GM Job At San Diego SAN DIEGO, Calif. H) — Former National League slugger Ralph Kiner—his home run hitting days over—now must connect at the gate in his new job as genera! mi Ihe San Diego Pacific Coast League club. . Kiner, 32, yesterday signed a one-year contract as front-office boss of the Padres at a reported salary of $25,000. He promptly hired Ms old PittS' burgh teammate Bob Elliott, 39, lo be field manager for the second -. Elliolt piloted Hie Padres to second place in the standings in 1955. ' • Kiner, former National League l °P' home run king, finished his playing days with the Cleveland Indians this year. He was released >y'the Indln'ns 'to lake the San Dlcgn offtr from the club's new ways owner*, the. Wcslgatc• California Tuna Packing Co. Hard-Riding Valley Knights Gallop To Fifth Straight Win The hard-charging Black Knights'of Valley Hig continue to ride roughshod over . opposition in . th Western Maryland Intel-scholastic Soccer League. Yes terday, .Johnny Meyers' Knights trampled Mt: Savagi shutout lanutis Gets Back Of Week Irish Gam AT LONACONINO Valley (I) Mt. S»" f c <0) Moffatt Bob Burkett Steclc HlnWe Laudcr Hott Aletts Bill Burkett Johnson Clauson Brooks Hlceslc Robertson Whttehend Young .'--. Steven: Duckworth Bishields Mongold Harden I, Fazenbaker Birmingham Score by periods: VALLEY , MT. SAVAGE Field goals scored by Duckworth 2, Young, Metis (Vallry). Substitutes: Valtcy-Refber, Hobel, Am ruso, Munimert, Clark, Llewellyn, Kid dy, Foote. Mt. Savage-Huff, Dlehl. Thomas, Emcrtck. Officials—Arnone and Van Roby. AT FLINTSTONE Be.ll <S) J-'llntstnne (1 Carter Maui; Harbcl Doll ,L- Llewellyn Lough Zumpano H. Humbertson Tos. RB I.B mm CHE I,HB OR m :F I.L OL Sweetie Ted Kobtnette Flclgle D. Hoffi Stoops Mann Griffith Shipway Metz Boggs Fram Halnes F. Broad-water D. Bible Score by periods: BEALL 1 1 I 0-3 FL1NTSTONE 0 0 0 1-1 Field goals icored by F. Brondwater, Folk. Griffith (Deall). Penalty goal scored by Lough (Flintstone). Substitutes: Beall—Beeman,' Robeson, 34-7 Winebrenncr, Cobourn, Pelenbrirtk, Haw*"- Lewis, Thompson, Rodgers, Jor--James, Follt, Jones, Broadwati Gardner. Flintstone-rH. Allison, C. Huffman, H. Bennett. Officials—Stafford and Ralston. Doris Hart Becomes Pro MIAMI BEACH, Fla. Wl — The ranks of United Stales amateur tennis were further thinned today with the announcement that Doris Hart, the nation's No. 1 woman player, had turned professional. Miss Hart, an active amateur for 20 years and winner of all the world's major women's tennis lilies, will become a 'teaching pro I the Flamingo Hotel here. Just a week ago Tony Trabcrt, the men's amateur 'champion, turned professional at' Los Angeles. Miss Hart, who was considered sickly almost from birth, took up the game at Henderson Park in Miami at the'age of 10, after an operation. A hard-driving, fast-serving and net-forcing game carried her to the "While, I still-love'tennis, the strain of competing is getting'to j n little' too much," she told newsmen, "Besides, there are; al- the ycXmgcr players coming ip who have the fire you once iad," '• • By TED MEIER The Associated Press Fullback Gerry Planutis of Mic! an State, who plunged for th inning touchdown against Not ame last Saturday, was selecte e Associated Press back of tl ick today by a narrow marg yer Navy's George Welsh whos nvard passes crushed Pen ate. It was a contest between tw ds from the' anthracile region i stern Pennsylvania with Hazl n's Planutis topping Coaldale elsh. ' Savage Line Bucks A national television audienc w Planutis overpower the Kolr ame line wilh savage line bucks Ihe Spartans moved to the :nning TD in the third period. S fitting .for him" to buck oye r the : vital : points' because ped .out the biller memory c 54 when he failed to convc •ice and' the" Irish took a 20- clory. ' ' Where Planutis stayed on th •ound, Welsh look to the air e sparked Navy lo a 34-14 Iriump Penn State. The 22-year-o idshipman set the Nittany Lion azy with his flips. Altogether h impleted 15 of 20 passes for 2 irds, a Naval. Academy record. Engle Lauds Welsh Afterwards Coach Rip Engle enn Stale lermed Ihe Navy qua rback Ihe most accomplish^ isser in college football today. Planutis and Welsh were not th niy backs lo be nominated 1 ortswrilers and broadcasters e AP poll. Fullback Joe Childress of Aubui as praised for his work in A irn's 14-12 upset of Georgia Tec uarterback Sonny Jurgensen ukc, who tallied the winning T ;ainst Ohio State, was praise o, as was Don Watson, wl ored twice in Texas A&M's 19- psel over Texas Chrislian. Olhers nominated included M onald of Oklahoma; John Roai Southern Methodist; Frank Sa of Washington- State; Job Drums) Majors of Tennessee an m Arnett of Southern Californi ast Place Senators irst With Yankees NEW YORK—Wl-First in peai nd last in the American Leagi an old gag concerning the Was gton Senators. They finished la iis year for the seventh time ieir 55 years in the league. However, they are first in 11 earls of the New York Yankee merican League champions. The Yankees feel the Senato elped them get into the Wor erics. While the Yankees eir last four games wilh Was gton and'took the. season serie games to 6, runnerup Clevelan on only 9-and lost 13 against tl enators. Washington made its be lowing against the Indians. Wilson Hiwe. Co, M N Miihonli II Milni 411 Top Michigan Heavy Choice Over Gophers By DICK DUNKEL DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (Special) — For the second week n a row, Michigan's No. 1 foot- iall team draws a supposed breather which " hiight backfire. It seems to be that kind of a sea>n. • • Last Saturday it was "weak" and winless Northwestern which lushed the Wolverines hard before .he latter won,-14-2. • This Saturday it will be the Golden, if somewhat tarnished, Copiers, of Minnesota, who have had only one scccs's in four tries this season. By Power Index measurement, Michigan has proved itself :o be 43 points stronger, per game ;han Minnesota. But the game :will 30 played in Minneapolis and it's very doubtful whether the Wolverines can be that emphatic about it. No. 2 Michigan State, conqueror of Notre Dame, rates 26 poinls n'gher than .its Saturday guest, Illinois. , . . . At .the same time, No. 3 Oklahoma may have to face its^ toughest opponent of 1955, in Colorado. Rating difference—14 in favor of the Sooners. ' : No. 4 Maryland has a road date on Saturday with the Syracuse eleven.that surprised Army, 13-0, last weekend.. The Terps stand only nine points higher. Among other big games, the Jghtesl figures lo be Brown-Rhode fsland where there's no difference n rating. The most lopsided—Au,burn 58 over Furman. . The Power Index shows average difference in score relative to strength of opposition. Comparative ratings for the week-.end's games are shown below. Rating differences are given in parentheses. These differences reflect the actual record' and may not necessarily, be true forecasts of what's lo come. Wyant Holds Offense Lead In Southern RICHMOND, Va. un — Freddy Wyant, the southpaw quarterback who has guided West Virginia to 15 consecutive Southern Conference triumphs, continues to pace [he league in tolal offense,- but Davidson's Dick Belton is hard on lis heels. Wyant has totaled 410 yards in 'our games while 'Belton, a red- lot passer during the past weeks, is only 25 yards behind. The Davidson junior almost doubled his total offense bag with a 187-yard performance against Washington and Lee last Saturday while Wyant, playing HlUe more than half the game, gained only 78 yards against William and Mary. Showing the value of forward passes,' five of the top six players in total offense are pitching specialists. Only Richmond's Frank Pajaczkowski, who has picked up all his 322 yards on rushes, breaks the select group. Belton has two pet receivers- Tom Newton and Bill Gramley— who rank one, two in .pass receptions. Newton has captured 10, Gramley nine. The only new leader in this week's stalistics. is Virginia Tech's Bob .Wolfenden, who replaces W&M's Charlie Sidwell as the top punier. . • . Brothers Find Grid Reunion Unsociable IOWA CITY — (NBA) — When Iowa defeated Indiana, 20-6, the contest marked an unsociable reunion of the Karras family. Hoosier guard Ted Karras, 218- pound senior, ran into his kid brother, Alex, a 248-pound Hawkeye sophomore guard. "Alex-was just another opponent to me," Ted said afterward. "This is a football game, not the family dinner table." E-X-P-E-R-T LUBRICATION Over 20 Yeorj Experience With Ml Makes Of Can SATISFACTION GUARANTIED HOLLAND'S ESSO SERVICE BEDFORD AND MECHANIC STS. Dial PA 2-1110 It's good buiinitt le check your btitineti property for fire httiordi. It'i «ur butineii to write complete, lew coit fire Jniurente <evar«ft. See M. ,, ' 16 $: Liberty St. lit Floor ^ DIAL PA 4-0880 «•• licliigan, Maryland Pq$n$^ Nation In jfyotbaft Defense . .B/BOB'ilOOBINC' " ' \ ' Associated Press Sports Writer . ' , Defense is. kingJn'.co.llege football ;,this year-ithat'al hy Michigan and Maryland are setting the m'id-Octoberl ace. . - • • -. ' •'.'.: The Wolverines aiid the Terrapins top .the nation'^ •id giants by making their breaks ~~ ~~ '. ~~ Greenber's hile on defense and capitalizing n them. In its last three games, .Miclii- an has scored only one of eight uchdowns'on a long drive. Four the scores were set up by fume recoveries,' one by an intercept- pass and another by a blocked ck. The. six .usually were within yards of the .'enemy goal! • Michigan has forced .-four oppo nts lo : fumble 19 limes' and has covered oh 11 occasions. The olves have. intercepted ? eight asses and allowed only 12 com- Purchase Of Seals In '• . SAN FRANCISCO \W-The; deafc yj liank Greenberg, general matef ager of the Cleveland Indians,' tof my the San Francisco Seals'-Dase-i oall club appeared in the. bag. l»-'| day. "We have reached ,'a" .verbal 1 etions of .'the 46 aerials. launched agreement on Ihe ; sale.,".'''said j gaiiist'lheni. They:have yielded a Greenberg lasl night after cqnfcr : | ere two touchdowns. . . ring with Damon Miller, president? A harrowing 13-12 opener With of 'he Little. Corp., controlling the ! issouri convinced Maryland of Seals franchise in the. Pacific I .•*•'.- • • . .... ". Pnacf I.nnono ' , - 1 a e need' to make adjustments, ith revamped defenses the Terps on a bone-rattling 7-0 decision •er favored UCLA Sept.- 24. The key play of that'game came hen Maryland center Bob Pelle- ini slammed into UCLA'S Doug elers who was about to dive over e goal line, separated him .from e ball'and recovered on the Terp Maryland went on. to hold the ruins' vaunted ground game' to a inus 21 yards—ruining the slick 2LA reverses which had aver- jed nine yards a try in '54. Mary- nd's five game rushing defense •erage is 39.8 yards—best in the unlry. • . •' Of Maryland's 14 touchdowns, were launched by intercepted sses, one.by a blocked punt and nother by a bad pass from center Coast League. Miller who . struggled' <>'itK j slumping attendance and growing ' debts all last! season, .brokei-into I a big grin. '."I've gone over all the book|, ; | but there are • still people,,anil things 1 want lo fcnow-'b.efore ; | coming lo a definite decision)" Greenberg said. If all ("rns. out: as expected, Greenbor.s said 1 he. would make a press . conference.: announcement today. '• .. , ,,-.,,, .The offer made ; to Greenberg;; Miller said,- would .be a. S100.000.S deal. "Hank would have to assume a $50,000 bank note, pay off 530,000 slill owed, the Pacific- Coast, League, and purchase 100 per cent-of the common stock, which is. worth $20.000," Miller said. Greenberg said he would pro- an opponents,fourth down play tcct preferred stockholders in.the hich put the Terps in an advan- geous position. Unbeaten . Oklahpma, " ranked ird in the current AP poll, trav- ed only 34 and seven yards for Litlle Corp., organized two-years ago to keep San Francisco in-organized baseball. "I have no .intention, of freezing them out,"-: Greenberg said he expected to. •o touchdowns in its important be president of the Seals club, but •0 victory over Texas because pass thievery; And for the besl Ihrollle job of e young season, look at Navy's -0.victory over a fine Pill.team. le Middies held Pitt .j 59 rushing Cleveland," Greenberg said, ards, gave the quarterback time try only. one pass which was Lercepted and turned loose ends on Beagle and Earl Smith for | eir kick-blocking routine. Further proof that defenses are etting tougher lies in Ihe fact thai games have been played so far is season in which nt least one the teams was held scoreless, year ago at this stage the figure as K games. T csi Side Wins 8-6 ecision With Safely A safety enabled Ihe West Side nose out Centre Street. 8-C, in n ortherh Division Grade School ouch Football League game ves- rday. The safety came in Ihe third eriod alter Mike .Williams had osscd to Jimmy Stewart for n uchdown in the second quarter, enlre Slreet tallied in the final anza when Elwood Stewart ran yards. EST SIDE 0850-8 ENTRE STttEET .... 0 0 0 6-6 Touchdowns scored by J. Stfwart I'cst Side): E? Stewart (Centre Street). fety—West Side. Hunting Outfitien For Men and Boys Sea aur lorga stoik of Waterproof Duck Panti and Cooti. Alio the complete line of WOOLRICH Shirti, .Coali,. Breaches Plut the INSULATED HUNTING BOOT. THE HUB Army-Nary Sales Co. • 19 N. C.nlre Slr.el would remain in Cleveland, with the American League club. • "The importanl tiling is to- get' players. I think I could better serve the Seals by remaining in FUNERAL FLOWERS Our Specialty Arthur Bopp 1621 Bedford St. > PA 2-54141 For the Best Selection of USED CARS and TRUCKS ~ at Lowest Price* Sec Your Friendly Ford Dealer for over a Quarter Century" St. George , Motor Company; Corner S. Centre and Salem mow ROT is ideal tor LAWNS Many people. will save hundreds of dollars- this fall by planting, their own lawns which they hav* prepared -with ROTO r HOE. For ROTO-HOE. will thoroughly pr«- par* the toil for a new lawn easily, or till »n old'lawn for re-seeding. You <an uie your ROTO-HOE for these jobs this fill'-and then next spring you .can get the! new 20" ROTO-CUTTER attachment for only $34.50 •ddltional < «lind"yeu'-; will have the'finest rotaryUwn mower in America, at anywhere near'/* the price. This new moWer will trim up trt 3 A" from.trees,,ttirubt,,.-, waili, fences, will cut every grass blndo and weed and distribute th#;~ finely-chopped cuttings evenly. v . •...';, • •'V ,, ..'•'. v'-l. Come in . tod*y to /earn nwre a6ouf ROTO-HOE, * - l '"'• KOTO-CUTTER, «nrf th* of/ier low-cost ttttchmentt avaj'/aWe. . v . • ' ' 2S2 N. CENTRE ST. Dial PA 2-3040

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