Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 24, 1955 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

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Monday, October 24, 1955
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••:•, . TEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1955 .. DIM PA-2-4600 for » WANT AD T»k« ift Football's, Battlei Gets Much-Deserved Honor A much-deserved honor will be handed out next Saturday when Cliff Battles, one of the National Football League's all-time greats, is officially welcomed into the-gridiron Hall of Fame. The ceremony will take ptace between the halves of the game between West Virginia Wesleyan, Battles' alnia mater, and Davis, and Elkins College. Because he hailed from a small school, Cliff didn't get headlines that would have been his had he been "cutting grass" on the gridirons for a "name" college. However, after Cliff Battles' graduating in- to the pro rante, his name became something of a legend in the National Football League. -Cliff, who got his degree in 1931, led the league for two years in ground gaining, being a member of the 1937 world champion Redskins. That was the year the Redskins' franchise was transferred from Boston to Washington. ' \ Local fans, who watched the grid great live up to his name by giving professional opponents 'Battles" every time he took ttie field, recall that Cliff could barrel through an enemy line with the best of the power runners or step fancily across the turf with the cream of the league's broken-field' runners. But it was his outstanding feats at Wesleyan that earned him his selection to the- Hall . of Fame. Cliff hit his stride one season when he scored touchdowns on runs of 97, 88, 80, 73, 68, 66, 62, 57, 44 and 42 yards. Battles holds -the record in pro football for total .yards gained in one game — 215 yards in 16 attempts while playing for the New York Giants on October 8, 1933. Boston was the opposing team. Opinion differs as to the greatest players in the history of the National League, but in Frank Menke's New Sports Encyclopedia. Battles' name appears in the all-time backfield lineup. With him on that mythical quartet are Bronko Nagiirski, All-American from Minnesota; Dutch Clark, Chicago Bears, and Slingin' Sammy Baugh, the terrific quarterback- from the Washington Redskins. While at Wesleyan Battles set a college record by winning 15 varsity letters in five sports. He earned four letters in football, four in track, three in basketball, a like number in baseball and one in tennis. In 1950 Cliff was chosen by the West Virginia Sports Writers Association as one of the first five selected for the West Virginia Hall of Fame. His appointment to the football Hall of Fame was announced this past July. Among those' who played with Battles at Westeyan was Newt Anderson who later .coached at Buckhannon, W. Va. Anderson has been officiating in the Thanksgiving Day game between Fort Hill and Allegany High here for a number of years and will probably appear at the local stadium again this season on "Turkey Day." Death Stills Pending Pen Of 'Saki' Kean "By Edmund J. Kean; Jr." That's a name, according to those who knew him best which could have appeared frequently atop newspaper 01 magazine stories had he elected earlier to make writing his profession. "Saki," as he was affectionately known to his friends, had been preparing to enter the field of journalism. He attended Potomac Slate College last year and this past May was named news-edilor of The Pasquino, school newspaper, However his health began to fail about six months ago and '.'Saki' was unable to carry out.his chores. Yesterday, he died unexpectedly at the Victor Cullen Hospital, Sabillasville, where he had been admitted only a week before. Always of frail build. "Saki" made light of his physique in much the same manner as did Roscy Howswell, the late veteran baseball announcer of the Pittsburgh Pirates. His pals were always kidding him about his build, but E. J. never lacked a comeback, as a quick wit was one of his trade marks. "Saki" also could put his thoughts into writing—and in professional style. He had a knack for writing lyrics and composed hundreds, although he never tried to have any published. • He loved sports, having coached several independent basketball teams, and was a familiar figure around baseball and Softball games. In the Central YMCA-Jaycee cage tournament about, five years . ago, he took the Sports Shoppe team to the finals before losing out. Last year at Potomac State, "Saki" served as one of The Pasquino's editorial writers, but the originality he possessed can best be told by an incident of several • years ago when he attended Frostburg State Teachers College before entering military service. Members of his class had been required to submit a written review of a book they had read. Young Kean's was considered among Ihe best. The •professor was so intrigued by the manner in which "Saki". described the characters and action that slic asked permission lo read the book. "Saki" was unable to fill the request. There was no such book as the one he wrote about; he merely created it as he wrote Ihe "review." Tallies Four TDs To Edge Bob Fletcher )f Allegany foe the second straight week on- icr new face has jumped into the ad for the district high school otball individual scoring cham- onship. When West Virginia School for e Deaf of ftomney won ils first me since defeating Romney at e tag end of the 1951 campaign y walloping lit. Airy (Pa.) Deaf, -6, Saturday, quarterback Char- Buemi accounted for four ol c five touchdowns. The 24-point performance shoves ue'mi in front of Allegany's Bob etcher for first place. Halfback m Crawford of Fort Hill was in immand last week. Buemi, who has accounted for 1 but 21 of his club's 75 markers is a three-point edge over Fletch r with 54 points on nine TDs for ve games. His tallies last Satur ay were on runs of 11, four anc vo yards and a 23-yard pass from ohn Popovich.' Fletcher Stays Second Fletcher continued in the runner p slot and added nine points to s total with an 87-yard kickof eturn against Martinsburg Fridaj vening in addition to three place lent boots for four attempts. Tin amper back has seven TDs ii ve contests. Crawford, leader last week will 7 points, was able to get only twi xtra-point kicks in three tries a le Sentinels whipped Hagerstowr Vith his five six-pointers and tw> eld goals, the Sentinel halfbac! Iso has 13 placements for 4 narkers. Fletcher's output also zoome im into first place in the^city rac vith Crawford trailing and fullbac Don Hammersmith of Fort Hi hird. "The Hammer" cracke ver twice against Hagerstown fo is fifth-and sixth TDs while Alle any's Eddie Cecil added an 85 ard punt return scoring effort fo ourth place on 30 markers. 'With Ken Hartman making a f Ridgeley's points in the 13-7 wi ver Romney, the Hawks' handj nan jumped from tenth lo fourl ehind Crawford with 43 marker; 'he Ridgeley ace is tied with Key er's Hick Kephart for Hie mos lacement kicks, both having 16 a Ccpharl tacked on three in add' oibto a touchdown as Mooreficl beaten, 2t-7, Friday after Residua From T/ie Sports Keg . There is a good chance that two undefeated footbal teams will tangle at Fort Hill Stadium Friday night November 4 . .'. That's the day Allegany and Elkins His' are slated to tangle ... The Campers have won five game in as many starts, while Elkins owns a record of five.wins and two 13-13 tics . . . One of the deadlocks was with Morgantown, 14-7, conqueror of Fort Hill, and the other was with Fairmont East ... Elkins' latest victory was a 14-7 conquest of Fairmont West Friday night . . . Incidentally, Morgantown was knocked from the ranks of the undefeated Friday when it absorbed a 3412 shellacking al the hands of Wheeling . . . Mike Birmingham, senior center at Fairmont State College, is apparently finished playing football for the rest of the year...Mike received lorn ligaments in his right leg in the game against Davis and Elkins on September 24 and lias been on crutches for the past two weeks ... A former Allegany High star, Birmingham worked this past summer for director Bob Pence in the City Recreation Department. . . . Fairmont Slate, by the way, had a close call on Friday night, edging Salem, 7-0, on a 47-yard touchdown gallop by freshman fullback Herman Bell . . . The long run vas set up by Cumberland's Bob Andrews who gained 22 yards on three slraighl carries ... Another Cumbcrlander, Dick Rank, has been switched from halfback to quarterback nnd It was he who threw the pitchout that resulted In Bell's scoring sprint . . . Football teams sometimes arts aroused by tragedies and one of these may have helped Ohio Stale to its 26-16 upset victory- over Wisconsin . . . The night before Ihe gnmc Dick Hclslnskl, stnr Incklc of the Buckeyes' ROS.O Bowl (cum, wns hilled In an automobile accident . . . "Tho players had him on Iheir mind throughout .Hie game," said Coach Woody Hayes. .. Statistics Corner: Iowa piled up. more yardage and more first downs than UCLA yel lost a Friday night game to the Uclans 33-13 , . . Oklahoma now has won 24 straight and scored in its last 100 games. . . . Colgate's 7-0 triumph over Yale was ils first over the Ell in 40 years . . . Nebraska's 12-0 win over Missouri was the first since 1937. Savoy Takes Solo . Lead In Ladies Loop The tie for first place in tl Savoy Ladies Duckpin League wa broken when Savoy whipped Di nonds, 2-1, to lake uvcr sole po session. Cryslals moved closer the leaders by stopping Queen Cit 2-1, and Benders scored Ihe on shuloul of the evening by smollic ing Majesties, 3-0. Top scorers were: Helen 'sne Savoy, 176-495; Dorothy Holme Crystals, 185-418; Freda Shrou Queen City, 145-404; Jean Frnncl Diamonds, 162-379; Buclah PoMe 136, and Mildred Frankfort, 34 Benders; and Margaret Yantorn Majesties, 134-326. Champion Dick Nasli In Marlboro MG 'Race '.WASHINGTON, D. C. — Oil Nash, veteran ace sports car d vcr from AVnshingloii, will'be <! fending his championship stand!: ngnlnsl conlciidcrs Steve Spill and Nick Uydcr at the MG Natlo al Sports Car races nt Marlbo Raceway this coming Sunday. Last year's national chnmplo Rulph Durbln, of Detroit Mlchlgn Is also expected to bo on hand. oon. . Jim Webb of Keyser kep r his louchdown-a-game pace an anks fifth with 42 points on seve Ds for as many contests. Harol longold of Moorefield, early leac in the race, continued lo sli ack and is now seventh with hi ne successful point after boo gainst Keyser placing his seven ame total at 40 poinls, Ihe sam s Kephart. Harlman Leads In PVC Hartman also look over the leai irship in the Potomac Valley Con erence, his 13 points being si more than the 26 registered b Moorefield's Mongold. In loo action Hartman has three louc' downs, 11 extra points and a lie ;oal for five tilts. The Campers continued to si he pace in the team standings, th 27-14 triumph over Martinsbur ^riday evening giving the Blue an White a 5-0 record. Only two othe elevens in the three-state are lave yet to lose with Elkins shov ng a pair of draws in seven start Northern of Accident is 2-0-1 thu ir." • • The Campers and Tigers wi meet in the Stadium, Friday, No ember 4. Forl Hill, Keyser and Ridgelt (Continued on Page 11) Unbeaten Vcilley Seeks 19th Win In Ttoio Tomorroi Unbeaten in five games Ih year, defending - champion Valle High's hooters go afler their 19 win over a three-year period Ihe Wcslern Maryland Interscho aslic Soccer League tomorrow b meeting Bruce in Westernporl. The Black Knighls were exten cd in Ihe previous clash wilh 11 Bulldogs before winning out, 2"Bulch" Youngs penalty kic with 1:05 left in the bailie at Ba ton. Bruce is in the runncrup si wilh a pair of wins and one lo in Ihree starts. Third-placo Beall (1-2-1) will 1 at Mt. Savage -(1-3-1) in the oth tilt., The Mountaineers and I dians fought to a 1-i draw in the initial iclash of Ihe firsl half. Flintslone . (1-4) is idle lomo row. Both games are to slarl 3:30 p.m. SIGEL, ttAGGETTCAP FALL GOLF FLIGHTS Dave Sigel whipped John Ba gelt, '2 and 1, hr the third-dig lltlc In the men's fair golf lournc al the Cumberland Country Clu Capl. R. A. Clark won over Wilkinson, 4 and 3, for Hie fourt flight crown. Jerome Ellcnson look' the od hole tourney over (lit weeken with a net 37-6—31, Players wl nlnR special awards for par-Hire holes - were. No. 1—John Toppe No, 8—Bd Murray. No. 10—C Hnfor. No.- 12-Ed Murray. No. -Cllfloii Van lioby. Tatum Like 'Millionaire';''* Loaded'With Grid Talenti WALLER GOES 13 YARDS FOR RAMS—Ron nie Waller (27), las Angeles Rams left halfback, makes 13 yards on ,an off-left-lackle smash after pitchput before being brought down on the 50-yard line in second quarter of game with Detroit Lions in Los Angeles yesterday. Gilbert Main (72) of Lions riiade the tackle on Ihe former University of Maryland star. Mov- , ing in on the right is James Hicca (68) of t'lic ' Lions. •;. . (AP Photofox) Vavy To Risk Perfect Slate Against Irish By The Associated Presi Ears of college football fans in laryland will be bent next Satur- ay toward. South Bend where Vavy's undefeated crew meels ilways • dangerous Noire Dame while Ihose at home wanting on- he-spot entertainment go to Col- ege Park lo see Soull. Carolina go through the unslopped Maryand grinder. This is Ihe first real high hurdle or Navy and despite any protesta- ions to the contrary, Coach Eddie Srdelatz has been poinling for it or at least two weeks. He gave George Welsh, Ihe ex- :ellent quarterback, and John lopkins, key lackle, a rest cure or injuries all last week in Ihe icademy hospital. They went to 'hilodelphia Saturday, but didn'l ill a finger in Hie 33-0 outing. Neither did Tony Slremic, firsl tring guard, nor Earle Smilh, reg- ilar end. Irish Win 6-0 In 1854 All of Ihem had hurls of one; :ind or anolher, bul all except smith undoubtedly would have ilayeii against Penn if necessary. t wasn't. A 'fourth-string quarterback, on he junior varsity up until last Monday, Tom Forreslal, came out if nowhere to starl and direct the 'esl of life first string middies to a Redskins Knock Colts Out Of Tie For First NEW YORK—(INS)—The Los Angeles Bams needed a little help from their Eastern Conference rivals but ihey're cracking the whip at last in the western.half of the National Football -League. The Rams look sole possession if first place yesterday when they performed last rites over Detroit, 4 to 13, and- both Baltimore and Green Bay were defeated. Washington knocked Baltimore )ut of the three-way tie, 14 to 13, and Cleveland kicked Green Bay off the top rung, 41 to ii). The. victory left the Browns lied I'ith Pittsburgh /or first place in he Eastern race. The Steelers re- ained their hold with a 19-to-17 decision over New York. Philadelphia left the Giants all ilone in the cellar by tying the Chicago Cardinals, 24 lo 24. The Chicago Bears lied San Francisco for fourth place in the Vestcrn league wilh a 34-to-23 vie- ory over the 49'crs. Waller Scores Clincher The Rams' fourth victory in five games also left the Lions, defend- ng Western champions, svinless in ive starts and all but malhcmat cally eliminated. Twice the Lions spurted ahead >etore 68,690 fans in Memorial Coliseum but each lime the Bams overhauled them wilh Iheir spec- acular aerial game. A 47-yard pass from Norm Van hrough the formalities of playing out the second half for the fifth ictory Ihis season and ninth in a row for Navy. The last Navy defeat, incidental- y, was inflicted by Notre Dame i-6 in Baltimore's Memorial Stadium mud last year. The Irish beat b urdue .22-7 Saturday for their 'ourth victory in five games this season, the defeat having. been in- licted by Michigan State the week before. . Terps Win 11 In Rnw Maryland has its homecoming vith six straight victories this season, 11 in and offering a chance lo see the odds-on choice for thp Orange Bowl. Maryland's palli to the orange groves was cleared Saturday when it beat Syracuse 34-13 while Duke, its challenger for the Miami trip, was dumped by Pill. South Carolina provides Maryland with ils third Atlantic Coasl Conference foe and off the rccorc looks like an easy one. South Carolina has licked only woefully weak on in five victories. Wofford and Funnan while losing to Wake Forest, Navy and Clemson, Ihe last named being Maryland's last conference foe on Nov 12. Last ycor, when South Carolina had a much stronger appearing outfit It lost 20-0 to Maryland. Maryland reached its scoring peak of the season against Syracuse and still wasn't extended. II ran up a 20-7 halftime lead and added 14 points in the third quar ter so Coach Jim Talum could call it off early. Hopkins, Terrors lose Maryland and Morgan are the only tvrtr learns of the six in. the slate playing at home. Morgan, 6 0 conqueror of West Virginia Slate Saturday night, plays North Caro lina A & T in Baltimore. Johns Hopkins and Western Maryland, both losers on Saturday go up to Pennsylvania. Hopkins beaten 21-18 by Randolph-Macon is at Drexel, and Western Mary land, 31-12 loser to Hampden Sydney, goes to Franklin and Marshall. . Maryland Stale, winner of its sixth straight game by a 3G-0 scon over North Carolina College, is Idle this week. The Princess Anne Nc gro branch i of the University Maryland has'scored 131 points the opposition's 19. Tempo Seventh Wim .MADISON,' Ind, (INS)-Uand leader ; Giiy Lombnrdo's hydroplane speedboat, Tempo Seventh, won thr Gold Cup event In the eighth • nnnlml rcgnltn singed otl tho Ohio River here ycstcrday4 > 26-0 hamimoJead^Reseryes went Brocklin to halfback Elroy (Crazy Legs) Hirsch put the Rams ahead o slay, 17 to 13, in the fourth quarter. Ron Waller Ihcn ran 21 •ards for the clinching tally. A crowd of 51,387 in Baltimore vatchcd litlle Eddie Le Baron pass and run Ihe Redskins lo victory, chalking up both touchdowns in the hird and fourth quarters. Vic Janowicz kicked the extra points .hat finished Baltimore. ' Rrowns Celebrate Exactly 455 more persons were on hand for Cleveland's birthday parly. The Browns celebrated their .enth anniversary as a pro foot- rail team with Otto Graham quar- erbacking them fo three (ouch lowns and Lou Groza booting a lair of field goals and five conver- ions. George Ratterman provided the rusher by entering the game with hree minutes remaining and hrowing two touchdown passes The most spectacular play, how ;ver, was Al 'Carmichael's 100- •ard kickoff return for a Packer ouchdown. The Sleelers mixed a heavy run ling attack with Jim Finks' aerials o beat the Giants. The clincher vas Lynn Chadnois' four-yard run the third period. The Cardinals pulled out a lie vith four minutes left on Dave lann's 13-yard pass to Don Stone- ifer. The Bears, beaten by a single loint a few weeks earlier by the 9'ers. . evened the • count when Bobby Walkins skirled lefl cnc rom four yards oul in the third icriod. Standings: WESTERN CONFERENCE W. L. .o* Angeles 4 1 lalHmorc ii 2 ffn Buy .1 2 Sun Fvajicisro 2 3 -hicapo Dears 2 n Detroit 0 5 EASTERN CONFERENCE W. L. 'WlburKh -t Cleveland 4 ' Yashinxton 3 ' Chicago Cards 2 : 'hiladelphla 1 : S'ew York 1 Sooners Begin Clicking In Air NORMAN, famous Okla. Ml— Oklahoma for devastating round game but this season the Sooners are cashing in on a deadly air allack. It's been a potent weap- They have completed 24 of 43 passes for 398 yards and a percentage of 55.8. They've thrown an average of 8.6 passes per game. Only one pass has been intercepted. That was by Corky Cost of Pittsburgh, who hauled in one of quarterback Jim Harris' throws. He was nailed in his (racks. Ryder Cuppers Wiu MIDLAND, Texas (INS)-The Unilcd Slates Ryder Cup golf team defeated Jimmy. DeMarel's challenge squad, 17'A.lo 1214, in singles play yesterday to sweep their two day contest at the Midland Country Club. By JOHN HARRINGTON INS Sports Editor NEW YORK-UNSl-Jim ' Ta> turn, the beefy director of Maryland's football forces, is like a millionaire with so much money lie hasn't even folded al! of it. In /Big Jim's case, he has so many high caliber football players he probably hasn't even used all of them in a game. 'Only problem for the Terrapins is thai their talent supply is wasted against something less than a first-rate schedule. Against Syracuse last Saturday, for instance, the .Terps demonstrated early in the first quarter that their starting team was enough better than the Orange's lo assure victory alone. on that basis Horde: of Subs Thus, the hordes of Maryland substitutes Tatum was able to throw into the conflict really accomplished nothing cxcepl to humiliate Ihe scrappy bul undermanned boys from Syracuse. Oklahoma faces.a similar schedule quandry, and . Ihe Sooners, like the Terrapins, find it boomeranging to their disadvantage in the annual race for national championship rccognilion. It may be a great injustice to both of them, but most selectors lend to pass them up for a team- Ohio Stale last year, Michigan this —that wins, perhaps less convincingly, in a tougher league. Not that Big Ten learns, indi vidually, are one and all better than anyone else. This year in particular, they have lost nearly as many as they have won in intersectional competitioji. More Challenging Card But there is something infinitely :iore challenging in a schedule like Michigan's, which presents week after week a really dangerous opponent, than ones like Maryland's and Oklahoma's liberally spotted with breathers. Things should be a little bcller foi the Terps when their comparatively new Atlantic Coast conference begins functioning on a full- scale basis on the gridiron for the first time next year. Oklahoma, however, seems altogether a lone wolf in a mediocre or worse Big Seven conference. Going into Saturday's" play, every 1 one cxcepl the Sooners and Colorado, like Oklahoma, was unbeat en, hut Ihe Sooners took care 01 that with a 56-10-21 rampage. Such scores arc impressive bul they lend to "prove" very lillle, >xccpt that Oklahoma, like Mary. and, is playing beneath its class. L Richness At Fullback 9 An example . of Tatum's riches is ' ound in . the" Terrapin fullback ''•' tory. Before the .season began, " he Terps lost their best fullback ,'ith an injury. The second choice--' I the position quit school, and Ta-'-.-; um turned the job over to two ' lophomores, Fred Hamilton, and V 3 hil Perlo. ' ' ••'• Hamilton, considered the belter : " : jf (he two, was injured a week earlier against North Carolina, so Perlo— once the No. 4 man at the' ~~ ' oosition— stepped into the Syracuse' "' game and was one of the most eye- • •" 'atching figures on the field. '"'•;', Pacing CTP Club Wins By Shu lout Four of the six matches in. the Men's Division of the B & 0 CTP ..;, Bowling League wound up in shut- , out victories as pacing Freight . louse "swamped H-7 Machinists;'.;; 3 ipe Filters wrecked Tool Car,-" Fab Shop blnnked Boll i Forge and East Yard rolled over Rolling t , In other matches Passenger , llation edged M of W Dcpt., 2-L-: and Air Brake Shop which re- jlaced Telegraphers in the 12- earn circuit, whipped Diesel. Leading scorers were: Heib Sarvcr, A. B. Shop, 157-413; John' -lanifin, Diesel, 168-420; Charles Krciger, 183. and Jack Custer, 4«, At of W Dept.; Bob Zilcr, Passenger Station. 254-571; Roy Settle, East Yard, 160-440; Johnny:: < Sapp, Rolling Mill. 159-429; Harold.- lare. 11-7 Machinists, 167-440;". Jim Shivcs. 208, and Leo Yergan, : 198, Freight House; . Chester Ben- ' ion. Bolt i Forge, 15M72; Frank Whitman, 176, and Cliff Whitman, •'• 481, Fab Shop; Warren Johnson, Tool Car, 172-462; and Joe Screen, 'ipe Fitters, 207-551 Clark Griffith" On Critical List WASHINGTON - (INS) - Clark Griffith, 85-year-old president of the Washington Senators, remained in a critical condition at Georgetown University Hospital oday. His physician. Dr. George Resta, said late last night that Griffilh vas "holding his own" after being near death from a stomach hemorrhage. The veteran baseball executive was hospitalized last Thursday following a neuritis attack. 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