Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 24, 1955 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, October 24, 1955
Page 11
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Dial • PA-2-4600 for • WANT AD T»k«r EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD.i MONDAY,; OCTOBER 24, 1955 ELEVEN '8 Takes Lead In South ly The Associated PreH -, .One of .West Virginia's star halfbacks;— .Senior Bob Moss — took the Southern Conference football scoring lead during the weekend as : the eighth-rated Mountaineers Michigan Holds INS Lead, Terps Second NEW YORK—(INS)—Michisran is tbe hi seat for the fifth straight week as the country's top co lege football-power and everybody's favorite target. The undefeated Wolverines, 'perspiring freely uride the pressure of weekly meetings with upset-minded opponents, lost 'rolled on unbeaten and untied with a few points, however, in the vot- ; to 42. Six a 21-7,triumph over Penn State. J .oss made two' of West Vira's three touchdowns, one on a 9-yard run and the .other on a 12- yard run, to boost his point total .points behind is Frank Pajaczkowski, Richmond fullback. Richmond was idle. Leo Burke, Virginia Tech quarterback, stepped into third with 30 and Dick Belton, Davidson quarterback, moved into fourth with 22. Mountaineers March West Virginia had a rugged time ing for this week's "top ten." The come - from - behind 14-to- 13 close call at. Minnesota Saturday had the effect of shaving three points off their lead. Failure to cop every first-place, ballot of International News 'Service's panel of experts left Michigan in front by just five points over Maryland and six over Oklahoma. The INS* panel of East-West Shrine game.scouts Bernie-Bierman, Andy Kerry and Francis J. Powers; sportscaster Harry Wis- before making Penn State its fifth ""Sf'.INS columnist Bob ^Considine victim. Coach Art .Lewis' 'stars finally marched 93 yards in the third quarter for a touchdown after trailing 7-0 at halftime. .The Mountaineers went out front on Joe Marconi's 3-yard plunge in the fourth. Highlights games: t of other , weekend George Washington 16, William i Mary 0 — GW exploded for all its points in the last quarter. Ray Looney, southpaw quarterback, finally got the Colonials worked up. He made one touchdown'himself. Davidson 21, Virginia Military-7 —Davidson remained in the thick of the conference race, pulling into a tie with West Virginia for the lead. Each has a 3-0 conference record. End Bill Gramley grabbed Dyke Little's pass on a play covering 25 yards'in the first period to put the Wildcats ahead. Before VM1 scored, Davidson held a 210 lead. Beard's Points Margin Virginia Tech 17, Virginia 13— Tech had to come from behind with a third quarter touchdown to beat the Cavaliers. The margin of victory came or. Dickie Beard's extra points and Frank Webster's 22-yard field goal. Tackle Pal Car- pcnitq blocked a punt .ind>.gave Tech tlie ball on Virginia's one- foot set up the touchdown i that won the game. : The Citadel 14, Presbyterian 13 i —The .Citadel scored a fourth ! quarter touchdown to come from < behind and won on guard Connie Tuza's second extra point. Auburn 5i, Furman 0 — Auburn scored three touchdowns in the two others. first half and coasted to.victory without any effort at alK It.was Furman's sixth defeat. Southwestern (Tenn.) 33. Washington i Lee 12 — After spotting and virtual moved ahead in the second stanza and was,never headed. This week's schedule: C .Friday—The Citadel at Wofford. .Saturday — Virginia Military at William t Mary; George Washing- t-n at Virginia /Tech; West Vir- C'uia at Marquellc:. North Carolina State at Furman; Washington fc Lee at Washington University of St. Louis; Davidson at Stetson; Richmond vs Villanova at Phila- dclphia. x Canton Beagle Cops Field Test Judging for the 15-inch males was to be held today in the Allegany Beagle' Club's annual AKC Penn State, 21 to 7, while Auburn licensed Field trial on the Barton " ' ' ' — J ' Dairy Farm, McMullen Highway. Tho four-day event will wind up tomorrow with the 15-inch female class. Smoky Delia Welzell, owned by -p o JI ec t Wednesday Don E. Archinal, Canton,. Ohio, ivas chosen winner of the 13-inch female class yesterday, to pace a field of 44 entires from six states. Tom Moore, Port Washington, Ohio, handled the winner. Moore was also trainer of Old Quaker Billy, owned by Spangler and Squibb, Wheeling, W. Va., voted best in the 13-inch male class on Saturday. Yesterday's results; 1. Smoky Delia Wetzcll. owned by Don E. Archinal, Canton. Ohio, and trained by Tom Moore, Port Waahlncton, Ohio. '2. Sun Htver Queen, owned and handled by Max T. Hntl, Pittsburgh. Pa. .1 Booth Creek Dixie, owned by James Burn,'West Mlltc-rd, W. Vs., and handled by Holla Kester, Clarksburt, W. Va. , 4 Van's Hill Polls', owned and handled by. William H. Van Voorhls. Maidsvillc, heserve: Borsch's Woodland Echo, owned by Charles Bosch, Monlmuf, Mich., and trained by Tom Moore. St. Mary's Cops Youth Grid Lead and INS sports editor John Bar- ringion saw the'rest of the. order this way: 4. UCLA; 5. Navy; 6. Michigan State; 7.' Notre Dame; 8. Southern California; 9. West Virginia, and 10. Auburn and Texas A' & M. , Gone'from the top ten is Duke, a 26-tq-7 upsett victim of Pittsburgh. The new face is Texas A i M. which rolled to its fifth straight victory when it walloped Baylor, 19 to 7. Michigan had to use every trick it knew a week earlier to get by winless Northwestern, 14 to 2. The going was even tougher'Saturday for win No. 5. .. . . The thrice-beaten. Gophers startled 64,434 ringsiders and a regional television audience by running up a 13-lo-0 lead in the first quarter. But Bennie Oosterbaan mustered his forces for a touchdown late in the second period on Terry Barr's five-yard run and another in the third on a nine-yard pitch from sophomore quarterback Jim Van Pelt to Tom Maentz. Tony Branoff kicked the first point and Van Pelt's conversion icod it. Barr's block of Mike Falls' conversion try after the second Minnesota touchdown proved the big play.. Maryland outran outpassed and outplatooncd Syracuse', 34 to 13, for its sixth straight triumph. Halfback Ed • Vereb passed for one touchdown and ran for another and haltbhck Jack Healy ran. over Tallies Four (Continued from Page '10) old down the runnerup slots; tl enlinels reeling off six in a ro nee dropped the opener wh: eyser and Ridgeley also boast 6 andings, Ridgeley's Ibae loss b ig a 13-7 to Keyser.' The Tornai sll before Allegany, i8-14, for i nly defeat. INDIVIDUAL SCORING layer School G TO EP FC P ueml, W. Va. Deaf ..5 9 0- etcher, Allegany ... 5 7 9 raw/ord. Fort Hill ... 7 5 1.1 2 . Hsrtman. Rtdgeley. 7 4 16- 1 ebb. Keyser . ........ "J ephart. Kesser ...... 7 ongold; Mooreficld ..7 x-Harpcr. Oklahoma came within one point of tying for second place by pounding previously unbeaten Colorado, 56 to 21. Trailing H to 0, in the second period, the Sooners roared W-& L a touchdown, Southwestern back . for tnre( , ls \y lcs j n s i x m j n . utes and then on to their 24th straight - victory Orange Bowl bid. UCLA retained its No. 4 spot with an impressive 33-to-13 win over Iowa Friday night and Navy remained two points behind with a 33-to-O shutout over Penn. The unbeatcd Middies didn't even use their .star quarterback, George Welsh. Quarterback Earl Morrall threw two third-period scoring passes to lead Michigan State to a 21-10-7 decision over Illinois.' Notre Dame moved up a notch .with the ouster of Duke and the Irish's 22-to-7 win at Purdue. Southern Cal shellacked California, 33 to 6, West Virginia remained undefeated by overtaking rolled over outclassed Furman, 52 to 0. Women's Rcc Group The first meeting of the Women's Recreation Association will be held Wednesday at Fort Hill High School girls' gym from 7 p. m. to 9 p. m. Teams that will parlicipate in the city basketball league will be te- termined at this time and officers will be elected. All girls interested in playing basketball this winter are urged to attend this meeting. The Hornets, a team comprised of members of the WRA, are defending champs. .. ammersmith. Ft. Hill 7 arnctt, Hldgelcy .... 7 osenau, Parsons .... 7 elkcr, Beall ......... 6 Dahmer, Franklin ..6 cll. Allegany ....... 5 uzzard. LaSalle ..... 5 endcr. Northern .... 3 .cwis. Fort HiU ...... 7 bo. Ridgeley ........ 7 leld, Ridgeley ...... 7 . Colaw, Southern ..6 x-Armentrout, Cl'ville 6 esler. Fort Hill ..... 6 erdeWi Allegany .... 4 rmu, LaSalle ..:... 5 . Colaw, Southern ... B R. Eye, Franklin ... 6 jcHuffman, Circl'ville 6 Clrclevlllc. S Hartman, Romney. 7 lanholtz, Romney ... 7 ard, Keyser 7 .udenwalt, Keyser .. 7 'ebstcr, &!oorefield .. 7 uatuo, Thomas 2 yles, Romney 3 Lough, FrankJin .... 6 evenbon, Bcait 6 azcr. Northern 3 cntt, RldgeJey 7 Mailman, Romney. 7 annas. Romney ... rrner, Romney arish. Keyser .... etler, Mooreileld .. oweri. Southern ... :kmao. Southern ponaugle, Parsons cKenny, Fort Hill v*h. LaSalle Yilsoo, Ridgeley ... ... 7 ... 7 Z 0 OTHER SCORING FORT HILL — Shaffer (6). ALLEGANY — DIcX, Charuhai, aye (6). LASALLE — fNone). .BEALL — Wilson (8). Cook, Keei 'olJord (6). Fatkln tl). RIDGELEY — Baker, Teter (6). SOUTHERN — .Mason, Glaze, G»rr 6). FRANKLIN — Props! (!). Rhudy, JC (6). jt-CIRCLEVlLLE - Barkley <9>. Arl ast (I). W. VA. DEAF — Moon (7). Popovlc rader (SJ. McCoy, Snider (1) PARSONS — Jones IS). Scboonov ara, Mullcnnej: (6). ROMNEY — Du.ic (6).. Klnstcrm xxx-KEVSER — Taylor, Clevenger ( UX.JIOOREFIELD — Martin, Ca licrman. Barr (6). PETERSBURG - Shook (7). Yanke an Meter, Rumer (6). NORTHERN — Spear, Miller. McKi K t6K THOMAS — Huffman (7). WUIiam leyers <6>. MrKennfy <1>. x-Not including Green Bank game. xx-N'ot including Fort Hill JV game. xxx-Team scored safety. COLLEGES T. ru. or.' p chool tepherd otomac Stati . 3 0 D 156 18 1.1 . 4 2 0 136 77 .66" com! llegany Iklns .. orthern ort Hill HIGH SCHOOLS w. L. T. ris. 5 0 0 117 1 C Idjeley '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. 6 loorefield S arsons 4 agerstow 143 37 146 144 164 OP. T 41 1. SI 1. 13 1. 41 45 hnm»l . Z Z edford erkeley Springs 3 4 LrclovUll 3 4 omncy 3 4 outhern Z 3 •all 2 4 -anklin 2 5 -aSalle 1 lartlnsbuiR 140 est Va. Deaf ..140 ctersburg 0 S 1 rederick 050 46 75 64 1 145 68 0 50 39 Z 38 44 0 104 122 103 0 1 I 97 80 84 • 92 75 118 89 144 59 117 55 112 75 123 15 117 13 131 JOE THE MOTORISTS' FRIEND, Inc 173 Baltimore Street BARGAINS FOR HUNTERS HUNTING Sfi CQ COATS ...... 0.09 PANTS and $ BREECHES ALTERATIONS;-; FREE LAY AW AYS SALE! MEN'S SUITS FLANNELS, GABS, TWISTS 22.50 I 33.50 .. YOUTH LMAGUE , . Sl.ndliU 01 The Team SI.,M»ry's J . SS. Peter t Paul .- 1 • SI. Patrick's P . Scoring in every- ppriod, St. Mary's look over, first; place in the Catholic Youth 'Football League yesterday by blanking St. Patrick's, 28-0, at Marydale Field. Jack "Little Hornet" Hudson;! went, over twice for the winners,. |i the first on a 22-yard run and the second from 45 yards. Tommy Splcer galloped 24 yards for a TD while Mike Clark.scooted 43 for a Auijcr. • • ^%'picer hit for three' conversions and Hudson tacked on'one. First place will be at stake next Sunday when the Gaels lake on runnerup SS. Peter and Paul, 2:30 p. m., at Marydale. SI. Mary's has won Ivfice while playing a tie with the Flying Dutchmen who ' hold' a decision' over winless St. 'Patrick's. . • '. . S(J. Mary's reeled off. foiir first downs, piled up 174 yards rushing, foiled to complete a.pass,In two . tries'tad lost 36 yards on.penaUks. St.'Patrick's ^MvllitiHcd to « «|n- glo first down and M yards on the gfrtipd,,'£omp!e tc d,yo ne of three aerials nnd.had two intercepted. Hi itarv'a ' I 7" 7 7 1—JS Sl'Ritrlrk'i « » «•«-» .• Tain**)"!!" K" rt(1 , *y Hudson >,.«p|. "p'olnlil «!ler 'loiichilmvM «corcd by Spl- cer 5> Uitflnat <*'• M«r»'a). Sale! Men's Topcoats • Gobs •Tweeds • Coverts Sale! Men's Hats 2.9S - 4.95 - 5.95 USE YOUR FIRST NAT'L CHARGE *>(. 24.50 Horse Hide JACKETS 21.60 METRO—i CLOTHES DIAL PA 2-3022« Florida Coach Charges 'Cats Feign Injury .'-•."-.- j. •/ GAINESVILLE, Fla.-WI - Bob Woodruff/ Florida football coach, says there is considerable evidence Kentucky violated the code of eth- cs to stop the clock Saturday night and beat Florida 10-7 with a field goal. But Kentucky coach Blantoh Collier denied any violation. Delmar Hughes' kicked the three- pointer with'only 34 seconds left o play. Collier was able to substitute lughcs'in the game and send, in he : rubber tee he used for the 20-yard place kick, only . because he clock was stopped for a player njury timeout. . ^'- : unsports- the spirit the Injury Questioned Woodruff raised the question of whether it was a bonafide injury hat stopped the clock. At Lexington coach Collier de nied there was any violation ol " Southeastern Conference code ethics'. "On my word of honor, I did at any time, nor have I at any time, instructed or suggested, to any of'my players that they take an injury or use any unfair means o win a football game," the Ken- :ucky coach said. •. ' • The code says the feigning of injury for the purpose of : gainin .ime "and other practices of deceit ... are dishonest, manlike and contrary to: the of the rules." Woodruff said h i s assistanl coaches saw Kentucky's staff on the sidelines signaling to the players on the field by bending over and holding their stomachs and egs. apparently 1 wig-wagging them to fake an injury. Says Accusation Unjust Discussing Woodruff's accusation, coach Collier said, "It is an unjust thing for any coach to make such an accusation. I defy anyone :o say that I did what coach Woodruff charges, and will permit any- me who desires to interview all of my players and ask them whether or not they have, been taught to use such tactics." ColHer said he began thinking of a field goal when we got into Florida territory. "I turned Allen," he said, "and told him to get Hughes ready. He told me Hughes was in he dressing room being treated. "We had two good place-kickers :n the game — Bob Hardy ai tackle Lou Michaels," Collier con- jnued, "so I told Allen that we'd lave to let one of them kick it." The Kentucky mentor said ''someone, 1 still don't know who, went to the dressing room and got -lughes. I didn't even know he was ;here until Bob Collier got hurt." Grid Officials Meet The Potomac Valley Football off Officials Association will me< .oday, 8 p.m., in the Herman Room of the Queen City Brewing Company. Coaches of schools in the LITTLE SPORT ByRoutofi Army's Upset In 1947 Rates High On List By PAT ROBINSON NEW "YORK— (INS) —Things were a little -different at West Point Saturday, when stumbling Army, loser of its last two games, met. a Columbia team victorious in only one of its four games. But Columbia and Army, when they get together, always send the memories tumbling. backward to of one of the greatest football upsets in recent years — the Lions' 21-to- not 20 triumph over a great Army team in 1947. . Army had gone unbeaten through 32 straight games. It had a big, fast, hard-charging: line, a speedy backfield and a fine string of reserves. Columbia had only, a small ig squad, but what the public didn't realize was that only about 15 of boys were real players. So only question in the minds of the experts was-how big a score it Army would roll up. Array Scores Twice Army 'quickly scored two touchdowns. With Arnie Galiffa and Bobby Steward 1 and Rip Rowan in the backfield and such stalwarts as Joe Steffy arid John Trent up front, it appeared Columbia was due for a bad licking. But Gene Rossides, who was to complete 18 of 27 long passes that day, of which nine were caught by Bill Swiacki, set up a Columbia TD with three shots to his elusive end. Columbia elation was quickly dampened when Rowan scampered yards to pay dirt to make the score at the half: Army 20, Columbia 7. Army missed the conversion after that third TD, but nobody gave it a thought at the time. Miss All Important That miss was to be all-important. After a scoreless third quarter, Rossides started throwing "nd again, and a 28-yarder to Swiacki scored another TD. Swiacki, surrounded, by Army men. jumpec high in the' end zone, tipped the down with one hand anc caught it with the other. Ventan Yablonski converted to make the score: Army 20, Columbia 14. The crowd was in a frenzy when Columbia stopped Army's nexl drive, and then it was Yablonski tackle for 12 yards, Rossides :et around end for 22 and Lou Kusserow off tackle for four. Hossides dropped back and threw a long diagonal pass to Swiacki who made sensational diving catch on the Champions will be crowned this week in both the Grade School and Men's Divisions of the City Recreation Department's Touch Football League. Columbia Street nailed down the Northern Division championship of the Grade School oop for the fourth year in succession by turning, in an undefeated ,ab for. eight games. In the Southern Division, three teams are involved in a tie for first place, with Johnson Heights, Penn Avenue and Virginia Avenue all showing 6-2 marks'. The Men's Division wound up in fourway knot for the top berth ^s Clowns, Hurricanes, Capital fowling and Park Punks all posted i've wins and two losses over the regular grind. In special playoffs :o determine the division champ, ihe Clowns eliminated the Hurricanes last Tuesday, 18-6, and the Park Punks ousted Capital Bowling, 20-0 in a Friday fray; The vnnners meet tomorrow at 6:15 i.m. for the title. Playoffs in the Grade School Division begin today at 4 p.m. when Virginia Avenue tangles with that pass Two Rec Touch Grid Champs Will Be Crowned This Week Qualifying Begins In North-South Penn Avenue. Tomorrow at the same time, Virginia Avenue faces an d Johnson Heights, and on Wednesday Penn Avenue plays Johnson Heights in an effort to break the tie. After the winner is determined, it will meet Columbia Street for the City Championship next his title. PINEHURST, N. C. W-Qualifying medal play began today among more than 300 entrants in the 'ourth annual North and South Senior Invitational golf championship. Thirty-two players were to qualify today for each of the first :hree divisions in the six-day event 'or players 55 years old and older. Flight play also is to be arranged 'or first-round runnerups in the force top divisions, as well as consolation play for other losers during qualifying rounds. Among the better-known entries are J. Wood Platt of Philadelphia, J. S. Golf Assn. Senior champion; John Roberts of Columbus, Ohio, Southern Senior champion; Chick Evans of Chicago, former National ual scoring '= J° hn Parham, whose and British Amateur tournaments Wake Forest mates drubbed North; winner, and Judd Brurriley of Carolina 25-0. Parham scored Greeneville, Tenn., winner of the twice, once on a one-yard plunge^ 1952 North arid South. Spencer Overton of Baltimore, Saturday, 11 a.m., at Stitcher Field. All this week, intra-divisional games will be staged with Mount Royal,' last-place finisher in the Northern Division, opposing cellar- dwelling East Side in the opener tomorrow evening at Stitcher. On Wednesday, Humbird Street engages Centre Street in . a battle of fourth-place finishers. West Side will play host to third-place finisher in the Southern Division (as determined by the playoffs) on Thursday, and Gephart, runnerup in the Northern Division, is pitted against the South's second-place club on Friday. Army three-yard line. Two line smashes scored the TD, with Kusserow going over from the one. Yablonski nonchalantly converted to make the final score: Columbia 21, Army 20, and coach Lou Little had another masterpiece to his credit. Jim Be.alty of Charlotte, N.'C., Atlantic Coast Conference cross country champion, won all seven dual races last season. Terps' Vcreb Almost Sure ' To Set Record ~ i.i'., By The Associated Press ,;i" Ed Vereb of Maryland, who- scored one touchdown and passed 1 for another in the undefeated Terrapins' 34-13 victory over Syra*- cuse, is almost certain to set a. >, ; new single-season scoring record •] the three - year - old Atlantic ', Coast Conference. . » * His performance Saturday boosi»-i. ed his total to eight touchdowns?^,' and 48 points in the six games™ that Maryland has played. JJ The senior halfback from Pitts*" burgh is within six points of-tying^ the record of 54 shared by several™ players. Arid Maryland has four** regular games left. Next with 30 points apiece are Bob Pascal and Bernie Blaney t i whose Duke team was. tumbled from the undefeated ranks by-* Pittsburgh 26-7. Blaney scored the Duke touchdown after scampering-, 75 yards with a pass from quar- v terback Sonny Jurgerisen. Fourth with 26 points in Individ-" Finals for the championship and :n five other flights will be held next Saturday. Lightweights Meet Iii TV Tiff Tonight NEW YOHK - (INS) — Lightweights J-ioacine Khalfi of Algiers arid Ludwig Lightburn of British Honduras meet in tonight's nation- 9 p.m. (EST). for which the stage was set when, he caught a 17-yard pass from' ,ast year's winner, will not defend Nick Consoles, and another time, on a 25-yard pass from Charlie Carpenter, Kilty League, Oldest 'D' Circuit, Disbands , MAYFIELD, Ky. (INS)—The Kitty League, oldest Class D loop in baseball, will not operate in 1936. Shelby Peace, circuit president, announced yesterday that the lea- ally-televised (Dumont) fight at gue was folding after 52 years. He St. Nicholas Arena, starting at blamed the loop's death on radio and television baseball broadcasts. PKOieCTS YOUK CARFilOM FREEZE-UPS, ACIDS.RUST AND CORIOSION I ALWAYS ASK FOR Old Export IT'S BEER! C Old * tXport . says Joseph £. Mackert 420 Franklin St., Cumberland Printer, Cumberland Times-News "I prefer Old Export for a very simple reason. It tastes better! It isn't just another of the light, dry beers that you find today. Of course, I'd guess yo.u'd say it is light and dry, but it goes beyond this. Best way I can think of to describe Old Export is that it's real beer. Beer just the way I like it. The way most people want a beer to be. Plus the fact you can depend on its quality.You know you're getting your money's worth every* time. It's real beer ... ALL beer!" The taste for real beer never changes. And there's only one way to brew a real beer. There's nothing secret or myster* ious about it. But it does take more than just choice, select ingredients. It takes time. Lots of-time. And it takes patience and skill. The latter two you can only learn from experience (we've been brewing beer for more than 66 years). You'll 'see what we mean when you try Old Export. For your own pleasure, make it soon. . . ITS ALL BEER-ALL-WAYS! ALL (ol), adj.—means everything. ALL-beer — means beer that has everything it takes to make it a real beer. Nothing left out or substituted for. Syn. Old Export WMMftlAI'fll MtWlNC CO** CWMMtVUNV; Mfc

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