Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 25, 1955 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 25, 1955
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

/ : _'SIXTEEN Happy League's Top • Diickpiii Teams'Win • ','.<-• All three top teams of the Hap'"-0-Happy Bowling League came ', through with 2-1 victories in latest • matches." The pacing Happy team ' gowned Merry,' Jolly defeated • .-Friendly and Smiling beat Cheerful. r ""- v ''Top Borers were: N'cdra Nixon, Smiling, 133-315; Hilda Ryan, 114, , Snd "Berg" Scliulc. 314, Cheerful; EVENING . TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 25,, 1955..^. Dial PA-2-4600 for * WANT AD ftktr Shipley. Jolly, 149-319; ^'Shirley Short. '.Friendly, 121-342; ^Virginia Davis. Happy, j-" : and . Grace Robinelte, '-•'134-323.' Southerners 122-322; .Merry, JMJlg (Continued from Page 14) .. — years . . . The former Fort • Hill High star, according lo , Tatum, hasn't been showing up 'too well offensively because "".' the No.' 2 team hasn't been "•' 'blocking as it should . . . Two other erstwhile Fort Hill players also came in for.mention from Tatum; they were center Gene Aldcrton and guard Ron' • Athey ... Joe Proksa, who played basketball with the Cumberland Collegians and North End Social Club baskct- . ball-teams back in the early days of World War II,. will coach Hagerslown Junior College tins coming season . . . Proksa also plans to enter the cage officiating ranks this year ... In the. Louisiana State • Mississippi f.ootba.ll game of 1947, LSU quartcr: back Y. A. Tittle intercepted. a pass and appeared touchdown bound wheiv his belt broke. His trousers fell to his knees and he wobbled ten' 'embarrassed yards before being tackled. • Eleven of 13 completed Tulane forward passes went into the hands of Green Wave halfbacks.in the first three games this season. YOUR BLOOD Is Needed! Give to the Red Cross Blood Bonk Cumb. Nov. 7 — Lonoconing, Nov. 8 For Appointment Phone PA 2-1760 -(Continued from. Page 14) Washington University (St.Louis Davidson at Stetson, Richmond a ,'illanova, and N. C. Slate at Fui man. 'West Virginia will be the onl Conference team heavily favorof The Mountaineers, seventh ranke n the country, . were warned 'ye terday, though, that Marquctte a dangerous opponent. Sees Kired-Up Warriors "They can • beat the best clubs,", said, coach Art Lewis a :er hearing scout 'Russ Crane le about Marquettc's 13-13 tie wil Boston- College. Lewis added tl Warriors undoubtedly would "fired up" for West Virginia. William Si Mary, which mee VMI this week in a battle of wi less wonders, ran through a lig! practice, then watched movies last week's loss' to George Was ington. VMI reviewed movies of its lo: to Davidson, then had 15 mimiti of calisthenics in the dark. Davidson worked without .hcav equipment. Coach Bill Dole 1 bored on pass defenses to comb: Stetson's "southwestern spread.' Virginia Tech's regulars too things easy while the reserves ha a look at'George Washington-typ plays. George Washington worked only an hour, emphasizing its kic ing, passing and running, the watching movies of the W&M tory. Furman was without serious i juries as it started preparation for N. C. State. The Citadel viewed its entire offense in hour-long dummy scrimmage. Richmond scrimmaged in I rain. Washington 5: Lee worked defense, Coach Bill Chipley puttin stress on tackling. Pitt's Upset (Continued from Page 14) Southwest Conference title in years. When Bryant resigned fro Kentucky to go io College Static Tex., halt his team cither quit CUMBERLAND - SOUTH CUMBERLAND - FROSTBURG KEYSER — PIEDMONT HUNTERS' SPECIALS HUNTING COAT Two ply, double filled, brown duck, water repellent finish, Briar resistant, corduroy collar, rubberized game pocket, bar tacked at all points of strain. 5 95 HUNTING LICENSE TAG OQi. HOLDER L*" HOPPE'S GUN CLEANING OQp PATCHES '*«» SHELLS Super-X, Remington, Peter's, Federal, all gauges. 12-16-20-4.10 $«.20 From * box HOPPE'S GUN CLEANING OQ. PACK 0*C RUBBER SLIP-ON RECOIL 7Q p PADS "« SHOT GUNS Iver Johnson 12-16-20 and 4.10 gauge Sift- 95 single barrel. 1st National Charge Accounts YOU CAN BUY 'ANY MERCHANDISE IN OUR STOKE ON THE FIRST NATIONAL CHARGE ACCOUNT PLAN Navy Remains . for recruiting help but they're do- . jn d f ,, 15) . ng an impressive job of knocking off the weekly favorites. They've policy against bowls because it had [one to only one p-eviously, the Rose Bowl in 1923. It'was pointed out that such a policy never existed. So the qucs .ion is. considered separately eacli year according to circumstances. Last year, for 'instance, the Naval. Academy initiated a request to the.Secretary for permission to go. There'is nothing, however, (9 ii-cvent the. order - coming from Washington originally. Authorities there reported Navy enlistments boomed .throughout the country after appearance of the Middies in'the Sugar Bowl. The game also swelled the coffers of the Naval Academy Athletic Assn. by more than $100,000. The association is an organization independent of the government which finances ' practically 'all sports at the Academy, mostly [ro'ni football 'receipts. von live straight since the open- ng loss to UCLA and the'last two •ins, over TCU and Baylor, have rocketed them into the national 'top ten" rankings. . Play Of The Week With Maryland leading. 14 to 0, at the start of the second quarter, Syracuse drove to the Terp .30. Quarterback- Ed Albright, under .lie center on the^, pivoted with his back to the line and the ball was snapped directly to fullback Gus Zaso. On a buck lateral, Zaso flipped to halfback Hark Hoffman, who threw a pass to end Don Althouse crossing the goal line. Maryland was offside and coach Jim Tatum protested that bright's move was an illegal attempt lo draw the Terps .off. However, officials said (lie same, play was used against Pitt and Army. In eacli case, the officials were advised of-it beforehand and.ruled there was no illegality. The Cotton Bowl in Dallas is not • . counting Navy, out from going Second baseman Billy Martin of there, either Yesterday, Felix R. the New York Yankees von-a box- McKmgh , the president said Nairn-championship- at the James vy is being, considered along with Kenny playgraund in San Fran- Auburn, Mississippi State, Georgia Cisco during his' boyhood days. Tech, West Virginia and Army. Success Was Expected Of French Pantotnimist By DICK KLEINER , NEW YORK—A few fast facts: Conrad NagelMs writing his autobiography: He'll call it "Whatever Happened to Conrad Nagel?" . . . Jeannie Carson, about the busiest _jugh at in Europe they will laugh at,here. It is.true. There are a lew places, of course, the Americans don't laugh. . "Jn one piece, I call it "The Clothier,' I go in to.try on clothes. lady "since Carrie Nation laid that while there 1 make believe 1 try hatchet down, • will duet with -- - --"-- AI.,,,,-C ;„ -p,,,-,™ Jimlny Durante on his show in November . . . Kathryn Forbes, Who wrote -the book, "Mama's Bank Account," 'from which the Mama play and TV show came, finally got to meet Peggy Wood and the rest of the cast when she visited from San Francisco . . . When Victor Borge celebrated the second anniversary of his one-man show,: many celebrities came by. One was Ed Sullivan, who told the audience of Borge's many appearances before Gls during the war. After Sullivan left the stage, Borge aske.d his nianager, Irving Squires. •Who.-was that guy?" "I expected success," says Marcel 'Marceatu 'He's the French Marcel Marceau Pe«y Wood pantomime artist who has taken New York by storm—you'll see him on a Max Liebman spectacular in December—and he's gotten the success he confidently expected. He's been hailed as a genius, a great artist, the greatest panto- mimist since Chaplin's hey-day. He's a medium-sized, sensitive- looking young man, \vilh long curling reddish-sandy hair and extremely expressive hands. He never merely talks: he acts out his answers as though he were con- ~,,..*n.. ^v.tnl'lninct llic clfill TTlS stantly practicing English is good. his skill. His Would (Continued from Page 14) as kicked in the kidneys. All ve been working out and will be ay by game lime.. Lester still plans to alternate i quarterbacks with Lease and ye handling the duties. Coach'Geatz learned that Jerry roud, junior center, hurt against orl Hill, will not be able to.play ymore this season. Proud suf- red a concussion and hasn't been ck in a game. When he return- to practice he hurt his shoulder id had to call it quits for the ason. Otherwise the week layoff help- any other ailments although eatz indicated he , plans some langes in . an .effort-to put. to- ither a winning combination, .rst-string center Tommy Joyce irt his back against Keyser the st time out and Joe McSorley 10 had been filling in for Joyce nd- Proud was sick yesterday. LaSalle wil hold a short scrim- age this afternoon after working t light yesterday. Gcatz plans to ricentrate oh defensive play to Dp the Campers' runs, especially i punt'returns and kickoffs, and ush up his offense which has been lie to account for only two touch iwns in the last three games. To keep its chances alive for least a tie in the three-cornered ty race, LaSalle must knock ovei Campers for the second raight year. If so, Allegany then eeds to slop Fort .Hill on Turkey ay. The- only three-way deadlock nee the three teams have been volved in the series was 1943 hen Allegany dumped Fort Hill, -7, LaSalle beat Allegany, 9-0, nd the Explorers lost to the Sen nels, 13-0. Terps First (Continued from Page 14) r being'dumped'by twice-beaten 'iltsburgh. Notre Dame; llth lasl Vcek, itgalhod the .top-10 at the \'o.. 9" berth.'"Southern California laybd atNoVlO. . • • The leaders, .with, first-place otes in parentheses: 1. Maryland (62) 1.599 - • 2. Oklahoma (53) 1,569 3. Michigan (3d) 1,433 •1. Navy (4) 1,177 ' 5. Michigan Stale (4) 937. 6. UCLA (2) 90S 7. W«l' Va. (13) 857 8. Auburn (8) 516 9. .Notre Dame 462 10. Soullicni Cal 335 •ttic Second 101 ' 11. Texas AIM 313 . 12. Georgia Tech 111 13. Holy Cross (1) 50 14. Texas Christian 49 15. Ohio Slate 41 -. 16. rlttsbursh 38 - • 17. Duke 35 '' ' • 13. Miami (Ohio) 20 19. Washington 14 20. Mississippi 11 GREAT HITS I ,, Last Times Today STARTS TOMORROW-ALL COLOR 2 FOR 1 °A F GAUCHO PLUS: ADVENTURE THRILLER ROUTE 51 OlDTOWN ROAD — NOW SHOWINO— HUMNIIEV _ JUNI BOGART AUYSOM BATTLE CIRCUS ... a uniform. Always in Europe the people ' laugh. Here nobodj laugh at that. Later 1 find out, the clothiers' here do not sell uniforms like they do in Europe, so the I people did not know what I was I doing. OK, I-change that little] part." Marceau has invented a char-1 acter, called "Bip" (pronounced! "beep"), that he leads through all I n'anne'r of pantomimic adventures. I The name, he explains, comes! from the character "Pip" (pro-| nounc'ed "pip") in Dickens' "Great Expectations." . He felt, it was a name that was "easily, retained." Marceau; as Bip, appears in white r ace, with a top hat"adorned with a single flower. "The while face," he says, "is raditional..It comes down through the centuries all . the. way from Pierrot. j\!y costume,- though, 1 1iavc modernized." . •From New York, he'll take Bip to Boston, Philadelphia. Montreal, Quebec, Vancouver. Eventually, go to Japan. He thinks that should be interesting. "In the U. S.," he says, "people are descended from European culture. So they understand most of the things I (io. But the Japanese are not from the European culture, so it will be interesting to see if they understand and laugh. "I think they will —when the lights go out, people are people." At 7 and 9 P.M. I HELL'S ISLAND JOHN ' ' MARY PAYNE-MURPHY SECOND FEATURE LAST COMPLETE SHOW STARTS 8:30 P. M. JOAN Ctf AWFOftP «Ik MM •*• km... JOHNNY Gunafc NEXT SUNDAY.MONOAY . HORRIFIC HALLOWEEN — SHOW — 3 SPOOKY FEATURES "BODY SNATCHERS" "GHOST CHASERS" WITH BOWERY BOYS plus "ISLE OF THE DEAD" — FREE — Last 2 Days! wDMifiUS'-stoiinWANol in ***** f-f^ m Explodes Thursday! WHAT MADE HIM TICK . . . LIKE A BOMB? JAMES •thestnsation-.ttir of 'East ol Eden 1 in »nother-s«nsat!on rotel'. WARNER BRO^ , N ClNBM*ScOPfc- 4NDWARNERCOLOI* From the Erna' Sack, famous coloratura, comes this hitherto untold, story about George Bernard Shaw. The playwright toldj her about his one and only meeting with a burglar. He was writing late and heard a noise and investigated and found the thief pulling books out of a bookcase, obviously hunting a cache of cash. "You optimist," Shaw said. "You look at night for money where I have played all over Europe can 't even f'nd it during the day." and audiences are the same." lie "I figured that what people The Winner! Jet Cleaning Costs No More Than Ordinary Cleaning Yet You Got All These EXTRA FEATURES'!!. • Jet Cleaning Is Odorless! • It's Brighter thon Ordinary Cleaning! • It Stays Pressed Longer! " • Your Clothes Feel Softer! • Homogenizes Oils Back Into Fibers That Are Removed by Ordinary Cleaning! MODERN AERATOR DOES the TRICK FINEST CLEANING ANYWHERE TODAY! Show time: "The Wooden Dish" is a field day for Louis Calhcrn. one .of the great actors, who plays!! an old man. For three acts, he IS| an old man. The piny is a routine j. study of the conflicts created by having an old man around the house, but Calhcrn takes it way! over routine by his performance. "Joyce Grcnfell Requests the; Pleasure . . ." is a one-woman (plus three dancers) presentation. Miss Grenfeli, a British movie etar and comedienne, is a little loo genteel for an audience used to Pinky Lee; she's a sort of upper- crust Beatrice Lillie. But her voice is delicate • and lovely, her acting skill enormous, her humor piquant, her overall performance charming. DICK'S QUICKIES: Robert Q. Lewis' story about the drunk, lost in the desert. "The one ' time find nobody on the beach," he says, "and I can't find the water." Acroti From the Cumberland Cloak t Suit Sto Open Every Morning At 7 A. M. For Your Convenience STARTS TOMORROW WEDNESDAY "Fast with his fists and faster^ with his THA-TS . \ LUKE Tho rowdy, rvuylng, nttfdring ttory of t , /torn- rtelng, Mt-rtitlng m*» trttt tfa town and Iht women Hill wtialtn'l M him nloml LAST DAY "My Sitter Eileen" fltcn far "Count ( Itirt« t Pr«y," odulli — Mol!nt«, wnlidayl Mi, •vinlnj, SolurJoy and Sunday 75c Chlldrtn unMr'll— 3!t. Color by TECHNICOLOR ,'f

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free