Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 28, 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:
Friday, October 28, 1955
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SIXTEEN 1 EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1955 Dial PA-2-4.600 for a WANT AD Taker Among the country's foremost sports car drivers who will race at Marlboro Raceway Sunday will be two in the ladies' race that should go a long way toward disproving a lol of harsh things said about the [air sex's driving abilities. Expected to continue tlieir lonR-slnndinS, (hough friendly feud for the ladies' trophy, and possibly carry it over to the men in the feature race, are Peg Wyllle and Suzy Dietrich, both accomplished racing drivers, and both always serious • contenders in any sports car event. Their rivalry started at the first Cumberland race three years ago : ' when Suzy held the lead until a spin on the last lap let Peggy ' 'across the Airport finish line first. Almost the same situation developed in the second running, but -v.'thcn at the big event here this '*Vear Suzy managed to push her "^supercharged MG TC across the finish line in the lead. Since that first race there has been a constant give and take in the different events the two have entered, and the all-MG race should give this rivalry a chance for a further match. > Their own contest isn't Hie only feature of the Indies' rac- ,_lng at Marlboro. Both have outdistanced a good many male '^' competitors in past races, and ":".•". bolh are capable of taking hnine the coveted Congrcssion- v al Trophy. It is quite possible that the title of National MG Champ may go to one of the girls in the event. Drainer Saves A Life Coach Herb Royer credits Mar shall College trainer Ed Prelaz with saving the life of halfback Byke Six, injured in the Marshall football game with Kent State al Kent, Ohio, last Saturday. The IBS-pound Six, struck on the face, swollowed his tongue, locked his Jaws and was suffocating. Fast action by Prelaz saved his , • life, said Hoyer. i *"" Prelaz inserted aVi oral screw, drove it between Six's jaws, open- j'fhg them, got his tongue back' into any, Sentinel Club Plays Away; Alco Seeking Sixth Victory ,K Dirt (16) T Sterner (.11) ... I,. Ulec '30) .. l,«eck 138) ... . nc Chnmhns HI) IT Bro\vn (37) ... IE llrccdlovf (17) QU I-ease (21) .... .11 Fletcher (12) Bush (51) Ul Cecil (3D Passarrll (II) 8 I'erdcw (13) T. Smith (40) i:tsi:nvi:s A1.LEUANY - Walter 10. Perdew 13, ). I'avc 14, Marker 15, Grimes 22, Con. ey 23. Ile.xrode 25, Workmeistcr 26. Ket. svroan 32. Knipponbers 33, Jolinsntl 34 ackson 35, Sitter 3fi. Iteuse 39, Robinson 8, Matllck 49. 11. Paye SO. Vinella-52. •ankelcvlli 53, Tlvc 74, Schramm 77, Cindy »0, McGill 69, Dychc 8», Abramun 1, Ware (24). LASALLE - Dasatll 36. Becker 30, Carney 65, Cioni 20, Chancy 37. Cline 14, Dormlo 4B, Bob Fair 29, Footen. Gilmorc 9, Harris 27. jlowell. Johnson. Klostor- nan 61. I.antz 42, Madden 21, McGreevy 9, McMahon 33, McSorley 10,. Nolan .19, 'arsons 57. Passarclll 11. Philips 45, Richard 44, Santorc 12, Scott 35, SheerK 1, "Small, Stlliwagon 21, Stitcher 24, Strumr 13, Twigg 70, Wclscnmillcr 58. OFFICIAL — Bobby CavanaiiKh, John 'ox, Glenn Kills (Morgantown. W. Va.) nd Pete Yost (Morgantown, W. Va.). KICKOFF — 8 p. m. By JIM DAY Times Scholastic Sports Editor One of the season's top crosvds is •xpected at the Fort Hill stadium bis evening when Allcgany High nits its unbeaten ''record up igainst LaSallc's Explorers. Kick- jff time is 8 o'clock. The city's other representative, "oil Hill, will play away, journey- ng to Front Royal, Va., to clash with the Warren County Jiigti Vildcats. The Red Shirts have ost but once in seven outings and carry a six-game win streak into onight's lilt. Paye Won't Ploy Coach Eoy Lester o£ Allegany stated this morning 'that he wil' rave only one experienced quar- erback available for tonight's inv lorlant battle. The Alco mentor las been alternating Don Paye and "Mike" Lease all season as ield generals, but Paye will be —• position, and sciousness. Six regained 'con- An oral screw is a plastic device resembling an -oversized corkscrew, regarded ' as a "must" piece of equipment for trainers in rough sports. 'Some 15,000 homecoming fans In the Kent stands had no knowledge of the near-tragedy. Motion pictures of the incident showed the play tiad stopped, and Six was slanding just out o( bounds and looking in another direction when he was belted with a forearm block by Luke Owens, 235- pound Kent tackle. . Prelaz, himself, narrowly caped death in 195t when he played fullback for the Big Green He suffered a cerebral hemorrhage in a game with Morris Harvey which was not discovered for three days. lie made a complete recovery ' but was told he never again coulc engage in contact sports. Asked about the Dyke Six inci dent, he said: "I just did my job. I jusl put thai screw In Dyke's leelh, said 8 prayer and applied Ihe pressure. II worked fine." Marshall was defeated by Kent 39-C. Sports Keg Residue John "Jack" O'Koefe, originatoi of the, Jockeys' Hall of Fame am s former official at Fairgo raci meetings, has been appointed gen era! manager of Thistle Downs in Ohio . . . Jack, who has authorcr. a number of magazine stories 01 horse racing, served at scvera Cumberland 1940s, first meets in the lati as patrol judge am later as a clerk of scales . PROBABLE LINKUPS ALLKG'ANT . LASALLE Firlic- (22) .... Shcffler (26) Malamphy (52) Joyce Kirby (15) Fair (29) . Dougherty (51) .... Bu/rarri (23) evening. The left-handed signal-callei came up with a cracked bone ii: lis back from last week's Mar insburg tussle and won't even*suii up tonight. Lester said that the in- ury is not serious, but he doesn'l vant'to risk further complications ir aggravation of the injury. With Leass slated to handle the chores, it leaves Allegany but one . other quarterback, with Jim Jeremcr, a junior who has seen lotion in but two games. Dere- ner, who has been working at his assignment in drills this weckj lolds the ball on extra points. The Campers' two starting guards are also on. the ailmenl isl, although both will see often- ive action. "Rumples" Rice sut- crcd a sprained ankle .last week nd Jim Kctlerman has a bruised Virginia-.Tech, Win Loop's Vp.l Contest, By The Associated Ptc» The'Citadel's football team quarcd 'off' against Wofford today ceding a victory to attain' two bjeclives — a winning.season and leif best record in 13 difficull cars. Coach -John Saucr's Bulldogs, iggesl. surprise in a. year of.sur- rises in (he Southern Conference, arried a fancy 4-1 record into the area sports for many years, was 8 football star at Allcgany in 1934. He also was well'known throughout the district as a basketball coaching year. Furthermore, it lowed at Frostburg in the game be- COMEBACKER — Upset by Pittsburgh, Duke hopes • to strike back by beating Georgia Tech in Atlanta tomorrow with Sonny Jurgensen passing and running the works. Bob Pellegrini Gpoid-BetFar All-American CHARLOTTE, N. C. Iff) — Bob Pellegrini, a fine high school qtiar terback who went on to play ex ceptionajly well at guard for Mary land's football Terrapins, now drawing raves as a center. The 6-2, 25-year-old senior from Yatcsboro, Pa., is one of the bes bets to win All-America honors fo valchfng from the sidelines this the Atlantic Coast Conference, ac cording to the seven-man At America board Ihe Associate! Press has. appointed for the ACC Called Best In ACC One board member calls Pelle grini the "best ball player in the ACC — a.bull on defense, just a he was a year ago, and he hasn' made many mistakes," Coach Jim Tatum says. In addition to Pellegrini, Wingi Avery, Clemson.' senior cenle made the board's mid - season check list. Wake Forest's Bob Bartholomev was expected to have a lock on i tackle spot on Ihe All-ACC squai this season, but an injury has ham pered his play. Other tackles winning The memory of Cliff Fearer, one of four' Frostburgcrs killed in the ragic highway accident'of October 19 In. LaVale which,claimed a total of five lives, will be honored at two football games tonight. Prior to Ihe inlra-city contest at Fort Hill Stadium between Allegany and LaSalle, fans will be asked to stand for a minute of silent tribute.' Fearer, associated in lame. at Oranecbiirg, S. C. Since, the Bulldogs have .only hree more gamcs.;after loday, a victory would guarantee them ar ibove-.SOO record for.Sauer's first Arould make this the first team rom The Citadel to win five since .942: West Virginia Outside Fains To Stand In Tribute To Fearer Tonight referee. The same procedure will be fol- This afternoon's game flips Ihe id off a busy weekend for con erence learns. Seven contests arc m the Saturday program.' The 'games that count, "in circui standings find VMf (0-4 in the con erence) at William k Mary (0-3 and George Washington (2-0) a Virginia Tech (1-0-1). Other games find 7th-ranked West Virginia seeking its sixth straight victory at Marquette, Furnan entertaining N.C. State, Rich- iiond at Villanova, Davidson at Stetson and Washington and Lee al Washington University of St. lOiiis. Except for the teams involved— neither of which has won a game all year - the VMI - William, Mary tilt carries litlle significance. But" the George Washington-V P I scuffle could go far- in dete,rmin- ing the way the final league stand- Iween Beall nnd Marlinsburg. All tour of the victims /ill be remenv bercd in the Mountain City game. Other Froslburg residents killed in that mishap were passengers in Ihc Fearer car. They were Francis X. Spearman, an old baseball player, and Ihe Misses Nellie Thomas and Grace Evelyn Lloyd. Fearer's son, Bill, is center on the Beall High team. The minute of silence will bo observed at both places just prioi to the playing of the national anthem. Commissioner Fines Clemson, Wake Forest GREENSBORO, N. C. Wl-Com- nissioner Jim SVeaver of the At- antic Coast Conference announced oday he had fined Clemson'Col- ege and Wake Forest for violation 'I regulations. Clemson was fined' $500 for uri- portsmanlike-conduct. Wake Forst, the school whose • athlelic di- cctorsbip Weaver resigned to be- 'ome ACC commissioner, was ined $250 for violating rules gov- •rning relations -between coaches and game officials. The fine was evied for undue fraternization villi an official. Weaver attended the 'Clemson ings look. Bolh learns are among the best in the league—GW taking the field \yith a 4-1 over-all record and Virginia Tech boasting 4-1-1 mark. It shapes up as defensive battle. Beard Kicks Field Goal GW labored for two hours yesterday, devoting half its lime lo kicking and Ihe rest to a review o offense and defense. Tech also em phasized the foot — winding up drills with Dickie Beard, Frank Webster and Barry Frazce boo,! ing field goals under pressure. 'William & Mary went through a full-scale scrimmage with Bill Rush slanding in for injured center Bill Marfizs. VMI concentrated on punt coverage and kickoffs and held signal drill. Kicking drew stress at West Virginia in a light session. • Pass plays and a defensive review featured a dummy scrimmage at Furman. Coach Homer Hobbs singled out the linemen for high praise. Davidson departed for Deland, Fla., without a practice period. Coach Bill Dole 'said his Wildcats, beaten only once Ihis year, will be in near lop condition for Stetson's Hatters. 14 Slarlers Seen For Richest Race CAMDEN, N. J.- (INS) —The latest addition to the list of prob able starters for 'the world's rich est race, the Garden State Stakes tomorrow is The River, owner, by the eslale of M. M. Gettinger The horse was flown lo Garden Slale yesterday from Suffolk Downs, bringing the probabl' starting field to 14. With that man\ entries, the milc-and-a-sixtccntl race for' two-year-olds would gross 5286,370, the winner to receive more than S160.000. Each owner must pay $1,000 U Garden .Slate loday for the priv as a starter. An additional $1,001 is due tomorrow for the trip J the starling gate. The favorite probably will com from the trio of Needles, Caree Boy and Lawless. Exciting Life, Peaceful fieatli Sums Career Of Clark Gritfitli WASHINGTON (/P) — Clark Griffith, one of the greatest figures in the history of baseball, died last night at the age of 85. . Summing up.the career of the man he .called "link," Calvin Griffith observed today: "The old man lived an exciting ife nnd he loved every minute of game with Georgia of the Southeastern Conference last Oct. . In the closing minutes two-play- r fights marred the contest, won by Clcmson 26-7. Both- benches vere cleared as substitutes -joined he milling participants and side- spectators for the second short-lived 'fracas. The .Clemson band .played the National Anthem and a dozen policemen quickly broke up the brawl. Wake Forest was fined for providing transportation on the eam's chartered plane for a con- crence official (Weaver 'did not dentify him) after its game with West Virginia at Morganlown last Oct. 1. Weaver yesterday spiked a Durlam, N. C., Morning Herald report that the University of South Caro- ina had been fined for alleged recruiting irregularities. Terming the rumor "a gross injustice," Weaver said "there, is absolutely no truth in or foundation [or the report." •.He had a wonderful life and a ..peaceful death. No man could ask for more." Calvin is now heir-apparent to the Washington Senators, the club of which the elder Griffith had jeen president since 1919.' Few men have had as significant role in the development 'of the lational sport. Griffith helped organize the American 1 ' League at ,he turn of the century and gave Citadel Qualerback Ruled'Eligible By'SC- RICHMOND, Va. KV-The South ern Conference executive committee ruled today The Citadel's lead- back as .1912. 'Cute' As Pitcher They called Griff the "Old Fox" because of his cute antics : as a Ditcher before, the turn of the ccn- :ury. And the name stuck through a series of maneuvers and deals that earned the Senators a prominent role, in the American League for many years despite a dearth of big money. A lifelong friend of Mack, now 92 and onetime owner- manager of the Philadelphia All) letics, Griffith had a high place in the hearts of baseball men. He and Mack slood as the last big figures -linking the sport with its early days. Griffith entered Georgetown University Hospital a week ago siif- (Continued on Page 17) Virginia •Avenue, f) Hu lii bird In Wins John Humbird and Virginia-Ave- juie registered wins in inter-division games of the Grade School Touch Football League at Stitcher Field. ' ."•" • Humbird nipped Centre Street, 13-12. as Ed Munns and Bob Shan- anbaugh scored touchdowns on 41 and 25-yard runs. KKvood Stewart tallied twice for Centre Street on it added stature by'" luring the dashes of 55 and 21 yards. Hum- President of the United States to bird outgained Centre Street in the 'brow out the first pitch as far overtime lo win the till. William Younger racked up three of Virginia Avenue's foiir touchdowns in the 24-0 rout of .West Side. He caught Williams' pass and sprinted .10 yards, tallied again on o six-yard run and intercepted a pass and ran 27 yards for his third id: Donald Rhodes made the other six-pointer on a 6-yard run. . JOHN llUMBinn CENTRE STIiEET . 6 6 1—13 .... II 0 0 0-12 Touchdowns scored by Munns, Shnnan- baugn (John Humbird); Stewart (Centre Connie street). U ""' B VIRGINIA AVENUE ..... 6 '6 0 J2-J1 WEST SIDE Touchdowns scored by Ihodcs (Virginia Avenue). .0— 1 Younser 3, ing punter, quarterback Schwarze, is eligible for Robert irsity ilege of having his horse listed competition even though he played! with the Army plebes in 1954. The committee, by a 4-1 vote,| upheld an earlier ruling by com-; hiissioner Wallace Wade. SchwarzB has played in each of 1 The Citadel's five games so far. Wheel, Frame and Front End Service f and f tndei LATEST TYPE OF WHEE. 1ALANCER USED ON 'AH \VHtEl BALANCING ZIMERLA LoVnl. AUTO SHOP Dm] PA-4-11IO Wilson Hdwe, Co. 30 N Milhonlc 51. Phon< 413 praise • Milrp IMurylaiid Slate Sets iide. Neither has worked ouljwcre Duke's Doug Knotts; Mike Pace III Conference iSandusky, 235-pound Maryland ju- icavy this week. Lester slated lhat he will use (en Johnson on defense in place if Rice while John Lowendick will 'ill in on defense for Ketlerman. Center "Pete" Charuhas is still bothered with a bruised knee and vill see offensive duty only with Jim Lueck backing up the line. The Explorers, who will be the wine team tonight and wear white jerseys to the Campers' blue, are expected lo field tiic same team which started against Keyser two weeks ago. nior. and -Lowell (Rocky) Littleton 1 ^Vake Forest. Guards winning . He LaSalle In Loss Skein The North Cenlre Streelers hope ,o crack a three-game losing spin in an effort to keep alive Ihcir chances in both the city race and for a .500 or better season. Coach Norm Gcatz had not lost more than two games a campaign since taking over four years ago. his eleven last season posting a rec ord eight wins and only -two reverses. The Explorers started off the season with a 13-13 stalemalc against Bedford (Pa.) High {then walloped Petersburg. 32-13. Rut, starting with the 43-0 pasting by Fort Hill, they have dropped successive tilts lo St. Francis of Mor- ganlosvn, W. Va., 19-14. and Key ser, 29-0. LaSalle, decided underdog recently resigned as director of public relations al Pimlico and is general manager at Cranwood which closes its fall meeting tomorrow . . . Moorefield's George Holt is selling the scoring pace in Ihe Wesl Virginia Intercollegiate Conference, the Shepherd hack having tallied 42 points on seven touchdowns . . . George is also second in hall-carrying average with 8.5 yards mark for 31 carries ... Rip Engle thinks West Virginia University's foolball learn was Ihe greatest aggrcgalion he has even seen . . . Ai leasl, that was the way Ihe Penn Stale men, tor regarded the Mountaineers for JJie last 30 minutes of Ihcir game 'lasl Saturday al Morganlown «Therc isn't a team in the country that could have beaf them during Snosc 30 minutes," Englc told Ed •Flynn, manager of Bedford • Inn, .last Saturday nighl upon his re, •turn from the stronghold of (he Undefeated Mountaineers-. . , •jack Scarbalh, the former All' American quarterback of the • University of Maryland, is being employed as a blocking back- in the ..single wing wi|h Ottawa .of the Canadian League , . , Scarbalh ^released early in the season by the ^Baltimore Colls, wenl lo Ollawa ju a splll'T quarterback.bill Chan : (Continued on Page 17) viaryland's Jack nolice Davis, include Duke's Capl. Jesse Birchfield and Clemson sophomore John Grdijan. Good Crop Of Ends A good crop of ends includes such eye-catchers as Sonny Sor- rcll. Duke; Bill Walker, Maryland; Jack Ladncr, Wake Forest; Walt Laraway, Clemson, and Will Frye, North Carolina. Maryland's Frank Tamburello and Nick Consoles of Wake Forest arc the quarterback leaders. Halfbacks are numerous and Bob Pascal, Duke; DURHAM, N. C. tf)—Maryland Stale is the pacesetter in the Central Intercollegiate Athletic Assn. (CIAA) football race, according to :he rankings released here today )y L. T. Walker of Durham, con- 'erence statistician. Virginia Slale is runncrup lo Maryland, which has a record of 'ive straight loop .victories, while Shaw University of Raleigh, N.C., is third, a notch ahead of North Carolina College, the defending champions. against its city foe this evening, nust upscl the Blue Shirts ii: order to retain its hope for at least a tie for the city crown. The-only|' ime the three-way race wound up vith all having a leg on the championship was 10 years _ago. The Campers, sailing along undefeated in five starts, have victories over Beall, 32-G;' Ilagcrs- town, 14-7: Keyser, 18-14; .Montgomery Blair, 26-0, and Marlins- Durg, 27-14. Tonight's meeting is the 27lh jetwcen the two schools since 1928. Because of an incligibilily squabble, relations were broken off in 1934-35-36. Allcgany holds a big edge in (he play with 17 wins (Continued on Page 17) flashy, Joel Wells, Clemson;. Ed Vefeb, Maryland; .Ken Keller, . N o r I h Carolina, and Bill Barnes, Wake Forest, heading the list. . Top fullbacks to date are Duke's rugged Bryanl Aldridge and busy Billy O'Dell of Clemson. Serving on the board are Smith Barrier, Greensboro Daily News sports editor; BiH'Currie, of radio station WNOS, High Point; Red Canup, Anderson, Si C., Independent sports editor; Ken Baldwin, of radio slation JVCOS, Columbia, S. C.; Chauncey Durdin, Richmond, Times-Dispatch sports' editor; Murray .Wicman, B.alliniore .Evening Sun sporls writer, and Ken Alyla, Charlotte Associated Press staffe WHY PAY EXTRA FOR WHITE WALLS ROEBUCK AND CO More Care-free Miles for Your Tire Dollar! Trade-in Special! ALLSTATE WHITEWALL CUSHIONS HUNTERS! L-O-O-K before you Shoot! Ifs better fo be Safe fhan Sorry I S "ne Trade-l 1 Al(.t ate as Cushi 3s WORKINGMEN! Stop! Look! READ! We have the large*) selection of Men'i Work SWi in tile cily. All Shoi, Width! 8 lo EEE. Oil Healed . Neoprcne loloi, composition iole», lealher ifllei. You name the solei ... we have it. Puces on Woik S.ioes ore at low in price at $4.95 «P >° $11.95. Se» our trimendous slock. Shop here for your n«xl ilioes. THE HUB , Army-Navy , Sales Co. 19 N. CENTRE STREET ' WTO ® ANTI-PMECZK OVJT s#on/is7s ALL MMER PIOTtCTS YOUR CAR FROM fUKZt-UPS, ACIDS, KIJST AND CORROSION AILSTATE SOID ONLY BY SEARS. BOEBUCK A.I-JD CO. BURTON BINOCULARS 7x35 $58.50 C.F. CURLS CAMERA SHOP-'' 120 N. Centre StJ SEE SEARS GREAT UNES OF ALLSTATE TUBELESS TIRES Now available in both black and whitewolls in first quality Silent Cushion and premium Silent Guardsman tires —Sears low prices! 6.70 x 15 Plus Tax EACH IN SET OF 4, AND 4 OLD TIRES Set of 4: $9 Down, $8 Month on Sears Easy Payment Plan a/mo/ mining charge)-, • 18-month nation-wide service card . guarantee against all road hazard] • Strong Ncopreme sidewalli with special scuff-resiftant finish • Tough X-41° Cold Rubber • Rayon cord • Similar low prices on other lies Get More Go in The Snow! METROPOLITANS Size 6.70-15 ,tin EACH—IN PAIRS '•" No Trade-In Required '12-Month Service Guarantee Card . ' Fully rttrcadtd from sidcwall to «idewall Maximum traction, minimum noist Surt pull in snow . '' Similar savings on other sizes • ' 179 BALTIMORE ST. CUMBERLAND, MD.

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