Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on October 31, 1955 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, October 31, 1955
Page:
Page 9
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, . CUMBERLAND. MD, MONDAY, . OCTOBER 31, 1955 FUMBLED FIELD COAL TRY - Lynn Chand- nois (49), Pittsburgh Stcelers 1 back, tries vainly to elude charging Bob Hudson (42), Philadelphia Eagles' back, after Chandnois fumbled bad pass from center on first-period Steelers field goal try in yesterday's Eagles'-Steelers pro game at Philadelphia. Steeler Art; Michalik (62h who had come'iri to kick, follows at right.-Chandnois was tossed for 11-yard Ibss'as he tried;to run after picking up fumbled ball. (AP Photofax) Hercules Club, Fort Hill Cop Rifle Matches Hercules and Fort Hill copped wins in the opening rifle match of the Western Maryland League's 1955-6 .gallery, smallbore season fied yesterday afternoon at Bow- Addition and.. Oakland man's ranges. • . The '54-55 championship Hercules team.stopped Mountain Top by a seven point margin, 1134 to 1127, in a home range contest. At. Bowman's Addition, Jim Spilznogle's 1 286 points paced the winners. Bob Cain topped the Mountain Toppers at Oakland with a seldom-fired , 293 and took high individual honors by a good seven points "over Uie nearest opponent. Fort Hill entered 1084 points Bowman's Addition, lo lake a for feit from LaVale. Norm White's 283 led the Fort }lill gunners. The .22 caliber three-position match was fired at 50 feet distance with telescopic sights. Match No 2 will be fired next Sunday at boll ranges. The scores: HEKfULKS Sll Kneel Stind J. 0. Spilinocle 53 W 90 W. C. Hllchlns ...'.. S3 97 58 J. L. Grosh 9! 92 n G. B. LancaiW Jr.. 55 S3 91 Team Total , 1134. Also' lirtnri L. Wcmpc 27B, II. Crash 272. J. Miller 2G9. J. Elrich 256, 11. Lan caller 234, M. Cohen 236. MOU.VTA1S TOP •kit. L.Caln- 100 57 % !»: • A. A. HarvwJr. ...100 95 US -» G. I- Porter.. 96 UK ' 87 2fl U. E. HclDIS, 35 £8 86 26! Team Total 11M Also Ilring! C. Miller 269, E. Michac 258.. I'ORT IUI.I, N. O. White 37 95 ..01 n. F. Simr-Mm 91) PI ' 90, L. K. Lcafcurc 92 M M M. W. ShumaKcr ... 93 91.-^" 78 Passing Of Griffith Leaves Mack As 'Last OfMoliicaiis* By BILL CORUM 'LOUISVILLE, Ky. (INS)—This column will b about a man who was not short .in.stature as'a man, o as a figure in baseball. ' . ' . Indeed, it can be said, save one, ;he was the Last o Team Total ...-'.... Abo !lrir.s: E. Bnwff 2(7. I.AVAU; (Forfeit) ''Faurot-Miist-Go' > Star ting Despite First Win ST. LOUIS Wi—Petitions seeking the removal of Don Faurot. creator of the split-T formation and football coach at the University of Missouri since 1935, are being circulated in the stale, 'the Post- Dispatch says. . The . petitions,. not bearing the names of their originators, reportedly originated with the school's alumni in Kansas City and St. Joseph in western Missouri and have spread to St. Louis, the news paper said yesterday. .' Faurot is dean of the Big Seven Conference coaches. Missouri defeated Colorado 20-12 Saturday to end a seven gaine losing streak, Ihe longest of any Missouri team under Faurot. At Kansas City, alumni association officials said they knew of no anti-Faurot petitions. Chester L. Brewer Jr., president of the . Kansas City association, said-any such action would be very unofficial. "Nothing is-foreseen.within the next six months," he said. "Don is 54 and sooner or later there will be a change.-But not before the end of the season.".. Under Faurot, also the athletic director, Missouri'has won three conference titles, played in five post season bowl games, while winning 97 games, losing 71 and tying / Major Unbeaten List ' Now Shrinks To Four NEW YORK Wr-The list of the nation's unbeaten, untied ...college .football teams was down to 35 : to- Pday \yith' Maryland, Oklahoma, Michigan'and \Vest..Virginia- the only 'major; elcvdns; in/ file select group.',:•'''.",,-f 1 "! . '.- . •<•":.- Nnyy;. H6Iy- a Cross, Fresno Slate, Bcioit','ali'd Westminster fell.by'the waysidb'-;las.t Saturday.-^Thd; Middies: lost-, to -'Notre Dame-2Wl:-Holy Cross'was Smothered' by.: Syracuse 49-9. JFresno •• State!, and •BelcJt also wcre;. 1 b4atch..; t whlle ]: -;Wcs(m'mster was jicld (p. * 'tie.'..'., :.'.../ Ricii ; GARDEN,', STTEJ. ''''' . tal of $l,057,50g tflll bo distributed in nine slakes nnd otarnlglit races cl the Garden Stale moctlii# which ends Nov. Si'". -, ; -. • • the Mohicans of the game as i used to be. He was, of course Clark Griffith owner-president of the Washington Senators, who d ! "d Thursday evening at 85. And in passing, closed except for one paragraph, a memorable chapter in the storj of baseball. Now, only his friend. Mr. Mack :he tall man of Philadelphia, is left. And,, for all the esteem admiration and affection Uiat so many feel for Connie, not even he was the all-around baseball figure that "Griff" was. With Griffith gone, although active almost to the last, a fellow slops lo wonder why baseball, in recent years, did not hold a grea pnrly for him in Washington. 1' was such a "natural." Had such a dinner been held and no man ever could have de served it more, the President, i possible, would have been there Friend Of Presidents For "Griff" was the friend Presidents. I doubt if even Myrt Power coult have answered this question. Anc possibly if she couldn't, it woulc be because I have figurec wrong, but I believe, sitting here a hotel room without a record book of any kind, save memory that Griffith was one of the two major league players who woum up owning a major league club The other one would be Charles A. Comlskey, the "noblest Roman of them all." I'm far from having a John Kicran mind in any other respect but I do sort of have one about things that are "Missouri." Thus, when I was a kid ball fan, I was proud to learn that the "Ok Fox" of the American League pitchers was born in Clear Creek, and that would be one I'd not forget. To bolster memory a bit. when I learned lhat "Griff" was dead. I phoned Al Schacht in his restaurant in N. Y. Whole Life Baseball "His whole life was baseball and the American League." Al told me. "What a joke it was that jeople accused him of being cheap. ;Ie never had big money in his ife and can't have had it when le died. "When the Senators had to have it to keep going, he hocked his life insurance, sold or mortgaged once j little ranch he'd bought out in Montana, and always he kept noving to keep his (cam going, and without even hollering for help. "He must have been the only major league owner of our time vhose door was open to players, •ight down to the bat boy, at any lour of every day. He lived with lis team from the minute he got o his office in the morning until ic went home at nightl- "And he was a liberal man. In J925, the. second year that Bucky •larris'won a pennant for him, he lad the highest priced club, con- ract-wise, in baseball. "In .winning the.world's cham- ilonship in '24, he'd got Ihe money o do that. So,.as.soon as he got t, he put it right back into the am. . • • ' - ' Not Cheap In Any Way "When that sort of money was fortune to him, he turned down $225,000 •' for" Joe Cronin. And vhen Yawkey went to $250,000,. he sold him .only' with the : stipulation that Joe must have a player- niahager .or straight manager's contract- for. five years at $30,000 year. . ,. "He wasn't," 'continued Al, "cheap in any way.. But he wa smart, because he; always wa playing with a small bankroll if a table-stakes game with team like the Yanks and Red Sox am" Tigers. "He used to say lo me," wen on Al, "you never were much o a pitcher, but 1 felt sorry for you. "So 1 told him that maybe wasn't much pitcher but that couldn't sneak up two feel in Iron of the pitching rubber in order ti get over a third strike; and that never gashed the ball on my spike as 7 could stick a finger unde the cover and make it do tricks.' Which was true of "Griff. 1 That's how he? came to be know: as "The Old Fox.' ' But sue things were quite legal in his time if you could get away with them Final .Services Held For Clark Griffith WASHINGTON -UNSI-Funera services for Clark Griffith, an in stitution in baseball' for 70 years will be held today. Last rites for - the 85-year-old president of the Washington Sena tors were conducted at IT a. m (EST) at Washington's • Hamlini Methodist Church. He was buried in Fort Lincoln Cemetery. Baseball's biggest names payee final respects to the "Old Fox' who became a member of thi game's Hall of Fame because o his pitching prowess and went on lo manage and then head the Sena tors. . He became manager in 1912. and an executive eight years later. Among those attending the ser •ices were Charles Comiskey HI whose grandfather and Griffith 'ounded the American League in 1900. Others included George De IVitt of the 'lew York Yankees JIank Greenbcrg of the Cleveland Indians, Clarence Miles of Ihe Bal imore Orioles, Spike Briggs and Bucky Harris of the Detroit Tig ers, Griffith's so'n-in-law Joe Cronn-of the Boston Red Sox. Active pallbearers included o£- 'icials of the Washington Senator club as well as former players Ossie Bluege, Billy Werber, Billy Jurges and George Case, Hundreds of persons viewed Griffith's body over the wekend in funeral parlor filled with flowers rom the baseball figure's friends n all walks, of life. Floral offerings came from Pres- dent, and Mrs. Eisenhower. Ted Villiams, heavyweight boxing ftampion Rocky Marciano, Sen. ind Mrs. Herman Welker and Brace Bcemer—better known as he Lone Ranger—Griffith's favor- te radio character, and many ithers. New Buc Piloi To Be \ained In Few Weeks PITTSBURGH.-(INS)— Joe L. Jrown, new general manager of he Pittsburgh Pirates,' has promised lhat a new field manager for he BHCS probably will be named vithin the next few weeks. Brown declined to. comment on irospects for the post, remarking hat he has about a dozen applica- ions for the job' already. He saici hat one 'was' from "a fellow I icver heard of." ; . The hew front office chief, nam- d Tuesday to succeed .Branch lickcy who is stepping down to an dyisory post, said .thai the Dues ew field boss may be picked he- ore the' minor'league meetings at Mumbus.. They arc scheduled for ale in November. WIP NO BOIL-A WAV ,Th« top •conomy '«ntl.fr«»«« fwftrti yew t«f from IrMlt-uft, «tWi, "« Gator Bowl Likes Navy Despite Loss JACKSONVILLE,' Fla. 'iffi - As :he Gator Bowl sees it, there i: )owl .luster: aplenty- on 1 the- Navy 'ootball team, even ' after Saturday's loss to Notre Dame. After all,. what big teams ere mbeaten? Only Maryland, Okla- loma and Michian—all" bound foi .he Orange and Rose bowls. "We'd like to pair Navy with a Southeastern Conference team if at. all possible," Sam Butz,' Gator Jowl selection chairman, :said yes- erday. . . .'Sugar' Litres Middies •Last year, when Navy broke precedent and accepted a bowl bid, lopes were high around here that t would be the Gator Bow\. But he heavy sugar of the Sugar Bowl ook Navy to New Orleans. .With national television assured nnd with a packed stadium Saturday Dec. 31 the Gator Bowl will lay each team well above.$70,000. Vhile that isn't up to" the'Cotton Bowl payoff it is a nice piece of change arid considering other -fac- ors it might be enough. .One of those "other factors" is hat Jacksonville is a Navy town, n • the immediate vicinity are. the Jacksonville Naval Air Station, the aircraft : carrier'turning basin at Vf ayporl, "a big jet base at Cecil 'ield and: the mothball. fleet at Green "Cove • Springs. Relations Always Good Relations .between the Navy and lacksonville have been friendly. Only a couple of weeks ago Charles . Thomas, Secretary of the Navy ame here for the 15th anniversary LITTLE SPORt f Jacksvonille NAS. But above all, • whether Navy omes to the Gator Bowl or not lie selectors want.a Southeastern Conference team and have goot nances of landing .one. Auburn, winner over Baylor in ast year's Gator Bowl game and oser to Texas Tech here the year efore, has a good chance For a nird straight bid if the Tiger's on'l go to the Sugar, or, Cotton iowls. . . .. . . Butz said his selection commit- ee also is beaming friendly glances oward Georgia Tech, Kentucky, ilississippi and "Mississippi State A rematch of last year's Sugar Jowl game between Mississippi ant S'avy might be a popular attrac on. But if Navy does go down into outhwest Conference territory to ic Cotton Bowl, Ihe Gator Bow might go to Texas, too, as it did year ago for Baylor. Butz says Texas Christian anc outhern Methodist are very much n the Gator Bowl picture. So is nbeaten West Virginia. Aeschylus Wiiis Laurel Feature, LAUREL, Md. UV-Aeschylus, a -year-old gelding, owned by Doug as R. Small of Monkton, Md., set new course record of 1:47 1-5 for ne mile and an eighth Saturday to •in the $25.150 Laurel Turf Cup. The S15 upset doesn't figure to ave s good enough record to be ccorded an invitation to the $65,100 Laurel International on Nov. 11. It was the fourth victory but rst in a slakes for Aeschylus in starts tliis- year. Today's take f $17,825 more than doubled his earnings of $33,690. )ay InSporls (Continued from Page 8) jrello wasn't at his personal best ast Saturday even though he eered the Terrapins to three of our-touchdowns. "But Bcightol was sharp Saturday after a few games in which he was the victim of some bad breaks. Quarterback Bciglitol took Maryland to its second touchdown, kept the Gamecocks in the hole with his booming yunts which averaged 47 .yards, and collaborated with Halfback Dare to mnkc the Terrapins' pass defense a deterrent. "Beightol completed his only twi asses and his unit controlled the all nicely for a change. It was pointed example of depth shows'" ' i With Thompson getting his lance against another former ort Hill. great, halfback Dickie eard of VPI, last Saturday, he ill liave another chance of "re ewing acquaintance" with Beigh 1 in three weeks. The Terps nd Colonials wind up their season aturday, November 19, in Byn adium. 7 utiire Status Selair Stud Is 11 Doubt Now NEW YORK' W-Th'e- future 10 famous Belair Stud, which ha reduced -many of' America iremost race horses, includin ashua, was in doubt today follow g the shotgun death of its mi onaire owner, 35-year-old William Woodward Jr. . • Young Woodward, who took ove IE stable after the death'of h : ither in 1 1953, was killed yeste; ay by a shotgun blast-which pt ce said was fired. by his wi! hen the two. left their separai edrooms'to investigate a possib rowler on their country estate i earby Oyster 'Bay. / May Not Be Able Mrs. Woodward, 32-year-old fo: ler model, is interested in horse ren to the extent that she' has year old filly in training to rac nder 'her own .silks. But som orsemen wondered, today -if sh ould carry on with the we nbwn red and. white polka do Iks in view of the circumstance rrounding the death of her bus and. The Woodwards' two childre •e not old enough to assume con trol of'the big racing and breedin enterprise, which before the deal of the elder Woodward, also cam paigned successfully in Englam They are 10 and. 8. None of. Woo( ward's four, sisters has ever show an avid interest in the sport. Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons, 81-year old trainer, was not immediatel available for comment.- Leaves For New York Mr.. Fitz, with his son, John was at' Danny Shea's farm i Hyde, Md., looking over som yearlings when advised of Woo( ward's death. He left immedialel for a return trip to New York b automobile. But another son. James, sai plans to ship Nashua to the Belai Farm at Bowie, Md., today ha been cancelled temporarily. Th 3-year-old champion was sche( uled for a rest before resumin his racing career in Florida thi winter. Mory't Cltaners it now Equipptd o handk all your Clianlng Nttdil We've initalltd new Equipment to "'While Clothes Ask About Our SCHOOL SPECIAL CASH and CARRY w. Alio Do- Custom Cleaning and, Hand Finishing SPECIAL 1 HOUR Dry Cleaning SERVICE Call For and Dclivtr At NO EXTRA Coil 157 N. Mtthantc SI. PHONE PA 2-2040 Terps Retain (Continued from Page 8> 20. Dartmoulh 0: Penn State 20 Penn 0; VUIanova 16, Richmon 14; Miami 22, Pitt 7; Army 27 Colgate 7; Harvard 2G, Bucknell 26 a tie; Princeton 14. Brown 7; Syra cuse 49, Holy Cross 9: Cornell 34 Columbia 19; Delaware 33', Rut gers 7. Purdue 13, Illinois 0; Ohio Stat 49. Northwestern 0: Indiana 21 Ohio U. 14; Nebraska 19. Kansa 14; Missouri 20, Colorado 12; Xav ier 19, Boston College 12; Oregoi State 13, Washington 7: Oregon 25 Idaho 0; Georgia 35. Alabama 13 Clemson 19, Wake Forest 13; Ken lucky 20, Rice 16; Tennessee 4i North Carolina 7; Vanderbilt 34 Virginia 7; Mississippi 29, LSU 26 Texas 19. SMU 18. LSU At Maryland Top games this weekend include Michigan at Illinois, LSU at Mary and, Oklahoma at Missouri, UCLA at College of Pacific, Michigai State at Purdue, Notre Dame Penn, West Virginia at George Washington, Georgia Tech at Ten , Navy at Duke, SMU a lexas A & M. Army at Yale, Boston College a Mianii, Cornell at Brown, Wash ngton at California, Dartmouth a Columbia, Florida at Georgia 'rinceton at Harvard. Indiana a Jhio State. Minnesota at Iowa Kansas State at Kansas, Kentucky at Vanderbilt, Mississippi State al Auburn, No. Carolina at So. Caro lina, Wisconsin at Northwestern Oregon at Washington State. Syra cuse at Penn State. Virginia al Pitt, Arkansas at Rice, Stanford at Southern Cal and Utah at Colorado. Church Cagers Meet The Frostburg Church Basketball League will meet today, 7:30 p. m., at Salem Reformed Church, Frostburg. '• A STATEMENT OF OUR POLICY Your Possessions... Home, Store, • ' Business Are All Important To You... ; And they .are important lo us, too. '. It' is our job to see that . they are adequately insured.' Won't you C9me in and talk it-over? St. Mary's Wins Youth Crqwn With Last-Quarter Tally^ 6-0 St. Mary's Gaels,won their"fourtlv championship in the ten-year history of the Catholic Youth Football League by nipping SS. Peter and Paul; 6-0, yesterday at Marydale Field; . Tommy Spicer accounted for th lone TD when he crossed ove from seven yards out in'the las quarter with only three minute remaining. Billy Stakem ,pf th CATHOLIC LEAGUE W. - L. St. Mary's 3 0 SS. Peter t Paul 1 1 :. Patrick's 0 3 Game N>xt Sunday St. Patrick's vs. SS. Peter fc.p'aul Flying Dutchmen had. sailed 4 yards for a touchdown in the firs quarter but a penalty nullified th tally. . ' j. ; ... .' Dunn, Wolford Coach St. Mary's, coached : by" Tomm; Dunn and Wally 'Wolford,' com pleted the season-with'.a recon of three wins'and-one tie; Thi aels defeated St. Patrick's-twice SS. Peter and Paul oijce- an played a 13-13 tie with the jailer Each team yesterday reeled..of seven first downs. The newly crowned champions gained yards rushing, failed -to complete i pass in two tries and we're penal ized 12 yards. SS. Peter ^nd Pau ;ained 102 yards on the ground completed six of 13. passes am ost seven yards on penalties. One Game Left The Gaels had bagged previoui .itles in 1952, 1950 and 1948. Other past winners were: 1954—St." Pat rick's, 1953—SS. Peter and Paul 951—SS. Peter and Paul. 1949— Three-way tie. 1947—St. Patrick's 1946—St. Patrick's. St, Patrick's and SS. Peter am 'auj windup the regular schedul' by meeting next Sunday at Mary dale. The league Booster Game" scheduled for Friday, Novembe 11 at 8 p.m. in Fort Hill Stadium ST. MARY'S : 0 0 06- SS. PETER i PAUL 0000-0 Touchdown scored by Spleer Mary's). Officials—Larry Geiger, Jake Michael and "Chick" Snider. NATIONAL BOCRE1- Montreal 2,' Detroit 2 (tie) Eiler Chevrolet 219 N. Mechanic St. PA 4-4400 Of ficials Chosen For Turkey Day Kil^oy, Robinson;;;,* File Libel Siii ts \:3* PHILADELPHIA — (INS)-Two member's - of the Philadelphia Eagles, professional football learn ' have filed libel suits totaling '•' $500,000, against 'the publishers of ••' Life" Magazine. . ' Guard Frank (Bucko) Kilroy and " linebacker Wayne Robinson filed " suit yesterday for 5250,000 each - : against Time, Inc., charging that • an article in the Oct. 24 issue of ' The four officials for the Fort ^ife subjected them to "scorn, con- ill-Allegany football clash on hanksgiving Day were announced lis morning. Newton Anderson (Salem Col- igc), Fred "Chick" -Weihl (West irginia Wesjeyan) and' Arihur oldschien (Salem -College) will ille). Both Fort Hill and Allegahy will ind up . their slates before the urkey Day battle, this week. The entinels travel to Westminster to eet the Owls'while' the Campers re host to FJkins, both tilts being et Friday night. ' "••."'"' Pygmy trimesmen of the African ongo average'-about 4H feet 11, but ca'ri kilt-'elephants with lears and poisoned arrows. ; :empt and ridicule and jeopardized >' J iheir employment." "• ;Both players claimed the maga- •: zine was guilty of defamation of -. character which, caused them to be. . held up to scorn, contempt and.- • :. ridicule and caused them financial;. , , ....... ... . ....... _____ „,. ...... . gain work the traditional clash damage as to reputation and future-.- :ong with William Kafer. (Gien- employment in football or in gea,.,. *' eral business. College Football By The Associated Press .. (Late SaluriUj Scores) '" , ' Fairmont (WVa) 14, West Liberty 0 ' Concord (WVa) 7, Potomac (WVa) Salem (WVa) 27, Glenviile 13 Mississippi 29, Louisiana State 26 Davidson 25, Stetson' 13 ;,-,t^ Eastern Kentucky 20, Morris-Harvey 6 Wichita 21. Houston 7 ' '"• Texas Tech 27, West Texas 24 ''.:.. J , College oE Paciiic 30, Washington State 5SSSCOR. BALTO. & MECH. PA 2- SHOP METRO FIRST For Hunting, Work Clothes Men's, Boys' Heavy Quilted JACKETS SURCOATS Mackinaws MEN'S ' HU'NIINO Men's, Boys' CAMPUS SUEDES Horsehides Reversible* PANTS 4,95 COATS 6.95 PANTS 2,95 p ANTS_ SHIRTS 4,95 2,45 _SHIRTS JACKETS 5,95 4,95 WE HAVE A COMPLETE 1INE OF HEAVY VESTS, SWEATERS, CAPS . USE YOUR FIRST "r .NATfONAL CHARGE METRO—] CLOTHES ,fe3«2FREE ALTERATIONS FREE LAYAWAYSsssS Portrait of a Family with A Groiving' Savings Account - : . .,,ttt. :' The First Federal Savings and Loan Association 141 Baltimore,Street Why not ttart your family on tit* road lo hippinti* today "i /'

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