Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 1, 1955 · Page 16
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 1, 1955
Page 16
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PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 1. 1955 SEVENTEEN TotalOffense Lead In South '•RICHMOND. Va. WI — Freddy Wyant. West Virginia's All : Amer ica. quarterback candidate, ran and passed for 151 yards against Marquelte Saturday to run his total offense for the season to 676 yards and the Southern Conference individual offensive leadership. Wyant's ohief competitor last we ek, Davidson's quarterback ick Belton, remains in second :e. Last week Belton trailed Wyant :by only 19 yards, but there was -no statistical report from the Davidson - Stetson game played Saturday night, ro. Helton's statistics remain unchanged. ,.;Bobby Moss, West Virginia halfback, gained V110 yards rushing against Marquette to increase.his net yardage for the'season to 450 yards. Richmond's Frank Pajacz- kowski, with 371 yards, is second'to Moss in rushing-with'George Washington's Mike -Sommer in third place with 359 yards. ; Moss," with four games remaining' on West Virginia's schedule, heeds only 198 yards in those four games to surpass Virginia Tech's Dickie Beard's 647 - yard total which led the Southern Conference ball carriers last "year. The individual-leaders: _ TOTAL OFFENSE .- : •• : Games Flays Yds .J. Wyant, W. Va 6. . 82. ' 676 2. Belton, Davidson . . .-5 .-'SB 5""! 3. 'Moss, W. Va .... 6 - 48 . 45C RUSHING OFFENSE -. • . Games Flays Yds 1. Moss, W. Va.-..:. ; 6-. 48 , 450 2. Pacjaczkowski, Ridhm'd 6 ' 57 . 371 •3.. Sommer, G. W. . 6 69 35! : PASSING :. • _ . ' ; Gmmes Alt Comp Yd: J. Beitori, DaVs'n-... 5 : 66 "• 38 572 2. Wyant, W. Va, ... 6" 54. -32 .--534 j. Boyle. Ftinnan--....-7- : 'i. 63 20 '278 '••' .P.ASS RECEIVING Newton,- .D'v'ids'h .. f Tyson,• Citadel ... Gr'rol J ry, : -D'vids'n . : -:'-- .PUNTING Woir'ns'ri, VaTch; . : . Austom G.:W. ..-:... sidweii,:wtM ::,:.: ; Games Rec Yds . 5 13 141 . 8 12.. 19 ..5 : 12 . 184 cses Punts Avg 7 21- '40.1 6 23 36.8 6 13 36.7 Forieit-Feie Deadline Today : In SS Circuit : ' Churches entering the! -Central YMCA .'Sunday School League must have their forfeit fees posted by tonight at. a special meeting. A committee formed to study the structure of v ; the big wheel will make recommendations at this confab, scheduled for 8 o'clock. SKATING Tues.-Thur.-Sat.-Sun. _ 7:45 till 10:45 Sat and Sun afternoons 1:30 till 4:15 NO SKATING THIS THURS. ARMORY Chicago and ~ Cleveland Shoe Skates for sale at The Rink. All sizes in stock. $9.95-14.95-18.00 Shoe Skates Guaranteed Three •Months. HOPE TO REPEAT AS NO. 1 — University of . San .Francisco icoach Phil. -Woblpert talks. with what'will'probably be his-starting lineup in the coming basketball season.. USF finished as the top team in'.'the-nation this year and coach Woolpert. is hoping for a repeat performance. Gathered around their .coach are (left to right) Hal Ferry, Carl Boldt, Capt. K. C. Jones, Mike Farmer and Bill Russell. Perry, Jones and Russell were all members of the 1955 national champs. '•'..- (AP Photofax) Mii|«ileefc's 'Bes^' flornung Top Player ''.:•(. ,' : - V By TONY GALLI . '". , '-.-'•- ; • ;NEW.,YORk^-(INS)—No doubt about it..' When college football's'Heavyweight champion comes off the floor to .thrb\v a kripckout punch as the bout is ending, that's the Game'of ike'Week.: . International News Service grid experts 'today singled out Michigan's come-from-behind, 33-to-; conquest of Iowa as more exciting and . significant than .even such counter-attractions last weekend as'Notre' Dame's 2146-7 victory over previously; unbeaten Navy and Tulane's 27-to-13 upset -of similarly undefeated Auburn. . The experts also singled out these other "Best of the Week" performances: • , Player of the Week — Paul Hornung, Notre Dame quarterback. Coach of the Week — Andy Pilney, Tulane. Play of the Week — The 60-yard pass play, Jim Maddock to Tom Maentz, which produced the winning touchdown for Michigan with three minutes, 23 seconds left to play. Here's the evidence considered by the panel of East-West Shrine game scouts Befnie Bierman, Andy Kerr . and Francis J. Powers; sportscaster Harry Wismer, INS columnist Bob Considine and INS sports editor John Barrington: Game of the Week Iowa, a heavy underdog to the nation's No. 1 team, had Michigan on the ropes with a 21-to-13 lead and only nine minutes remaining. The Michigan hornecom : ing crowd of 72,906 and a national television audience sensed a great upset, 'the Wolverines' first defeat in six games and the first'loss to Iowa in.31 years. But Michigan showed the stuff of which champions are made and The top economy onti-freeze fnltett yoof cor from fr»»l*-vpt, oci*, nnl tmJ eorroifo* roared back to win as it "had the week before. Jim Haddock start- ill ed an aerial drive on "his own nine which ended with a six-yard Then he found Maentz for a winning touchdown pass covering 60 yards, at 3:23'of the game and with less than 60 seconds, Tony Branoff ran 31 yards for another score. Player of the Week . Paul Hornung was the llth and 12th man on the Notre Dame team which sank. Navy", 21 to 7. He not : only called a smart game as quarterback but threw his 6-2, 205-pound frame around like another fullback. He* handled the ball' oh every play, ran for large gains, did all the passing, all the punting, -handled all the kickoffs, held the ball for conversions by fullback Don Schaefer,-blocked fiendishly, tackled hard and. intercepted passes. . •.. - • The blond junior drove over from the two for the .first touchdown, set up the second with his hard running, intercepted.a George Welsh pass and then tossed 15 yards-to-Gene Kapish for the final TD. Coach of the Week Andy Pilney, who 20 years ago tomorrow led Notre Dame to three last-period touchdowns and a mem orable comeback ' triumph over Ohio State, is in'his second season as head coach . d'f the • Tulane Green Wave. He won only one of :eri games after stepping "up from Dackfield coach. •.'•'•'• • . This < year Pilney's . team is wreaking havoc in the Southeastern Conference.-The Greehieshave won five of their-seven games to date, including last week's stunning upset of Auburn. The 27-to-13 reversal, led by quarterback (Jene Newton, not' only'snapped a-13- ame -undefeated -streak for the lainsmen,but may cost them the Sugar Bowl bid. Play' of the Week Down by a score of 21 to 20, and with the clock running out, Jim Maddock faded back 15 yards :o Michigan's 40-yard line and 'ired a pass which Tom Maentz lauled down on the Iowa 45. The iunior end eluded, the last defender, Hawkeye quarterback Jerry Reichow, and raced to payland to keep the Wolverines undefeated and their No. 1 national' ranking ntact. Hartack May Join 400-Winner Class ATLANTIC CITY, N. Willie Hartack, the'young Johns:own, Pa., jockey who has been a sensation at the Atlantic City ;rack, could become the second rider in'history to ride 400 winners in one year. Hartack entered the final three months of 1955 with 378 winners. Willie Shoemaker holds the record with 485 winners in one year. Podres Ordered To Take Physical WIT.HERBEE.-N. Y. (ffl-Johnny Podres, the Brooklyn - Dodgers' lefthander who pitched them to two World Series victories, has been ordered by his draft board to report for a physical examina : tion. Miss Mary Podres, his sister, said last night that Johnny had been ordered to take the examination in Albany Nov. 14. • Johnny was rejected because of a back injury when he was called up in 1952. B. F. Goodrich SALE PRICE m PA»S OTHER SIZES AT COIUMIIABU PWCE SAVING B.F. Goodrich Irish Among Top In 15 Of Past 19 Years By HUGH FULLERTON JR. NEW YORK to-When in doubt, pick Notre Dame. That's a rule of thumb that has been useful to football forecasters and the Fighting Irish have made it stand up by attaining high national rankings oftener lhan any other team. The 1955 season marks the 20th year that the nation's sports writers and broadcasters have rated college teams in the Associated Press Santee To Fight Suspension Barring Him From Olympics QUANTICO, Va. (/P)—Marine Lt. Wes Santee, America's star miler, was poised today to fight a permanent suspension as an amateur athlete which would bar him from the 1956 Olympics. * — Santee, a former University ofj that appeal and he indicated it Kansas runner, said last night he i probably would be in the mail by planned an immediate appeal of today. Santee did not say what the the suspension voted Sunday -by the Missouri Valley AAU registration committee. It said he had accepted excessive expense allowances for competing in three California track meets last May. Poll, and Notre Dame tops them An official of the registration all in appearances and over-all group said it was found Santee rankings in the top 10. j received SI .200 in all from sponsors.' In 15 of the past 19 seasons, thejof the three meets, whereas AAU; Irish have finished among the first|rules allow amateur runners up to: * n rnu _...*.._ V.. _ u — _. i r_ i* •_ tf"1 £ i-i *4*»it in avnartcac r»lllC iT"3 \tf*i • appeal would contain. If the suspension sticks, Santee would not be able to compete in Robinson Homers As Yankees Win NAGOYA, Japan UP! — The Nev York Yankees trimmed Japan' Chunichi Dragons 7-0 today, behint the three-hit pitching of righthaud ers Johnny Kucks and Tom Sturdi vant. It was the Yanks' seventh wii without a loss in a tour of Ja pan. The Yankees got eight hits, in (eluding a two-run homer by firs' baseman Eddie Robinson. A crowd of some 30,000, includ next year's Olympic games in Australia. This obviously was uppermost in his mind. "I would hate to miss the Olym- (Continued on Pa»e 18* ing many U. S. servicemen, saw Al Kaline of the Detroit Tigers was the only major leaguer tc make 200 hits during 1955. 10. They've been on top foui times. This season, from all appearances, they're heading for another place in the top group. Michigan' Second $15 a day in expenses, plus travel costs. Five Days To Appeal Word of the suspension action ] reached Santee yesterday at this second, etc, for where they've finished in the rankings for the past 19 years, Notre Dame comes out with 101 points. Nearest to this is Michigan, ranked. 10th or better in 11 of 19 seasons but with only one first-place finish for 62 points. Tennessee, with 58 points, and Dklahoma, with 55, are next. They've been ranked in the first 10 on eight occasions. Alabama also, has been ranked.up there.eight years. Army seven. The mid-season rankings for 1955, compiled last week, show Notre Dame, Michigan and Oklahoma again rated among the first 10 col- .ege teams. Others include Maryland, the current leader which finished on top in 1953 arid among Jie leaders two other seasons; Navy, Michigan State. UCLA, West Virginia, Auburn and Southern California. Auburn'is the only one never to have.cracked the upper group at the end of a season. AP Adopted In 1941 In all, 67 college and wartime ;ervice teams have attained top 10 rankings in the past 19 years .and only a dozen have been up there ive years or more. They include Minnesota, a three-time champion, with six appearances; Army, twice he No. 1 team, arid UCLA, Navy, outhern California and Texas, who have been in there five times. Before the AP Poll was begun, Notre Dame had won three, national championship trophies under a dif- "erent rating system. The AP rating poll was adopted in 1941 as the means of determining the winner of the Dr. Henry L. Williams Trophy. Notre Dame retired that in 1948 and put up the Father J. Hugh O'Donnell Trophy, which goes each year to the team picked as champion through the AP Poll. Assigning points on the usual Marine Corps base where he is basis of 10 for first place, 9 for stationed. He said he had never done anything' to violate amateur athletic standards. The committee gave Santee, the American mile record holder, five! days to appeal its 5-2 action to tht Missouri Valley AAU's board of managers. Santee said at his idme in Triangle, near here, he was "in the process" of preparing Leaders Return HIALEAH, Fla. — (NEA) — The leading owner, trainer, jockey and horse at Hialeah Park last winter will be back for the 1956 meeting. They are, in order, Hasty House Farms, Harry Trotsek, Ted Atkinson and Nashua. ijmiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmmiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii TODAY'S I SPECIALS | | OPEN TIL 9 P. M. | f'53 Ford.. $11951 Z Cuiromlin* '8' Tudor, radio, Si — htottr and Fordomaric. Very S| ~ clean. " . ~ f'53 Ford... $995 j Z Tudor, radio, htatcr, iun viior, ~ ™ two-ton* paint. One owner car. « r A creampuff. ••• P52 Chev,., S795 f = Special deluxe tudor. Radio, — — heater and PowerGlide. A good ^ i buy - = = Call for Demonstration = St. George 5 MOTOR COMPANY | E CORNER SALEM I S. CENTRE = = Phone PA 2-3456 Tiiimmimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiimir. WINTER TIRES FOR USE EITHER WITH A TUBE OR TUBELESS Put Them on Yoar Present Car. No Special Wheels or^ Rinuj Required. •• PIH.I BETTER IN SNOW OR MUD • GRIP BETTER ON ICE • STOP QUICKER IN RAfN NO CHARGE FOR INSTALLATION Available For Use With A Tube or Tubeless ... Retreads Also In Stock DEZEN'S 124-126 Main St. Keyset, W. Va. Phone 20721 Wholesale and Retail STORE 183 Baltimore St. Cumberland, Md. Dial PA 2-6464 No Question About It... My Favorite Is mm. «&•;'.:; IT'S 'IIITAIN WilU Export ...says Lloyd L"Peck" Mills 725 Fayette St., Cumberland Musician, orchestra leader (pianist, piano lessons) ''The only way I judge beer is by its taste. Old Export tastes the way real beer should taste. It's refreshing and satisfying. And you can always depend on it being that way. Its flavor never varies. Its quality never changes. You get the same full measure of enjoyment from each bottle. There's no question about it—Old Export is my favorite. It's ALL" beer!" Try Old Export soon. If you do, we feel certain you'll find just-what you're looking for in a beer. And it won't dis-* appear after the first bottle you try. It will be there everytime. That indescribable ingredient called "satisfaction" that takes beer out of the ordinary class and makes it a great beer. ALL beer! That's Old Export. ;,v;.; ; w-.;.'.^ •mm ALL (ol), adj.—means everything. ALL-beer— means beer that has every- thing it takes to make it a real beer. Nothing left out or substituted for. Syn. Old Export ITS ALL BEER-ALL-WAYS '•I

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