Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 14, 1955 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

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Monday, November 14, 1955
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TEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD* MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1955 Dial PA-2-4SOO for a WANT AP V Orange Bowl Ma O t All of the stories emanating from Qemson, S. C., on Saturday stated tUat. Lynn Beigntol got his big chance at quarterback for the University of Maryland because Frank Tamburello was suffering with sore throat and swollen glands. The Associated Press stated that Tambo became ill on the flight to . Clemson. The informa- Ition is probably \ correct, as Tarn- 'burello was plac ed in the Maryland when infirmary the Terps I returned to Col !ege Park, but sources close to football at the state university Lynn Beightol insist that coach Jim Tatum had planned since the middle of last WEek to start Beightol, Lynn, who went to Maryland five y'ears ago as Cumberland's most- publicized football player in history afad destined, it seemed, to become, an All-American, has been playing the No. 2 fiddle for the past three years. And, up until Saturday, he had never been a starter.. •••.-•'.. dur reliable sources have it that the former Fort Hill High luminary started running the first team in the middle of the week,and was assured by Tatam that 'he would start the all-important game against Clemson. His clutch performance helped tame the Tigers, put Maryland in the Orange Bowl and earned for him -the ^Washington Post and Times Herald college player o! the week for the District of Columbia area/ ••'-"..'..••. • ' • . "When the two-platoon rule was abolished, Lynn was caught in the switch because he was an offensive gpecialist," says the Washington paper this morning.; "But Beightol never quit trying,, to ^improve on defense despite/many; disappoint" ments-, - -•'': : • :••:':. .••• -'...-v.' • ; "His slick passing, long punting and good play selections made him one of the most valuable quarterback replacements in the .country. Saturday. "•• He not only was called, to start in Maryland's; most important .emergency..but also. had the added responsibility of bringing" the Terrapins -back from a ? 12-0 deficit, the'first, time, they, .trailed this season.'..-'::..>.• .:•,",•.,'•',•'•''<'. •.-..'• "But.the terrapins'.'14-game.win- ning;', streak could hot'.have been in more..'capable hands. .Lynn reorganized the Tcrps, directed them to three .scores, passed'for two himself,'" shared the punting with end Bill Walker, and called ploys with daring but good judgment, "He also proved he has mas- ' tercd defensive piny, too, as lie helped wreck the Clcmson pass- Ing and running attacks in the (second half as Maryland snapped back for a 25-12 victory. "His opportunity could not have come much later because Lynn is a pre-medical senior and Maryland plays its final regular season game next Saturday, against George .Washington." , 'Tack' Had The Horses . From a coach Fred football standpoint, "Tack" Clark is Clark mighty nappy that wrestling .has become a part of the athletic program at. Kcyscr High School. The boys who grapple for the sport of it cannot ', apply the holds', they learn w hen they're piny ing' football, but wrestling has'taught them to be agile. It is In this- respect that, -their cxper- ' lence' on the mat has h el p e d 'Tack' "Tack's" football team. The Golden -Tornado' climaxed one of the best records in the history of the school on' Saturday when it came from behind to turn back a stubborn Romncy eleven. That second Conference championship and their ninth victory of the year. Only a heartbreaking loss to Allcgany prevented them from chalking up an undefeated season. This year's Kcyser, team, Clark felt, had everything a club needs for n successful season. TUat would be overall speed, breakaway running, gerat passing, good kicking, fine blocking and, nbovc nil, Undefeated Terps Test Oklahoma In Miami Game NEW By TO.VY CALLI YORK—(INS)—Now thej burden of proof rests on Oklahoma -. that it is the country's top college j; football team. j The Big Seven Conference saysj ; it is, International News Service's] '. panel of experts is agreed and] \ now it's up to the Sooners to prove they are better than Maryland. • Bud Wilkinson's machine replaced the Terrapins atop the national rankings this week and only Nebraska and Oklahoma A&M, and, oh yes, the Terps themselves, stand in the way .-of a national championship, Maryland, king 'or only a week following the demise of Michigan, gets the chance to test the Sooners' supposed superiority personally on New Year's Day. Terps Win ACC Jim Tatum's split-T powerhouse won the Atlantic Coast Conference title and an Orsnge Bowl berth opposite Oklahoma by defeating Clemson, 25 to 12, Saturday. I' left the Terps still unbeaten and untied in 14 straight but the fact that they lad to muster everything they had to overtake the Tigers in the third period cost them some prestige and votes. Oklahoma took over by six votes after stretching the country's longest win streak to 27 by four-teaming; Iowa State, 52 to 0. The INS panel of East-West 3ame scouts Bernie Bierman, Andy Kerr and Francis J. Powers; INS sports editor John Barrington and sportscaster Ha'fr'y Wismer kept Michigan in third place but elevated Michigan State, whose only loss was to the Wolverines,, into fourth. West Virginia Bumped UCLA dropped a notch into fifth Dlace for its close call against iVashington £*nd West Virginia, in seventh place most of the. season, was bumped out of the unbeaten class and the rankings by Pittsburgh, 26 to 7. ; .-'•.', Texas Christian, which had dropped out the week before, reappeared in eighth glace. After UCLA came (6) Notre Dame, (7) Texas A&M, (8) TCU, ,(9) Navy and (10) ieorgia Tech. * '•'.• V Oklahoma" used' virtually every- sody at' Norman after scoring iwice in the "first .period oh a 34- yard gallop by Bob Burris and a 31-yard, punt : return by Tommy McDonald, who'also, ran'15 yards lo,a-third-period score.,Soph Carl Dddd:scored from the;five and the four; threw a 21-yard touchdown lass and . converted, twice. Iowa Slate 'never got past 'the . Sooner Beightol To Vcrcb With Joe Wells leading the way, Clcmson rolled to a 12-to-O lead Maryland that held up until Ed Vereb crashed from the one just before the half. The Terps weren't in the lead until Lynn Beightol's pass to Vereb from the 18 in the third period. Michigan and Michigan State remained tied for second place in the Big Ten behind Ohio State, which cannot repeat in the Rose Bowl Ihis year and is out to ruin Michigan Saturday. The . Wolverine Sackfield shredded the Indiana line for a 30-to-O shutout. Michigan Siute scd out its conference campaign with a 42-to-14 victory over Minnesota. . • • : f UCLA, a four-tojichdown favor- le, pulled out a 19-to-l7 win over Washington wtih a 25-yard field goal by.Jim Decker with 18 seconds remaining. The Bruins' triple-threat tailback, Ronnie Knox, jrokc his right ankle on the/second play of the game. , Notre Dame had to rally from a halftime tic >for the. second straight week, this time to pull down North Carolina, 27 to 7. Texas A&M downed Rice, 20 to 12. by exploding for three touchdowns in the final four minutes. Jim Swink outscored the entire Texas team as he .rolled up 235 yards for four touchdowns and two conversions in TCU's 47-to-20 lacing of the Longhorns. ! Navy blanked Columbia, 47 to 0, as George Welsh set a new all- time Academy record for passing yardage. Georgia Tech subs beat Alabama, 26 to 2. Fumbles Prove Costly .. „, , ... West Virginia, which' had not gave the Clarkmcn their losl sincc Piu ci lhc Mounlain . straight Potomac Valley ecrs u g bcfopc> drove tQ t(]e Pitt 13 in the first quarter and that was as far as it go. Ferocious line play forced the Mountaineers into numerous errors, including five • fumbles. Pete Ncft sparked the upset by passing and running touchdowns. Michigan sticks its neck out this weekend by playing arch cneniy Ohio Slate, which has won 12 straight Big Ten games and would like nothing better than to kill (lie Wolverines' . bowl chances. Michigan Stale, which is counting on the Buckeyes to send them to (Continued on Page ID Halfbacks Jimmy Webb and Earl Studenwalt provided lhc Tornado wilh a louch of cxplosivcncss WVUVMoss Still Leading Scoring Race ~ By TJie Associated Press Bobby Moss of Wesr, Virginia continued today to lead the Southern Conference football scoring race even though the Mountaineers were erased from the nation's list of unbeaten and untied teams over rival is Richmond's Frank Pajacz- cowski, who remained on the side- ines Saturday when the Spiders downed George Washington 7-0. Pajaczkowski has 42 points. Three players are deadlocked for third, including Richmond's Louis Wacker, George Washington's Mikejing its second game.of the year : a Sommer and Virginia Tech's Leo Philadelphia. 33 to 17, althpush i 3urke, each with 30 points. Spiders Climb TOP HAND — Clarence Peaks is the best all-round player in the fine Michigan State backfield. Beaten only once this season and conquerors of ?Io- tre Dame, the Spartans' hold the inside track to the Rose Bowl. • Mountain Tc^ Hercules Win RifleMatches HIFLE IEACUE STANDINGS W. L. Hercules ' 3 0 Mountain Top 2 I Fort Hill J 2 LaVale 0, 3 Hercules and Mountain Top were winners in the Western Maryland League's third smallbore rifle match fired yesterday afternoon at Bowman's Addition and Oakland ranges. Hercules blasted Fort Hill,"4122 10 1046, : on'the local range to maintain .an undefeated record. Jim Grosh sparked the winners with 286 markers. Vanquished Fort Hill .was led by Norm White's score of 283. Mountain Top copped an easy win from LaVale's lone marksman, 1124 to 264, in a home range match. Bob Cain was Mountain Top's best at Oakland with 283. Overwhelmed Leo Ford at Bowman's Addition turned in 264. The 30-shot match was fired with telescopic sights at 50 feet. Match No.-4 will be staged at both ranges next Sunday. The scores: HERCULES . SU Kneel Stand fol»l J. L. Grosh 100 97 83 286 Mrs. J. 1.. Grosh..; 86 95 89 280 L. F. Wcmpc 95 06 87 278 J. 0. .Spltzno«lc...,100 97 81 276 Tcnm Total 1122 Also f It-Inn: W. Illtchlns 270, J. Elrlch 253. N. O. While M. W. Shumakcr... 84 L. E. Uiasure 90 E. L. Brown 86 FORT HILL • 98 95 31 94 77 '90 81 78 72 283 266 262 235 Tea mTotnl 1046 MOUNTAIN TOP R. L. Cnln. 99 A. A. Harvey Jr.... 100 D. E. HclblK 95 C. E. Miller. 99 95 94 94 97 89 89 90 83 283 283 279 279 Team Total 112-1 Also firing: C,. Porter 276, M. McClinlock 265. E. Michael 2S1. L. P. Ford LAVALE 92 88 26' Team Total Podres' Future At Stake Today ALBANY, N.Y.,. UP! .' "Johnny Podres -faced a physical cxamina tion today. The baseball world wondered whether'he would pitch for the next two years for Uncle Sam or the world champion Brooklyn Dodgers. The husky mining-town lad, with the whiplash .arm and the weak back, was rejected for military service three years ago. Late lasl month, still flushed with his World Series' success, Johnny got the surprise word to report for a new Selective Service checkup. He and 14 other upstate New Yorkers were to take the three- hour physical at the Army recruiting station here: A Selective Service spokesman termed the examination "routine" and said "all -rejects get the same treatment." Podres. 23-year-old lefthander from Witherbee, in the Adirori- dacks, vaulted into prominence by twice defeating the New York Yankees in the 1955 World Series. His second victory was a 2-0 job in the seventh and deciding game. Johnny said he had no intentions at present to appeal if he should be passed. through their breakaway runs. Maryland Only Top Rick Kephnrt:-was a bettcr-Uian- • ;, ' average fullback, being an cspe- loam With Nine Wins cially good blockcr, and quarterback Scott Ward rates in Clarl.'s book as the best passer he's ever coached.at, Keyser. >: Dave Black 'and Richard Shuck gave the Tornado speed on the ends, both started out as halfbacks and Black specializes in llio 100 and 220-yard dashes in track. The tackles, Richard Wells and Norman Groves, have agility in the weekend. Moss has te points. His nearest Bear Fans See Title Battle With Browns ' NEW YORK— (INS) and Dec. 26 still is & Ths ball takes l\m»vy bounce but Pistons Score First .Victory In NBA Play By -this Associated Press Bowl Picture Reversed, Pitt May Be Invited beginning to whoop it up for a title gstnfe with National Football League The Bears couldn't win a until the fourth week of the SOP but literally have selves up by their boot win a gsi&ej ;sn use hasten) uivisi of tij& se^*s^2£&. $v ^oc'o&.'ss §&' viwSSM *"* iiiojuil Basketball Ass pulled iheis-jJary by as-bes, S&ii \Yatsaw crossed!blemished record, t straps with ihe goa! Has'as she gun soandsdj The Knicks downei PITTSBURGH —(/b— The bowl shoe was on the other foot today after Pitt smashed unbeaten West foul-line sharpshooting of Ray j Virginia 26-7 on Satin, day.' and Carl Braun has the New Scouts -representing the ,York Knickerbockers in first place Bowl, at New Orleans, and :ttie iin the Eastern Division of the Na- Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Fla., Basketball Assn. with an un-had come here to report.,on. the unbeaten Mountaineers. But.after the game both groups wound in downed the Roches- a five-game winning streak and a but officials ruteJ te vras checked jter Royals. 94-91 in the first halfjthe Pitt dressing room, talking .with claim on the Western Conference before crossing, lead. . ; They tied Los Angeles for first: place yesterday in the most convincing manner — by beating the Rams personally, 24 to 3. Cleveland, meanwhile, was los ']of a doublehe'ader at Fort'Wayne|Athletic Director Tom Hamilton EASTERN' CO-VFEKKXCE» Wacker'scored Richmond's touch- ference. did not affect the Brown's Prst olace standing in the Eastern Con down against the Colonials from the four to end a 52-yard drive. The | upset victory boosted the Spiders! into fourth place in the conference] standings. i West Virginia, the. nation's sixth- ranked team, was beaten by Pittsburgh ' 26-7. The Mountaineers avoided a whitewashing on the last play when halfback Joe Marconi crossed the goal from the six after a pass interference ruling. The spectators, who believed the game was' over, had to be cleared from the field for/the last p}ay. They had already ripped the goal posts down, and Pittsburgh conceded-the conversion. • The defeat virtually eliminated West Virginia from post-season bowl consideration. , Highlights of .the'weekend's other games involving conference teams: Virginia Military 14, The Citadel 7—The victory was the first in nine starts' for VMI and 'lifted the Key- dets from the conference cellar. Quarterbacks Bill Nebraska and Jimmy Foster, scored -the VMI touchdowns. The Citadel tallied in :he fourth quarter when Budgie Broome grabbed a 9-yard pass from Bob Miller. Gobblers Rally To Win Virginia Tech 34, North Carolina State 26—Tech spotted State 20 points before quarterback Billy Cranwell took charge. He tossed two touchdown passes, a 42-yarder to BoTjby Wolfenden and another of 40' yards to Don Divers. Cranwell scored once himself on a 2- yard plunge. '' Wofford 21, Davidson 9—Dick Belton put Davidson ahead in the second quarter with a field goal, but the game was all Wofford's thereafter. Sewanee 12, Washington & Lee 0—It was the sixth defeat in as many games for W&L and Sewanee's first triumph in two years. Flgrida State 19, Furman 6—Furman'"remained without, a victory, in eight tilts after'"Friday nightjs scrap. Jim Christy/scored for Furman from the two. •'•' St. Pat's Edges St. Mary's, 7-6' Bob Buzzard's three-yard sneak from hjs quarterback post gave St. Patrick's a 7-6 victory over St. Mary's in the annual football game between the Seventh- Grade teams of the schools yesterday, at Marydale. Buzzard converted after Frank A.ngellatta raced 30 yards for a second period touchdown. Michael Long ran the same dis lance .for St. Mary's TD in the third period, but the Gaels missed a chance' to tie when their point attempt.failed. .. St.'Patrick's outstanding players svere Joe' Chorpenning and John Smith ori-thd line and Angellatta, Francis Connelley and "Rick" Shaffer in the backfield. Mike Long and Jim Lueck, backs, and Don Harden and Don Hollen, linemen, were St.. Mary's best bets. The winners chalked up four first downs, gained 95 yards rushing, failed to try a pass and lost 12 yards on penalties. St. Mary's reeled off five first downs, gained 95 yards, completed one of three passes and was penalized 22 yards. ST. PATRICK'S 0 7 0 0-7 ST. MARY'S 0 0 6 0—6 Touchdowns scored by F. AnBcllatta (St. Patrick's); Long (St. Mary's). Point after touchdown scored by Bob Bu«ard (St. Patrick's). Colts Muff Chance Baltimore muffed .a chance reclaim a share of the Western ead'by losing to New York, 17 t 7, and Green Bay., tied the Colts for- third place -by beating the CDJ cago 'Cardinals, 3i to 14.. San Francisco skidded'to next t last place by getting blanked Washingtno, 7 to 0. The cella^ dwelling Detroit Lions won : on! then- second game of the year bu the 3l-to-28 decision was enough t drop Pittsburgh into third piace in the Eastern race.' Washington too' over ti)e runnerup spot; ; The Bears did all their scorin; in the first 24 minutes as a Wriglej Field crowd of 51,187 fans cheerec lustily. -. :•-'.•' : .Quarterback Ed Brown, tossei two touchdown passes, one to Gen Schroeder for 35 yards and th other to Harlon Hill on a play cov ering 84 yards. Fullback Chic Jagade scored another on a one- yard smash and George Bland kicked a 24-yard field goal. H also booted three extra points t raise his total to 133 in succession Record Philly Crowd A crowd of 38,897, largest Conni Mack Stadium grid crowd ever saw Cleveland's' six - game wir streak snapped as the Eagles scor ed 17 points in the last quarter. Adrian Burk, who completed 1 passes for 198 yards and two touch downs, plunged from the one t au't'ttie Eagles ahead. Dick Bielsk kicked his second field goal, a 40 yarder, and Bibbles Bawel race< 40 yards to the final td when an Otto Graham pass was deflectei into his arms. The Browns' scor ing was confined to the first 12 minutes. The Giants held Alan Ameche the league's leading ground-gainer to 40 yards in 13 carries whil Chuck Conerly was steering them to .victory. He set up the firs score by Alex Webster with 19-yard pass to the two-yard lin and; then Hit Ken McAfee.' with a td aerial. Tobin Rote passed for thre touchdowns and scored another a the Packers submerged the Cards Vice president Richard M. Nixo was among the 26,202 at Griffil Stadium who saw San Francisc held scoreless for the second tim in history. ,Y. A. Tittle's. fumble o his own 32 set up the only, score which came, on a 12-yard .run b; Bert Zagers. The Steelers stormed back wit three touchdowns in the fina period and moved 82 yards in th THE MOTORISTS' . FRIEND; inc. 173 Baltimore Street BARGAINS FOR HUNTERS HUNTING COATS PANTS and BREECHES . '5. $ 4.77 Qevelaod . Washington Pittsburgh Chicago Cattis ... Philadelphia New YorS WESTEKK Angeles Chicago Bears ... laltiroore Green Bay .an Francisco ... Detroit • , W. S . 5 T. r«i. TSJ CONFERENCE ..5 3 0 ,.-S. 3 0 .'.4 -4 0 ..4 4 0 .. 3 5 0 ..2 60 .625 -500 .123 .429 .375 .625 .625 .500 .500 .375 .250 last night.-The Pistons grabbed their first .victory of the young,season. 93-79 over Syracuse in the nightcap after suffering • three straight setbacks.. ' The twin bill was.the only league action last (Sunday),-night. The Knicks/.'.who . clipped Liffht-Heavies • '. ~' - •••••:•':•.. .;' •'•': , '. By International. News .Serrice . Boxing unveils some of its heav-i er artillery before the television: cameras this week. Second-ranking light-heavyweight Willie .Pastrano of New Orleans ounieys up to Madison Square Garden for a Friday. night bout vith Joe Rowan of Philadelphia. The scheduled ten-rounder-will be elevised nationally by" NBC. Two more light-heavies' mix it up Wednesday night in Chicago Stadium. The scheduled ten. rounds between ninth-ranking Chuck Spei- :er 'of .'Lansing,' Mich.,- and New. York's Paddy Young, more recent- y a top middleweight, will be tele- ised by ABC. : ' The week opens tonight with a ightweight bout at St. Nicholas Arena between Bobby Courchesne if Holyoke, Mass., and Miguel Berrios of Puerto Bico (DuMont). - ton's' Celtics 96-95 Saturday in New York,'made'it four in a row, although scoring eight goals fewer than the Royals from the field. Big Felix,-.however, canned 12 of 13 free throws -and Braun 'made six out of six as the New Yorkers counted 36 foul- shots to 17 forj Rochester. Royal-rookie Maurice Stokes flipped in 19 : points before fouling, out, one more than Felix! ort-Wayne finally broke into the Victory column on the strength of Larry Foust's 18 point splurge in last night's second half to help offset Syracuse's 40-35 halftime rnar : ^ Foust ended with, 19 for the contest,' topped only. by teammate Bob Houbregs, who.tailed 14 of his 22 points in the first half to keep Fort Wayne in-contention. "'• WESTERN DIVISION St. Louis ..:............... 1 1 Rochester :. • 2 3 Fort Wayne 1 3 Minneapolis 1 5 ACC To Select Sowl Club Soon GREENSBORO, "N.C. UP) — The vheels have been put in motion to elect the Atlantic Coast Conference football representative, to face Oklahoma of the Big 7 in the Orange Bowl Jan. 2. The executive committee, meet- ng here yesterday, asked Confer 1 ence Commissioner James Weaver o begin the procedure immediately o select, the ACC representative. Maryland, the nation's No. 2 earn,, is the odds-on choice to get he bid. The Terps defeated Clemon 25-12 Saturday to finish their conference season with a 4-0 rec- ird. Overall the Terps are 9-Orwith mly a game with George Wash- ngtbn remaining to be played Saturday. Maryland has a .14-game vinning streak extending over two C. P. Erickson of North Carolina, he ACC bowl committee chairman, recommended that the league take an official vote by telephone with- the next few days and extend he bid to the member picked. The ACC and the Big 7 have' a hree-year contract to supply the earns for the Orange Bowl, seasons. • ' Eiler Chevrolet 219 N. Mechanic St. PA 4-4400 -FREE ALTERATIONS^" FREE LAYAWAT5 Bos- and Coach John Michels'bsen, jMembers of .both .bowl" groups said they were "impressed" ; by Pitt's performance and thought;the Panthers rated bowl 'consideration. '..".,.. The Gator Bowl group, asked'to compare WVU and Pitt .as. postseason possibilities, said: ' "Based on the performance today, what can we.say but—Pittsburgh?" . ' ', ' \ .,:... :'" Capt. Hamilton said Pitt has taken no official position on" postseason play. " .' '•• ', '.;' '•'.'' "We" have one more tough garhe coming up with Penn • State" 1 -next Saturday. That is all we''are thinking about how. Anything else would be up to the athletic'Council."- ; ' EASTERN DIVISION . W. L. New York V 4 0 Philadelphia I...... 3. 1 Boston Syracuse Pet. 1.000 .750 ;667 .500 .500 .500 .250 .167 BOYS' STURDY SCHOOL SHOES and DOUBLE SOLE SCHOOL OXFORDS >Meaiur*d to fit your fe»t! $3.98, $X98& $5.98: BOYS' SCHOOL LONGJES. $1.98& $2.98 V; BOYS' PULLOVER SWEATERS $1.98 ;, Hub Army & Navy Sales Company. 19 NORTH CENTRE STREET The top economy onti-freeze • ; .; : ~ Prolictt your tar from trtfzt-tips, acidf, rvtl ...for the day foods won't burn on top- of the range? ENJOY THE COMING FROM FRIGIDAIRE NOV. 16 FRiE! $100,000IN PRIZES! Come ,o yow Frigidoi,. DeoW. Gigantic *Free-for-all.' You con win o complete "New Lift To Living Kitchen-Laundry," or a new Cadillac convertible or any of 150 other prize*. You can win simply by telling us which M Frigidaire Appliance jrou like best and why. Prize contest btgii November 16, Wednesday —ask yoor dealer for details! Charles Town's Fall Meet To Open Nov. 23 CHARLES TOWN, W.'Va: W> - The Charles Town Jockey Club'opens a ; 21-day fall race meeting Nov. 23, the final meet of the season. There will, be no racing Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24. Track officials said about 600 horses can be accommodated on the grounds .and adjacent stables, privately owned,'will handle up. to 400 more. Paily post time will be- 1 p.m. ,'. ; • •'•.•" - • •-' ' NEW YORK Ml - Second ranked Marylnnd and three small schools hend the list of 23 unbeaten, united college football, teams today, each) with nine victories. College ol' Emporia, Heidelberg) mid Hlllsddc In Michigan nrc the others which have chnlkcd up nine triumphs. No. 1 ranked Oklahoma Is the only major college in lhc Ak«*» poyffltnM t«v«( ' IMKI 1)00 *«4 fan nod* vn4«r Hi* M«r r t*«« Sn«ll tun Act. |«M.) GIT UP TO $1000 plvs ... UFE MMIRANCE-NO EXTRA COST OMLOANSUOOer LESS ^ Phoncfor I-triplo«n.Upon«pprov«l. pick .up cash. Lo«n cuitom-tiilortd to your needs, Plus, your lif* itiiurtd •; no extra coit on |o*n« $100 of hit! Phone, com* 'in tod»y! '. Beneficial SALE! Men's TOPCOATS GABS - TWEEDS - COVERTS 16.50-19.50-26.50 SALE! MEN'S SUITS FLANNELS - GABS - WORSTEDS _22.50.- 33.58 _ SALE! MEN'S HATS 2.95-4.95-5.95 USE YOUR FIRST NAT'L CHARGE MENS 5.00 CORDUROY SHIRTS ;t.9S MEN'S 7.J5 2IPPER JACKETS 3.93 MIN'S HUNTING MIN'S HUNTINO AU WOOL Pan»$ 4,96 Coitt C.96 Skirts 5,96 QJC FINANCE CO If 1 \rtill ' '•• V*.< I I O ' •pile .Of thftir size. This, Clavk'selcct group, having won eight, • Attributes', to"-the sound cofidhing 1 'West,-Virginia mid five others they deceived' in wrestling fromjdropped from the list last Saliir- (Continued on Page 11) 'day. \ • ENTRANOE SO, CENTRE ST. (Takt «l«uftr H M Fl.) MIMMRUM 2nd Fl., RMim M2-2M • tIBERTV TRUST COMPANY ILDflL f hont: PA^-0721 Aik for fh« YES MAN«|«r IVININOI IT ArrOINTMf,NV fMONI fOft IVININO NOUtS I* ,-«t!<l«nt* •( *N tvrr»<intifit Mwnt METRO— CLOTHE COR. IALTO. ft MICH. DIAL PA MO ALLTOYS DRASTICALLY REDUCED 1955-56 MODEL ALL OTHER TOYS REDUCED 20% to 67 LAY AW AT NOW FOR COMPLETE SELECTIONS DISCOUNT SALES,. 6-10 Baltimore St . Next to W.'Md, Rwy PA 2 5357

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