Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 14, 1955 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, November 14, 1955
Page 11
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Dtal PAi2-4600 for • WANT AD EVENING TIMES. CUMBERLAND. MD* MONDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1955 ELEVEN SevenvSenior rs All-Star Club By;JOE REICHLER NEW. YORK, tfi - Ted Klus- .zewski, Willie Mays and Duke Snider were the only repeaters : dn the 1955 major league All-Star team selected .for the Associated Press : by members'of the Baseball Writ- ^ers' Association of America. The only club with more than one representative was the world champion Brooklyn Dodgers. In 'addition to' Snider, Roy Canipariel- la was voted the top catcher, nosing out the New York Yankees' ;Yogi Berra for the honor* Of the 'players named, seven are National Leaguers. ' ; . Williams In Outfield ...Ted Williams, absent several 'years because of injuries and service duty since the AP roll original- .ed in 1946, completed the ste.llar outfield with Mays and Snider The : infield, besides Kluszewski a first,' included Nellie Fox at second, Eddie Mathews a"- third and Ernie Banks at shortstop. Two .pitchers were chosen. Robin Roberts won the righthanded honors by a landslide vote and Whitey Ford beat, out Billy. Pierce for. lefthand- •ed honors. ... \ , The powerful .squad; led by. Wil : Jiams* .356 batting average and Mays' 51 home, runs, boasts six players hitting over .300;'five-sluggers., .witlb .40, or.-onore..homers and jsixwith more than 100, runs batted »ih.;. : A tipoff on the. strength of the ^squad is that the; two'battihg .charii- .JpionV,; Al Kaline ; of : Detroit and ^Richie Ashburn 'of' ijbijadelphia; failed : to-make-'the sqiiajl as .did •jMickey ; :'Mantle,; :< the -American l^eague home', ruin king; : - '' V t; Roberts Top Vote Getter ;'. <; ^Roberts received the most votes, Jbaggirig 92'of the 99 votes cast, "to easily" outdistance his four, right- "handpd pitching rivals. Brooklyn's &ri Newcombe "got three Votes. .'.-: ?-. Ford, whose' 18: victories were 'ti^s' among iefthariders,.'-receiyed 55"votes to 37:for.Pierced: ;There 'was no real competition I6f any - of . ttie positions -except catcher and the third outfielder. : |ln,the catching department, Cam- paiiella nosed : out Berra by six votes, 52 to;46. ; Snider with^i "votes and May^iwith'^74, had clear sailing in the .outfield but Williams 1 barely pushed, past Kaline, 54 to ' ' ' Collins, Feight Hounds Top List Hounds "owned by Bob Collins, ..Cumberland, and; Grant Flight, Potomac Park, were winners; in the fifth of a series of point, field /-••.trials held .yesterday by the Alle- V/gany Beagle Club on the Barton Dairy .Farm. .... . . -"• Collins' Duke led the ten entries jn the 15-inch ; class -while;Jfeight's Jiny was judged best of the 15 in the B-inch division. • .. •-. \j Jack Hall Laughlintown,' Pa., and Lou Stitcher, Cumberland, • were the judges. • . Junior members of the club will hold their trial November 27. Yesterday's results: ; J5 INCH CLASS : 1. Collins' Duke, owned by R; O. Collins, Cumberland. 2; Allegany- Clipper, Mrs. H. M." Armstrong, Rawlings. 3. Lady Huff, James Hinkle, Cumberland.- ' : ' ' 4. WHdwood Vanity, Hsrry J. Barton, Pinto. Reserve:'Collins' Sudy-J.VR.-O. Collins,' Cumberland. • . '•• . '' : IS. INCH CLASS 1. Feighfs Tiny, Grant Feight, Poto, 2. Wigfield'f Stubby,' ..Urner. .WlgHeld, Cumberland. * 3, Winters' Daisy, Elmer; Winters, Cresaptown. . .4. Hi-Rock Ronnie, F. C. Diehl, Grants 'Reserve: .Parker's Daisy,-Jake Parker, Westernport. Tapping (Coninued from Page 10) . Io« Stanislawczyk who doubles,as "Tack's" assistant in football. :ih> grappling. game also mad* a "get-np-and-go'' performer out of Eddie Beal, a' 175-poniid. guard. Byron .Athey, the-other guard, already had this ability, as he was a quar- '. terback for three years and :- was switched to the line after •' taking on weight., . ^ The ' same applies to Jim Tur?bin, the center.-^irn was a fallback '.before; being moved up to passing *the ball back from the line of ]scrimmage instead of receiving it. t Clark also had a. good overall 'second-string backfield \ in Gene kuykendall,' Eldon Adams, Bill 4 Clevenger and. Nelson Dennis, 'while Joe Pezzanite, second-string "center, was. the type of player sClark could use anywhere.. ..'.', '» Incidentally, Romney coach Wes ^Abrams was well pleased with the lighting performance of'his uhder T *dog Pioneers in. the homecoming ^igame against Keyser. ,. He had a "Jot of praise for;;Bill Haines,; the *six-foot, two-inch 205-jpound tackle. !;• "Bill was all'over, the,field and ifurned in the best game lever saw %m play," Abrams -asserted. ^ Wes also declared that the •• Sunday Times story credited f-' the wrong player with Rom- t nty's touchdown. It was Billy 1'Cat-Hie wh« i«tercept«4 Ward's •\- screen pass a««l dashed ; «5 I yards for the score. Th« Timw ] stery fare "Chuck" Duiic cred- I- And Ronnie Pyles, who has been idoing the •; converting aU s«ason yong for the Pioneers, kicked the iextra point.' The Sunday paper was ' y * '•• ( ! EXCELSidR SPRINGS. Mo. .) Colle«e h ' Valley' ai THIS WAY — Speaking at a luncheon, Otto .Graham uses a, bread basket to demonstrate < ball-handling.' The. Cleveland; Browns' great quarterback in'-; sists that he ^'..definitely retiring after v this. season. 4ethodists Retain "hurch Loop Edge Grace Methodist; remained on p in the .City -Church Bowling eague- Monday night by sweeping ree games from Trinity. Method In other league, .matches.; thi; eek Zion Reformed grabbed three orn Centre-Street, St. Luke's won ree'fr'om Grace Baptist and Cenal Methodist copped • a pair from -John's. .....:' .; " : ; ,. •', . •• Lou /Lyons led Grace Methodist ith.a 187 .and 474, while Ken Ma- )ney was. high * man .for Trinity ethodist with a-191-515. Other leading - scorers "were" Bob horns, -.Centre 'Street, .165, and eorge Eyler,- Centre Street, 424; an Lan'ger, Zion. Reformed, 177 nd Charles Rpbinette, Zion Re rmed,'473; George -Williams, St uke's, 191, and Harry.Jlodenhou- er,. St. .Luke's,, 455; ..Gene ..Wilt, race Baptist,' .145-385 •„ Russell ean, St. John's, 172, arid Charles avis,- St. John's, ,-457; and Bud orter, ..Central'Methodist,', 197-545, Jndefeated (Coninued from.:.Page 10) asadena, finishes up; the year gainst Marquette. Oklahoma goes to Nebraska Maryland closes ^-with George Wash igtoh, UCLA winds up at South rn. Cal in another bowl-deciding ontest, Notre .; Dame .takes on owa, Texa's A&M marks time un il the- Thanksgiving-'.Day ;meetihg ith Texas, TCU hosts Rice, Navy ests for its traditional game with rmy and Georgia Tech also rests p for Georgia. .Other top games: Alabama at [iami, Auburn at Clemson, Arjtan as at LSU, SMU at Baylor, Tern le at Boston U., California 1 at Stan ord, Rutgers at Columbia, 'Dart outli at Princeton, Wake Fores t Duke, Yale, Illinois t Northwestern, Purdue at In iana, Missouri at Kansas, Wiscon n at Minnesota, Oregon State a regon, Syracuse at. West Virginia led Coats, Canal Boats Win Bowling Matches The Red Coats and Canal Boats on two games each in last week's ction .of. the Centennial Bowling eague. The Red Coats took two games rom Yoder's, while Canal Boats on a pair from Canal Locks. High scorers were Ellen'Burke ed Coats,, 179-410 (•• Vivian Chase Oder's, 132-341; Helen' Winebren er, Canal Boats, 155-397, and lara Roby, Canal Locks, 118-321 Officers, recently elected by the ague are Marie Frankfort, pres lent; Jean Chaney, secretary, am lien Burke, treasurer. Wisconsin Elevated o Badger AD Post MADISON; xwis,- *UP)' — Soft poken Ivy Williamson, who. in iven great; years brought Wiscon ri out .of the. Big 10's footbal iadows',1 stepped upstairs 'to be ome athletic director today—and ook -a salary -cut to do it.. The 44 : year^)ld :Wflliamsori takes le post held'by Guy ; Sundt, whose 0-year career with, the .Wisconsin thletic department ended in death CL 25. ••..'• '• •' :.'-.. .' . •• • '<:..'.;" Williamson will be succeeded as ead : football coach by his line each and top -assistant,. Mil ruhn,; who follewed Ivy to" Wis orisin from Lafayette'in 1949; cotland Outpoints J.S. Amateur Boxers . DUNDEE, : Scotland: .'-'w — Scot and outpointed the touring U. S mateur boxing team, 6 bouts t Saturday, v, ••• ,: v ..America's '; only success of the seven-match; tour .was against a ornbined : Sweden-Finland side on 10V. 7. • ':•••'-•'• '•':" .''"•' • .-.- : . Sorrow fmlbly ••> f« $MO INDUS TfllAL LOAN •ocinx INC • Net JO* lilvrtv TIM* " ..... CottonBowl Considering Vavy Eleven DALLAS, W) — Mississippi, Navy, Vuburn and j Georgia Tech .were ettirig the eye of the Cotton Bowl oclay although selection time still s two weeks away. ,. . Cotton Bowl President Felix Me- Oiight said these teams were at•acting a "whole lot of attention" f his group but that it would be ov. 26 before an invitation would e issued. The Southwest Conference repre- entative will be known Saturday ' Texas Christian beats Rice at 'o~rt Worth, as it is favored to do. hat would give TCU the host spot Ithough Texas A&M may win the onference championship; A&M an't play in the bowl,, however, ecause it is on' probation for vio- ating the,recruiting rules. McKnight. pointed out that no earn would be invited to the.bowl htil the Saturday of Thanksgiving r eek because of an agreement with the Sugar Bowl and because he Army-Navy game isn't played until that" date. The /two bowls have agreed not o invite anybody from the South- astern Conference, which usually furnishes teams in both bowls, until -. 26. Navy could be invited but tie Cotton Bowl won't issue such an invitation until.Navy has played Army, McKnight said. For that matter., the Cotton Bowl irexy reminded, some of the big;est games of the season— games hat wiE be vital in determining which-team is to be invited—are cheduled Nov. : 26. -•- Mississippi plays Mississippi .State/ Auburn engages Alabama arid Georgia Tech meets Georgia. - • • West Virginia, which was • con- idered a good prospect, was hurl badly by its loss to Pittsburgh lasl week, McKnight said. :; . ^ Three Shutouts [n B & O League : Three' shutouts were posted by .earns in the Men's:Division of the B&O CTP Bowling League Friday night, with Diesel rolling over Roll- .ng Mill, li-7 Machinists blanking M of W Dept., and Eastward sweeping AB Shop. Other matches, decided'by 2-1 counts, found. Pipe Fitters "wrenching" Bolt & Forge, Passenger Station taking Freight House and Fab Shop tripping Tool Leading team scorers • were: George Stirnmell, Tool Car, 154434; Frank Whitman," Fab Shop, 290-512; Joe LaGratta, Freight House, 197-529; Bob Ziler, Passen- ;er Station, 208-501; Bill Jack, 171, and Chester Benson, 385, Bolt & Forge; 'Ray Ruppencamp, Pipe Fitters, ^205-503; 'Roy Settle, East Yard, 195-487; Herb Sarver, 193471; Harold Hare, 195, and Howard McCarty, 487, 11-7 Machinists; Bill Wagner, M of W Dept., 163-397; Earl Chaney, 201, and John Hanifin, 476, Diesel; George Wilson, 158-449, Rolling Mill. LITTLE SPORT By Reuton Only One Fan Buys Saturday Ticket For Frigid'Snow Bowl' PULLMAN, Wash. WV-They sold nly one grandstand ticket at the ate Saturday and if*that frosted an ever thaws out and comes forward he may join the football immortals at Washington State Ccl- ge. ' •• " . / • "I'll:write him a letter of commendation and refund his S3 if we ind him," said. Bob Smawley, the VSC ticket manager. • "A fan like that should have his| licture up with our other football heroes," said Dou Faris, the ath- itic news director. Whoever he was, he joined the rozen little : family of 424 other laying customers who. bought re- ierved tickets in advance, and ihowed up in the 22,000-seat sta- lium to see WSC tie San Jose State of California 13-13 in snow and record cold. -•' • HERE IT IS AGAIN: TATVM TOTAR HEELS NEW YORK (INS) — Sportscaster Harry Wismer predicted on his Mutual ."All-Star Sports Time" radio show -last night that . Jim Catum will quit Maryland to coach North Carolina's football team in 1956. .:' ..' '-.;- '•"•" ;.'"V: Wismer, football broadcaster and International News Service columnist, quoted a "highly reliable source" as .saying that. Tatuni would leave the unbeaten, second- ranking •Terrapins to rebuild the Tar Heels, who have won only two of .eight games'this season. It was 5 above zero, the coldest Nov. 12 in 75 years of Weather Bureau history. The slide trombones froze up in the band, the press box coffee turned to slush and there was ice in the water buckets on the field. Four out of five WSC students on the campus wouldn't even walk across the street to the stadium ;o see the game. The 1,000 or so who did sat huddled together, cheered quite a.bit, sang "Jingle, Sells" and tossed snowballs at the 1 half. .".'.•• The 100-piece WSC band was! only at half strength for the Na- ional Anthem, one of the first and iast selections of the day. The woodwinds had been told to stay home, the brass froze up before the half. Trumpeter's Lips Stick • /"One trumpeter, about to sound a blast when WSC scored, .got his lips stuck on the mouthpiece. t The Californians had practiced all week in*a heat wave, with record 80-degree November temperatures in the .San Francisco area. The cold blast here gave them a jolt and Uriel Teshima, the student manager,' was sent out to buy rubber gloves for the linemen and then build a fire in front of the players' bench. "Man, oh man," he wailed, "I'm from Hawaii. I never built a .fire before." ' Conditions were the worst within memory of officials here! No snow fell-during the game but it took 5V: hours~ to clear' away what had blanketed the field .before. Numb All Over Although there were 13 fumbles, the play was surprisingly good. There were patches of snow all over the gridiron but WSC played one of its best games of the year Miami May Get Baseball Berth In International MILWAUKEE W>"- The Milwaukee Braves* "floating" Toledo franchise may come^ to earth in Miami next spring-and, if. so,, result in a realignment of tie International League and the American! Assn.. ••» ' •-:•••'. "There's a' good possibility we will operate in Miami next spring," Joseph F. Cairaes, the Braves' ex r ecutive vice president, disclosed last night. . ".-'" -.-;•' . : Cairfaes .— whose recent quest for a home for Toledo on the West Coast ended ori a sour note — dropped : the surprise announcement at a club press party. Cairnes said he planned to fly to Florida Tuesday ; and consult with city officials, about locating the Braves American Assn. farm club' there. ' •'..-• ' He^said he expected to know one way or. the other- : within a week, but that the deal looked promising. and tried 27 passes, completing nine. Al Kircher, the WSC coach, was well bundled up and escaped any frost bite, but he wondered about coach Bob Bronzan of San Jose. "He told me after the game," Kircher said, "that he was. numb all over and couldn't feel a thing. He said some of his players had never even seen snow before." It was murder in the open press box. Besides the icy coffee, a dial on a telephone stuck and they bad to iise a heater to operate the mimeograph machine for statistics. COILS CAPTURE LEAD IN TELEPHONE LOOP Coils moved into first place in the C & P Bowling League by blanking Lamps, 3-0, while Jacks were being dumped by Keys, 2-1. Dials and Cords continued to keep apace for the fourth slot by downing Plugs and Bells,- respectively, 2-1.- :".'' ; .: ; -:.;y .'.•.,'.. ;••••' Leading team scorers were: Mike Diehl, Coils, 164-463; Joe Lilley, Lamps. 167-441; Ted Durbin, Dials, 194-446; 'Larry McKerizie, Plugs, 151-429; Junie Rice, Cords, 182-441; Grant Clingerman, 'Bells. 143-362; Les . Hudson, 169/ .and Noanie Rice, 169-431, Keys; Dutch Boden, 154. and Charley Smith, 395, Jacks. Standings: .- •-•• •• • j w: L.'--' •• • •'•••- w. -'L. Cofls 16 S Cords 12 12 Jacks . .,,... IS 9 Keys. ....... 11..13 Plugs ..-..:.. 14 :'10 Lamps ..:.. 10 14 Disls 12 13 Bells ....... S IS International French Entry i / Is Impounded: LAUREL, Md.-W^-Th« iirii pounding of : the .French horse; Mahan on a. tax claim was only on* of the repercussions today fronf Friday's spectacular International at Laurel Race Track. ' The owners of El Chama and Prendase, the Venezuelan pair who; finished one-two in the $65,000 classic, got invitations to enter them in the.Pimlico Special two weeks hence. >. The tax claims involving Mahaif is against his owner, Ralph Strass-' burger, former Pennsylvania .who": has lived more than two decades- in Paris. • '? The legal paper was served on'. the race track. A copy was slapped 15 on Mahan's stall. A guard was sta-! tioned there-to see the 4-year-old colt doesn't get away. *" The Federal government's inter-'; nal revenue service claims Strass-^' burger owes it $106,639.81 for taxet. in 1943, 1947 and. 1948. ' ^ Mahan finished 10th' in the Inter-.! national. If he had earned any part • of the $65,000 purse, ^ that wuuidj have been subject ta seizure, too^i '. .'"• ' - --w Weekend Fights I By The Associated Press HOLLYWOOD — Ramon Tiseareno, 14S, Mexico, outpointed Henry Davis, 1S9,- Honolulu, 10. BOSTON — Bobby Murphy, 144«»rBo»ii; ton, stopped JEterrBaa Gany, K5H. Wa-i ternary. Conn., 2. • . . •'• '; Now in its 67th season of col; ; legiate" football corhperitidri, Nbtre£ Dame boasts 18 undefeated seasons^ and 10 undefeated, untied years. •, ? IF EVERYTHING YOU EAT TURNS TO GAS * You dent .have to Buffer from. JEas painf and heartburn due to add indigestion after every meal! Thousands have .found relief through the eflective stomachic tonic iction '.' of Dr. PierceV Golden Medical Discovery, taken regularly. No more sas. heartburn. . bloating! 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