Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 15, 1955 · Page 14
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 14

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, November 15, 1955
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Page 14
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FOURTEEN EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD« TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT-AD Taker Several years ago in this column it --was suggested that Maryland should start a Hall of Fame for its native sons distinguishing themselves on athletic battle fields. " Per capita, the Free State has had jnore than Us share of national standouts and it was our idea that something should be done to honor these all-time greats, taking u page from the Hall of Fame books of West Virginia and Texas. Now comes the announcement from Baltimore that a Hall of Fame IS being set up for Maryland; Chairman of the selection Sooners Top Terrapins By 167 Points lii AP Vote By The Associated Press Oklahoma, Maryland and Michigan State again are the Big Three in the balloting to determine the nation's top college football teams proving once more that you nol jnly have to win but you have to win big to stay on top. These three retained the positions they assumed last week in the Associated Press poll of sports writers and broadcasters, but easy- winning Oklahoma stretched its lead while Maryland, the leader two weeks ago, barely clung to second place after coming from behind to beat Clemson 25-12. Terps Edge Spartans With 204 sports experts casting --- .ballots, Oklahoma's margin over committee is Joe Deckman, of the [Mary land jumped from 51 .point: University- of Maryland's class oflto 167. Maryland's second-place ..g.,. ledge over Michigan State dwin- Nominations are being accepted ^Jf j^,. 61 any anyone is eligible to submit a candidate: Any Maryland-born ath- lete'from any sport is eligible for consideration. Bolsters Lead Over Ma consideration. - . • ' ints _ Maryland, with 46 firsts, ' The.committee hasn't completed tal]ied 1 6?7 . po ; ntSi an d Michigan plans,: but tentatively three living Slate dr ' ew 37 [irsts an d 1,669 athletes and one in memoriam will . ts Notre D ame took over : be : honored at;Maryland's annual four th"from UCLA by a margin of All-American banquet to be held in ^ Ig3 to Ijl64 _-. the.main ballroom of Baltimore -Emerson- Hotel the evening of Sat .' urday,. February -4. • •;-.-. - those selected will have . their, names on plaques, wliich : will remain at the University of Maryland until a final repository is-located. The desirable location is Annapolis. Maryland's biggest contribution to the sports world is in ; baseball the Free "State sending such out standing performers as Babe Ruth Lonaconing's Lefty Grovq, Jimmy Foxx, Home Run Baker and Charley Keller to the big time. In forwarding nominations, there is one important thing to .remember I. No managers-or coacli.es. are to be selected, unless they-had played the,sport and merit consideration, v Names of candidates should be sent-to: • •, . ; • . -. : -.. •* .Hairof Fame, : : Maryland M Club, PO Box H-H; College Park-, Md. Sports Keg Residue "Tack" Clark loves . those: real good football seasons/ but .when they come he'd prefer .playing the final game at home. . . On Saturday atfer, the Golden' Tornado of Keyser High' whipped. Romney to wrap up .the-Potomac Valley Conference championship, giving •Clark his best'-record in 13 .years of coaching-'in West Virginia's Mineral County "Capital," his players shoved him under, the „ showers, clothes an4 all.. ."Tack" "was."all wet" on his ride back to Keyser and as a result he is : suffering with a cold.;. /But "Tack" isn't one to complain — especially about a 9-1 . record..'........... Phil Geatz, an-All-City end last year at LaSalle. High School, suffered a dislocated. elbow in a recent practice session at .the University of Miami where he'is a regular on the freshman team. . . Two of Max Elbin's most prized possessions are letters of congratulations' on his. election to the presidency of the Middle Atlantic Professional-Golfers Asso' cialion from President Eisenhower and John Jay Hopkins. . .Hopkins is the president of . the International Golf Association and the man who built the first atomic submarine, the Nautilus. .-". Elbin, a Cumberlander, is .pro,at Washington's Burning Tree course:... Dick Bingham. who, along with Bob 'Prince, broadcasts play- by-play .accounts of all Pittsburgh Pirate baseball games, has been airing college football every Saturday on the CBS roundup Incidentally, did you know that the Pirates' player' payroll for the last few years has been the lowest in the majors, by far? Leo Durocher is predicting that Willie Mays will break Babe Ruth's home run record within two years ..... Saturday's game at Morgantown between West Virginia and Syracuse will seem like homecoming for Ben Schwarlzweldcr, head coach of the Orange. . . A native of Parkersburg, W. Va., Schwartz- welder was a great center on the 1930, ,'-1931 and 1932 Mountaineer football teams. . . He was graduated from WVU in 1933. They'd never seen anything like it in staid old Yale Bowl—Eli captain Phil Tarasovic running right up into the stands after the Army upset and plopping the game ball in the lap of his dad who asked for It way back last summer . . . The big tackle originally planned to go to West Point and now plans to be the first Yale product in pro football since John Prchlik cap tained .the Detroit Lions.. He's "Rathcad Ronnie" Waller to 'his Los Angeles Ram males . but at Maryland they hung a more alliterative (and more pungent) name on rambunctjou^ Ronnie after he cost them a .victory by slamming ah' opponent out ;ol bounds. West Virginia's football team has five men playing in their fourth • year :of -varsity grid com petition. They are:, tackles Sam Huff and Bruce Boslcy, quarter bacK Freddy Wyant, halfback Bobby Moss and fullback Jot Mar ' ,„„„ vote, 9 for second, etc. Oklahoma' came "first on' 103 of the 204 ballots for a total of 1,844 West Virginia 13th West Virginia, sixth a week ago, polled only 109 points' after taking a solid ,26-7 beating from Pittsburgh and fell'to 13th. The teams behind the Mountaineers each ad vancfti one place so Michigan Texas Christian, Texas A&M, Ohio State and'Georgia Tech round out this week's first 10. The leaders (with first - place votes in parentheses): ' 1. Oklahoma (108) 1,844 2. Maryland (46) 1,677 3. Michigan State.(37) 1,669 ' 4.- Notre D'ame (2) 1,133 5. .U C L A (6) 1,164 .. ' 6. Michigan (1) 867 7. T C U (2) 705 .. 8. Texas A fc M-557, . 3. Ohio State (1) 484 . 10. Georgia Tech 272' . • The Second Ten 11..Navy 208 . '• ' 12. Auburn (4) .152 13.-West Virginia (1) 109. • 14. Mississippi SO ' ' .15. Pittsburgh U> 80 16. Miami (Ohio) 56 17. Tennessee 49 18; Stanford 38 19. -Oregon State 27 20. Duke 16 . Billy Craiiwell Player Of Week : RICHMOND, •Va.-W) -^Virginia Tech's Billy Cra'nwell, a slender 162-pound quarterback who ignited i comeback- that carried 'Tech 'rom 20 points behind to a 34-26 triumph over N. C. State last Saturday, was named today as the Southern Conference's Player of he Week. A product of Richlands, Va., Sra'nw'eir passed for a pair of ou'chdowns and scored another. A daring user of the option play, iranwcll carried a surprising 16 .imes for 94 yards — tops among Tech's rushers — and connected on three of five'aerials for another 90 yards. ' ; . . . . • Cranwell's standout.performance was tops in the weekly balloting by members of the SC Sportswriters Assn., although Richmond's end Jack Wilson had exceptionally strong support. Wilson was the key •nan in a Spider line blockade that blanked George Washington 7- Others nominated were VMI's Tcshman quarterback Bill Nebraska, GW back fylike. Sommer and West Virginia tackle Bruce" Bosley. Wheeling Race Meet To Conclude Saturday WHELING iff) — A nine-race card at Wheeling Downs Saturday, ends :he current 34-day fall meeting. Track officials.said the day will also mark the < close of the 1955 racing-season of 119 days, longest n the history of the 75-year-old .rack. Officials said the track" has enjoyed one of its most successful seasons, despite unfavorable weather conditions during both the summer and fall meets. They estimated that wagering will average $190,000 to $200,000 daily for the entire season and attendance will average 4,000. to 5,000 daily. Happy Hikes Margin hi Bowling Circuit Happy hiked its lead' in the Hap-0-Happy Bowling League by defeating runncrup Jolly, 2-1. Smiling shut out Merry and Chcer- :ul topped Friendly, 2-1, in other matches. Leading scorers were Martha Douglas. 127-318, Happy; "Lib" Rorick, 138-353, Jolly; Lily Den- tingcr, 127-338, Smiling; Anna Dawson, 105-275, Merry; Marie Payne, ftl and Walbcrga Schute, 301, Cheerful, and Shirley Short, 152-356, Friendly. Haunter Undergoes Operation On Arm PHILADELPHIA Ml - Granny Hamncr underwent nil arm opera lion yesterday to cure a condition that cut his effectiveness this past season for the Philadelphia Phil lies. • Hamncr, the National League All-Star second baseman in 1954, fell;from a .299 batting average thai-year to .257 last season. In addition, his fielding was hampered by the condition, described as » frayed tendon in his left ar Mm *> Gaffney Reelected President Of Potomac Valley Officials - • • . • -.- ' ; '. '. t/. All officers of the Potomac Valley Football Officials Association were reelected-last night at the annual dinner in ;the Old Homestead: Hotel at Burlington. Heading the "whistle-tpoters" for another year will —-—: ———*be Jim Gaffney, Cumberland, president. Others returning are Bob Pence, Cumberland, vice- president, and John Shelton, Keyser, secretary-treasurer. "Bobby" Cavanaugh and William "Bee" Orndorff, both... of Cumberland, were again named to the executive board. -.' •' Speakers at the affair at which guests also include the . district high .school coaches along with members of. the press and radio, were Albert : H. Hargreaves, head Orange Bowl To Get Nation's Best By John Harrington INS Sports Editor, NEW YORK—INS—It is increasingly apparent that this year's National Collegiate Football championship is not going to be decided to. everyone's satisfaction u n t M next year—On Jam 2, .to be exact,' in the' Orange Bowl,•Maryland and Oklahoma have a date 'there and, 'barring what certainly would pass for a gridiron miracle, the Terrible Terps and the Supersonic Sboners will reach those Miami shores the only major undefeated teams in the land. Right now, they're so close. together at the top of the National rankings it is strictly a toss-up which should be first and which second. You are living dangerous ly- to mention the Terrapins' qualifications ' in"' Oklahoma territory, and you are nothing but a cad; Suh, to suggest to Maryland Ears that the Sooners are better; Bowl Sponsors Lucky The Terps have played what seems to be a slightly more difficult schedule, while the Sooners, gathering momentum as they go along, have been piling up adding- machine scores. The Oklahomans ;hemselvcs don't even know how good they are since coach Bud Wilkinson, out of sheer mercy and decency! has had to use his regu- ars'sparingly—18 minutes in one game, 20 Saturday against Iowa 'tale: The. Orange Bowl sponsors are iickier than last year's Rose Bowl committee, which was prevented by the terms of the Big Ten Pacific Coast C o n f e r e n c e agreement from having the two cading national title disputants, UCLA and Ohio State, slug it out. UCLA had played in the postseason game the year before and ivasn't allowed to repeat. Ohio State played Southern California nstead, and the Trojans proved an indifferent-sort of substitute. Small Fly In Ointment There is only 'one smallish fly in the Orange Bowl ointment. The World Series isn't played six \veeks after the baseball season ends, and it isn't exactly perfect timing either, to have a couple of football (Continued on Page 16) Tamburello May Miss Final Game BALTIMORE • Iff) — Unbeaten Maryland may go into its last 1955 football game without the services of Frank Tamburello, No. 1 quarterback. : The husky Baltimore junior was thrown for a loss by a bug over the weekend, and doctors at University Hospital here said he might miss Saturday's game against George Washington. Dr. Thurston Adams, surgeon and team doctor, said Tamburello was . suffering from cellulitis, an inflamation or inlection of cell tissues, 'In glands on the left side of his neck. The Boyette boys are well known in football circles around the University of. North Carolina this year. Charles and Bill are on the varsity squad. Brother Bob is on the fresh- man'team. aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiimmmiiE 1 TODAY'S I | SPECIALS | 1 OPEN TIL 9 P. M. | 1 '54 Ply,,. $1195 § Savoy Tudor with Hy-Drivo, two. ton* point, good rvbbor, n«w ital covtr«. A wondorfill buy. l'52Pontiac$1160| Chitftoin DLx. Cotolina. Radio, h.ottr, Hydramatic, 2-ton* paint, ipetlight, back-up light,, good ^ rubber.- - I'49 Ply,,,, $345 § = Forclctr, gr««n, radio, h*B»f,r and — back-up' lightt. A (tool. ' ••' . = Call for Demonstration = St. George I 5 MOTOR COMPANY | E COftNM MUM • ». CINTM = I Phone PA 2-345* | SlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIMMIIMMIIlf; of the Cumberland Industrial Pro motion committee; Jii Browning, unofficial district president of the "Friends of Notre Dame," and Fred "Tack"'Clark, football coach of.the Potomac Valley Conference champions from Keyser. - Gaffney, serving as toastmaster, introduced the five new assistant coaches who. are Tom O'Connor, Ridgeley; William Crites, Petersburg, Carl Hogue, Southern of Oakland; Don Harden, LaSalle, and Clyde Green, Homney. TURKEY-DAY THOUGHTS—Here are the four Thanksgiving Day high school mentors caughf in a pensive mood last night along with Jim Gaffney, center, at the annual dinner of the Potomac Valley Football 'Officials Association at the Old Homestead Hotel in Burlington. Left to right are Norm Geatz, LaSalle; Bill Hahn, Fort Hill, Gaffney; Ray Hull, Beall of Frostburg, and Roy Lester, Allegany. Gaffney is president of the. officials and may have thoughts of his own drifting back to his fullback days for the Campers in the late '30s. Hahn and Lester will guide their teams in the: annual battle at the local stadium while Geatz and Hull will lock wits- in the clash at Frostburg. Geatz is also probably pondering his game against Romney this Friday evening at the Stadium and how to stop LaSalle's'losing streak. b«2t far aB popM* fern IU foil eochido fenle abwrb* ' th* bentinf your fMt wcwld take. Onx-puc*, Fnemold. form-fitting beck, no MUM to rip or nib, wCd leather counter*. Sturdy, non-slip cork oat wt* » k»n Ixifim i»*\\m eowbid» laUbtr appnr » tanned to nmift barnyard acid*. Fin* Goodyear Welt,cOB«tractio«, riTBted at«al S 9.9S for STAR BRAND PUIII Farm JOB rnal USE YOUR FIRST NATIONAL BANK CHARGE ACCOUNT ENDER j^mmmm^m^ 137 Baltimore St. Maryland Win Over Clemson Rated INS 9 'Game Of Week* By -TONY GALLI NEW YORK — .(INS) —Halfback Howard- (Hopa- lorig) Cassadyf probably the greatest All-American to* come out of Ohio State since Chic Harley, is International News Service's Player of the Week. '• • -Cassady, who outscored lowa,,*- i [ I 20 to 10, Saturday, got the nod from INS grid experts over standouts like Jim Swink of Texas Christian, Tommy McDonald of Oklahoma, Pete Neft of Pitt, Howell Tubbs of Auburn. Royce Flippin of Princeton, Jim Decker of UCLA, Lenny Moore of Penn State and dozens more. The experts also singled out: these other "Best of the Week" performances: - - • Coach of the Week—John Michel- osen,. Pittsburgh. Game' of the Week—Maryland's come-from-behind 25 to 12 victory over Clemson in an Atlantic Coast Conference title bout for the Orange Bowl. \ • Play of the Week—Jim Decker's 25-yard field goal with 18. seconds to go which gave UCLA a 19-to-17 victory .over Washington and kept the Bruins' Rose Bowl hopes alive. Following is the evidence considered by the .panel of East-West Shrine Game scouts Berh'ie Bierman, Andy Kerr and Francis J. Powers; INS columnist Bob Con-' . sidirie, sportscaster Harry Wismer .; and INS sports editor John. Bar-.' : rington: ', .-• Player of the Week Cassady, a 21-year-old senior, started four years ago by scoring • three times against Indiana and '• closed his Ohio. Stadium career ; Saturday by scoring three times • against Iowa. . The six-foot, 180-pound redhead romped 45 yards to a touchdown .the first time he got the ball, then scored again on runs, from the ten and three-yard lines. He rolled .. up 169 yards in 26 carries against an Jowa team which had lost only : to Wisconsin and UCLA in seven^ .-• games. ' - ' , With Saturday's Michigan game at Ann Arbor still to go, Cassady. now has a career total of 36 touch(Continued on Page 16) . -: SPECIAL FOR EARLY CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS! '•;..., — • — '. . ,.; All Nylon $1535 • FULL QUILTED NYLON LINING • ROOMY 2-WAY POCKETS • WIND'AND WATER REPEL1ENJ • FULLY 100% WASHABLE USE OUR CHRISTMAS LAY AWAY THE with one difference. Satisfying Flavor* QUEEN CITY BREWING COMPANY Got It? Get It... Today! CUMBERLAND, MARYLAND

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