Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 16, 1955 · Page 17
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 17

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Wednesday, November 16, 1955
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Dial PA-2-4600 for » WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD- WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1955 SEVENTEEN lentpr Urges Change In Foul Rule By CHARLES PUFFENBARGER . ANNAPOLIS W) :-i Navy coach Ben 'Carnevale -ias some-suggested rules changes "he thinks .would not only help equalize the game of basketball, but also eliminate criticism of too much whistle blowing by officials. • "As it is now," he said, "we « ich our boys to foul when we're hind. We all do. You've got .a chance..of getting the ball. "The officials only catch six or seven out of 10 fouls, particularly on the-team that is behind near the end of the game," hex said. ''Even so, the other team won't make 100 per cent of the free throws and you get the ball if it: does." .-;.'.,-.,. • , ^ Favors 'Real'Penally* •••; Under the present "bonus" free throw rule, a player who is fouled '•gets one shot. If-he makes that, *he gets another< If he makes both shots, the other team, the one which committed the foul, gets the ball and has a chance- to. make • three points, a foul and a tap in if ;the second shot is missed. •: '"Why hot make, it a real penal- /ty-shot?" Carnevale said. "Why 'giye the ball to the team that committed the foiil?" • v Carnevale's plan has several parts, all of which are needed to : make it work properly, he said. .It's this: { First, two shots should be awarded a person fouled in the act of shooting. . : :~> On all other defensive fouls (a •foul by the team without the ball), one .shot should be awarded. In * either case the fouled team should .get the ball out of bounds at mid- court^' •• •- No Ball, No Shot! ' :;; "If a team on offense (with the ball) commits a foul,-there should be no shot, but just give the -op'-posing team 1 the ball. "Why should you -be given the opportunity to -score when you don't have the " : ball?"- Carnevale asked. -But he also believes that to make his proposed system work a time limit similar to the 24 second rule "adopted by the'professional league should be set up in colleges. "That is, require the team with the ball to shoot within 24 seconds. "This would stop stalling by a tea/a in possession of the ball and leading in the game. . "I can't find any loopholes in this plan," he said. :r Carnevale believes the 24 second 'rule will be adopted sooner or later by the colleges, but that the authorities don't want to move too fast in view of recent criticisms •of the many rule changes. '' Such a rule also would necessitate more officials and more ex- «nses to the colleges. They would ve to buy special clocks and hire ^'personnel-to operate them'.' * Carnevale is happy .with one new frule change this year, though. He - '""believes widening- of the foul lanes ato 12 feet will keep the big boys "from tipping in so many shots. RICHMOND, Va. (J! — Led by e'orge Washington, the Southern onference this season is offering e sternest pass defense in years.; The Colonials have permitted anj verage of, only about four com-| etions a game for 45 yards. Last season only two SC teams nished with a yield of less than 0 yards per game by passing. The ve top league teams this season re under that figure. ' The latest conference team sta- stics also show potent offenses, 'est Virginia, averaging 406.6 ards per game, likely will establish a new SC total offense rec- rd and Davidson is far ahead of ast year's league-leading pass of- ense figure 1 with a 151 yards per ame'. West Virginia continues 1 as top rushing team with a 265.9 ards per game, a shade ahead of .s winning pace last -season. RUSHING LEADER—Art Lup- pion o£ Arizona, ..with two games left, is on his way to repeating as. the major college rushing leader. Last year he was.first with 1,350 yards. To date, he has gained 1*106, leadr ing Jirh-Swink of Texas Christian by 20 yards. Swink also has two games to play. (AP Photofox) olal Defense ATJ. ividson ..: 186.1 eorge Washington 189.5 Itest Virginia ~iS4 ushitif OHen» ATI. left Virgin!* 265.9 he'Citadel 194J ichmond 190.5 Packer B^ck Cuts Ameche Ground Lead PHILADELPHIA (ff). — Howie Ferguson, the Green Bay Packers • ssinr Defense Alt. Comp. eo. Washington 97 34 >avidson 89. 33 Villiam t Mary 77 33 . 'untinp Xc Virginia Tech 49 .ichmond 43 ^urman /.... 38 veteran sharply running into the mainstay, cu ground-gaining Height qualification's for mid- Jshipmen at, the Naval "Academy Jwere raised from.6 feet 4 to 6-6 .^pnly last year, but 1 his current .Starting team averages only about ,6 feet, lead of Alan Ameche, the'jBalti more Colts' fullback, National Foot ball League statistics showed today Ameche is still the, top man with 707 yards gained on 142 carries for a 5-yard average per carry Ferguson has gained 633 yards on 128 attempts for a 4.9 .average and during the last two weeks has cut Ameche's lead from-194 to 74 yards. Third place in the ball carrying department -is held by defending champion Joe Perry of-San Fran cisco with 541 yards. Another challenge popped up in .he passing department where Ed die Brown of the 'chicago bears has sounded from fourth to secom place: Otto Graham, the Cleveland Browns ace who was throttled by the Philadelphia eagles, keeps th lead with 108 attempts, 58 comple tions for 987-yards and five touch downs. Brown has thrown 11 times, completed 64, for 1016 yard and five touchdowns. Graham's completion average i .537 per cent and his average gar per pass 9.14 yards. Brown has .542 completion average but rji passes averaged'only 8.61 yard per toss. Arizona Star Rushing For Second Title J STILL IN HARNESS '••. DAYTON, a - (NBA) — Hugh ; Devore of Dayton is the only for- -mer..Notre Dame head coach still active as such elsewhere. ' .'.3 . ,-S. 7 , P.. E''£•.-• O,.'. ; EHGUSH LfGHTWEtCKT Doak Says Dirty Tactics Increase DALLAS (M—Doak Walker, form mer Southern Methodist All-Amer ica and now a Detroit Lions'star says that dirty football is increas ing in the National Footba" League. In a telephone conversation wit the,Dallas jTimes Herald yester day, Walker J said he had to agre with Otto Graham, quarterbac for the Cleveland Browns, tha dirty playing is on the increase "I "agree with Graham tha something should b« done abou it," he said. Walker said that there are few more players using dirty tac tics this year and that it was usual ly the same player week afte week that engage in it. Walker,urged that referees ous dirty players from the game an said that suspension or a heavie fine would help eliminate unsports manship-like tactics on'the grid iron. Any Child Will Be Pleased With An Indian Lightweight IBICYCLE Custom made ... 3 speeds and coaster 'brake. 18- and 2 1-inch '• frame 'sizes. Beautiful enamel., and chrome finish. Guaranteed ps long as. 'you.. town it., PCome in now and choose .'th* bicycle you want for • Knute Rockne starred in track a Notre -Dame before he became football standout. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, Sunday Saturday, Sunday Afternoon AH Sessions Supervised USE OUR CONVENIENT I* UYAWAYPUN •••"' .'C- • ,; •*•' COSGROVE 212 N. CINTRI ST. DIAL PA 2-1040 Special Rates to Churches and Schools on Tuesday at Thursday Evenings Only W* HH *nly th* very b*il in Chi- uf« *«d Cl*v*l*)ii4 «ti*« Th«l'* why w* can favrant** •)) the* ik.t.i. Th. PIXIE f*r SA QE Ih* MM|| fry .........' WiwW S|ra<i«l f*r tw* $14.*S Ih NOW c*t* . . , snciAi ChrittiMi V. J ."'Pfc««»» PA !M70f "CHAHGt lT",..*Yei... First Notional Charge Accounts ARMORY rW Leading ]onf erence In Defense Banks Named 325-Pound South African (Business Circuit Junior Soph Of Year NEW YORK tfi — Ernie Banks, •ho hit more home runs in one eason than any other;shortstop in le history of baseball, was named le National League's Sophomore f the Year today, in a virtually unanimous vote by members of theJWL.J,— —.-,• -- Jaseball Writers': Assn. of. Amer-ipunch with more authority. dial Offense 'est Virginia avidson he Citadel .. 406.0 281.4 258.4 :ush'n£ Defense test Virginia ..;.. 125.3 'avidson ;" 135.5 eorge Washington 141.5 issinr Offense Ait. Corop. Art 'avidson 173 8S 151.0 Vest Virgin!*' 140 67 140.8 urman 129 48 97. 45.0 50.6 .66.4 Avt 36J 35.4 35 By The Associated Presi It's never been done before, bul Arizona's Art Luppiao is bulling iis way to a second straight major :ollege rushing title. With two games left in the foot- iall season, Luppino has rushed for ,106 yards to maintain his lead bj 0 over Taxas Christian's recoubt able Jim Swink, NCAA Service Jureau statistics showed today. Luppino collared200 yards against Montana last weekenc vhile Swink broke loose for 235— he highest single game mark o he season — against Texas. Swink also with £wo games left, has a 1,086 total. Luppino, a 5-9, 170-pound junio torn LaJolla, Calif., won the crown ast year with 1,359 yards. High now, he's only 78 yards short o .he two-season record (2,543 b. Sudy Mobley of Hardin-Simmon in 1942, 1946) and'but 25 behin .he .high for two consecutive sea sons (2,490 by Howard Waugh o Tulsa in 1951-52); Luppino also is the biggest work wrse of the season, driving in o 163 plays. Next comes Stanford' Billy Tarr with 153. Swink ha made only 118 trips, but his 9.2 yards-a-try average tops the leac ers. Ohio State's Howard (Hopalong Cassady is third among the rush ers with 812. Only Luppino (135.8 and Cassady (101.5) have averagec 100 or more yards a.. game. Wes Virginia's Bobby Moss is ninth ii total yardage with a 598 total. Navy.Quarterback George Welsi again tops the total offense list witr 1,163 — 57 'ahead of Luppino an 77 up on Swink. Welsh, however ias only one game left, and tha against Army. Welsh, who completed 11 passe against Columbia for 176 yards las week, also is No. 1 ; . in • passin; yards (1,143) and in completioi jercentage (.623). '•' . LITTLE SPORT By Routon Unimpressive InLondonFiglit LONDON " (.S 3 )—-The trouble with . E\vart (Pottie) Potgieter, who weighs as much as a couple of light- heavies, is that he can't hit any harder than a welter- Knicks Handed First Setback By The Aisociatfd. Press* The National Basketball Assn. may be more of "a defensive j league this year, but last night's jgame between the St. Louis Hawks [and New ''-York Knickerbocker! | didn't indicate it. St. Louis set a new team scoring record with a blistering second | half attack to hand the Knicks 'their first loss of the season, 121- J95. The victory gave the Hawks Four teams registered sweeps in| a 2-1 record. St. Louis leads the In Shutout Mood South Cumberland 's Association Mixed Bowling weight. Not that there's anything timid about but a welters, you understand, guy who stands 7-3 and ihave felled Pottie _ like a tree. The only damage done in League. Debits blanking Expenses, Losses topping Credits. Liabilities whipping Incomes and Profits drubbing Assets. Team scoring leaders Divico,. 113-269, and Joe ing blow and a follow ca. : The Chicago Cubs received .all ut three of the votes of ttie 99 vriters who participated in the an- ual Associated Press polL Henry aron, Milwaukee's young outfield tar, attracted two votes and Sam Toothpick). Jones, fireball pitcher f the Cubs, got one. Banks thus oins Al Kaline, the spectacular out- ielder of the Detroit Tigers, who von the sophomore honors in the American League. Aaron has a remarkable sophomore season, batting a robust .314, lamming 27 home runs and knock- ng in 106 runs. Jones, despite 20 lefeats, .was impressive. He won 4 games, including a no-hitter 'our of his triumphs'.were by shut- Duts. Possessor of one of the .fastest alls' in the league, the big Negro •ighthander struck out 197 to lead the league in that department. He ilso walked the most batters, 185 Banks not only was the top soph- jmore in the league but the best ihortstop in the business last sea- ion. A graceful, flowing fielder with a wide range, strong arm anc good speed, the 24-year-old native )£ Dallas, Tex.; developed into an -utstanding slugger despite bis rail-looking appearance. The 175-pounder set a new rec- ird for shortstops when he cloutec 4 home runs-and his five grant ;lam homers surpassed thegreatesl eats of all sluggers, past and pres ent, including Babe Ruth, Lou Gen ig. Jimmy Foxx and Mel C^tt. Ernie did not miss a game lasl season. As a matter of fact, he lasn't missed a game since he re ported to the Cubs in mid-Septem >er of 1953. 2,000 spectators laughing and ooing. Most of the ringside 'observersj aw Parker .the clear cut winner.- unch throughout the fight. It was nly a matter of Parker trying to| each Pottie's chin while avoiding! he . giant's, swipes. Pottie proved a reluctant giant,! ailing to. use his weight or hugC| rrhs—capped by 15%-inch fists—| advantage. ' . ' . Parker, 27 and fighting for only he fourth time in two years, anded about 50 shots on the big guy and if he had been able tpj mister a harder wallop, could i Kaline Happy About Honor BALTIMORE W — Al Kaline, a modest and never very talkativ youngster, had only one thing t say 'when told yesterday he ha been picked .as the America League's sophomore of the year "I'm very happy." It was quite a speech for th brilliant young Detroit outfielde who led hitters in both league with a thumping .340 average. He banged out 27 homers, drov in 102 runs and was the only ma jor leaguer to collect 200 hits-, i was noted by members of th Baseball Writers Assn. of Americ who selected him. Kaline said he was particularl; flattered that he had been com pared to Ted Williams and Sta: Musial in the announcement. The slim right hander learnei of his selection after he returne to his Baltimore home from hunting trip in the nearby area Rather than discuss himself, Ka line viewed American Leagu prospects for next year and pre dieted another close race. He said with improved pitchin fifth place Detroit would be u with the leaders next year. Shearer Third In Total Offense EMPORIA, Kan. G?l-^Jerry Foley Lhe passing wizard from Hamline has completed his season's footba chores -but still sets for pace fo individuals on total offense, based on averages per game. The N.A.I.A. report today shows Foley has a net gain of 994 yards, including a minus 40 in rushing and 1,034 in passing. He played five games, averaging 198.8 yards per game. Max Homer of Bethany (W. Va) remains in second place with 1,155 yards in six games,-an average ofi 189.1, and John Shearer of Shepherd | (W. Va) is third .with 1,278 yards j in eight games, an average of 159.7.] Fights Last Night By The Aisociated trtn FORT WAYNE. Ind.—Bob Baker, II Pittsburgh, outpointed Sgt. J. P. Ree 198, San Francisco, 10. MIAMI BEACH, Fla.—Andy Arel. 130» titica, N. Y.. outpointed Bobby Bell, 12 Youncstown, Ohio, 10. PHILADELPHIA—Fernando Fala. 19 Philadelphia, knocked out Jimmy Thorn son. 182, Washington, 1. LONDON—Ewart Potgieter, 32.W. Sou Africa, and James Parker, 225, Ca ada. drew. 10. SPECIAL PURCHASE! Mtn't leather DRESS GLOVES $4.95 and $5.95 Fur tin.d GLOVES *n iol. $3.98 Min'i Dr*» linid IEATHIK GLOVES «.« and $4.«5 Valg« *n Sole $2.98 Hub Army & Navy Sales Company 1* NORTH CENTRE STREET Pottie, a 21-year-old South Afri- anadian James Parker, a 3 and 225. Referee Charles Davidson, the Western Division and New York heads the Eastern with a 4-1 mark. The first half ended at 43-43, but St Louis dropped in 36.. and 42 | points in the last two periods. The i Hawks were paced by Bob Pettit's wints although he made only one of eight free throws. T^ank Selvey had 20 for St. Louis/and i ~ „ .. , , I rookie Dick Ricketts had 18.. fpenses; Grace Garhtz. 127-344, and mu , T . . , . . iLouis Hager, 136-361, Losses; Ros- ' New York ' s altack was ? aced «* The Harrmgay Arena crowd^ Ua Parsons . 128 . 317> and Cameron roofae Ken Sears ' »'Points and hirtK'- *\»Mi-J or* aorttv\afrort C7^ fHilli _ • _ Oi-.«« CL.XM.IM »"»T" • _ _ , . ,,i j , -•«, lutvmca; auuiev tveeu Parker occasionally looped home, and Joe Lechliter 157 _ m , ' >ne judge under. English rules, eclared it a draw and .left the Hies: formance on Pottie's part came when he entered the ring. Most! |ny Myrtle Manges, 118-291, " Robertson, 182. and John- Divico, 509. Profits: Gladys " fighters step through the ropes. Potgieter stepped OVER them. [Fuller, 100, Mac Howdyshell. 279, and Ambrose Burkey, 134-3S5. Assets. Standing; aw Parker .the cear cu wnner.|-i7-_ 'he Associated Press card favored 1 OlUlg, ie ex-cowboy from Canada 7-3.'rpi i np • i . At best, Potgieter was a disap ! I angle 1 Olllgllt ointment in the bout which was o serve as'a test of his ability; n his bid for a U. S. appearance, 'ottie had knocked over all nine! f his previous'foes as a-pro, but! 3 arker, rarely active these days. •as his first experienced or ac-j redited opponent. There wasn't a sign .CHICAGO OK — Pa'ddy Young, long a highly rated middleweight, tries to^ take another step into the ranks of thejight heavyweights against Chuck Spieser tonight in a Id-round bout at Chicago Stadium. of a Spieser, 26. of Lansing. Mich., KOJattended Michigan State "while Young, 27, a New York slugger, received his education in the school of hard knocks. Chuck will be out to belter his record of 16 victories and 3 losses. Young is the more experienced of the two. He has won 49, lost 11 and had 3 draws. ABC will telecast at 10 p.m. EST. Mel Soong, San Jose State halfback, holds a second degree black belt rank in judo. W Losses ....... 15 Credits ...... 12 Liabilities ... 12 Debits . ...... 12 6 Incomes 9 Prone* . 9 Assets ... 9 Expenses W L d 12 s J! 8 13} 7 14 1 USE OUR TOY LAYAWAY PLAN The TOY SHOP Harry Gilmer still holds Alabama's passing record. He tossedj 69 passes for completions for 96fl|cor. N. Centre & iedford yards in 1946. . i . The top economy onti-freeze Pro<«cfi your cor from fr««r»-vpi, acidt, rwtl and co FLYIN G * m POWER HITS NEW HIGH! This is for you! A new high in famous Flying -A- Power... TYDOL FLYING gasoline. Ijtere's high compression power for the newest cars...faster pickup^ smoother cruising for every car. And when you team this great gasoline with new VEEDOL10-30 MOTOR OIL, you get-Highest Octane Performance. Drive in today at the sign of your friendly Flying-A-Dealer. • Oft* *f Ow Will TMM WHh YM! More People Are Buying Our HOMEOWNERS POLICY- Because:—- . . . *ty fid* III* MM «f bvyfofl in •M n««t futkmft «H f*w itnmmnt* ' m tomMwMr ft**4i ... 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