Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 17, 1955 · Page 27
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 27

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 17, 1955
Page:
Page 27
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TWENTY-SIX EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MIX, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955 Dial PA«2.4600 for • WANT AD Ttk«r re I. Pitt Becomes 'Trial Horse' Oif Football By HARRY GRAYSON . NBA Sports Editor .It used to be, when Jock Sutherland was around, that a college football team found out just how good it was by playing Pittsburgh. If the boys didn't flinch under the old doctor's steady bonecrack- ing, they had it—and then some. Beating the Panthers was almost out of the question. Going - back to the great Knute Rockne, Notre Dame-Pitt games were dog fights, more often than not decided by a single mistake or the bounce of the ball. These days, Pittsburgh is still a measuring stick. You're not considered a tough team until you get over Pitt. A victory over Johnny Michelosen's team, you see, separates the. men from the boys. It goes without saying that Johnny was coached by Dr. Jock and was his assistant with the professional Pittsburgh. Steelers.. Sooners On Top This season, for example, Syracuse's future opponents were warned of things to come when the Orange remained in the thick of things until the last shot was fired against Pitt. . Oklahoma has been on top so long' people regard the superbly- equipped Sooners as the football counterpart of "Rocky Marciano, but everybody knew. this fall's Norman edition lived up to all're- quirements when it held off a strong Pitt rally to grab the duke. ' -People decided that Navy really belonged when the Midshipmen smacked' Pitt, 21-0. : - Eddie. Erdelatz 'says this was Annapolis' finest performance. That was qiiife a 'job for the Panthers—Syracuse, Oklahoma and Navy-oil successive weekends, but there.was no squawk from the Pitt Stadium direction. The Panthers have.been used to back-breaking schedules for years. Panthers Bounce Back It: was after the Navy reverse, however,: that Coach. Michelosen told you that Navy hardly compared with Oklahoma, not in the overall speed, size and depth. -That gave you the correct line on the upcoming .Notre Dame-Navy"game.,'So, the heavier chores done, Pitt bounced back like an election repeater to demonstrate that Nebraska was little more than Big Seven -run-o'-mine. ; .. ; '.. .. . / ..'-.// .Overwhelming 1 and ambitious Duke, conqueror of Tennessee and Ohio State, was next to, be .put:in /its place by Pitt . . . and rather .:handily.. .It was after this that Miami of Florida regained much .lost prestige by smacking Pitt by : two touchdowns. Now the folks knew; the' Hurricane could have been outlucked. a time or two. .;;.'• --V Walt Till Pitt Pittsburgh's. final blast was knocking king-sized and swaggering West-Virginia out-of; the Sugar /or any other Bowl for'tlie second .-'straightyear.'-- .,,. ' •-''.-:.-:'• Teams on ; their/schedule can 'win several games and lose some- 7.where along the route, but results •don't mean a thing until they beat Pittsburgh. "A good leami" people will say, "but let's wait till they play Pittsburgh." The Panthers have become college football's version of the old heavyweight trial horse in the beak busting, business. •..-•- ; Hopaloug (Continued from Page 25)"' Cassady such a demon on the grid- Iron is his unusual- sense of bal : ance. It's a rarity to see him stopped, by only . one tackier..... Off the football field, Hopalong is a modest, almost shy young man who is studying to be a coach. But many hefty opponents have charged into him only to discover that Hopalong doesn't quit hoppin' too easily. Studies ( Movies Another big factor in Cassady's success is his "scientific" interest in football. He has spent hours studying movies of such former greats as Michigan's Tom Harmon. Perhaps the biggest thing in his favor, however, is his great competitive spirit. Every opposition coach on the Ohio State schedule since Hopalong soared to stardom has mapped his defense to- top No. 40. As a result, Cassady has taken s terrific pounding. This Monday was the first time this year that he didn't require special attention for some type of injury. That's why hopes are high today at Ohio State. Claassen Picks Wolverines., UCLA To Seal Rose Bowl Bids By HAROLD CLAASSEN NEW YORK' (fP)— The next-to-last glance at the crystal ball for the winners of the weekly college football games.. Last week's figures: 37 For the season: 312 correct, 110 wrong, .739, A. B. Hoople (Continued from Page 25) lads who will not play the role of a gentle host with a victory being at stake. Now go on with the complete forecast: SCHOLASTIC L»S»lle IS, Ktimnty 0 n»(CPr»(own S», Front Royal H ' Woodward Prep .11, Frederick (I : COLLEGIATE Maryland IX, Ororje Waihlnflon 0 Went Virginia 37, Syracuse 7 Yale ]II, Harvard 13 rrlncelon 30, Dartmouth 7 Tenn State It, I'ltt 7 Illlnolfl 3H, Northwestern U Purdue '.'1, Indiana II Notre Dame 37, Iowa.11 Colorado 1:1. Iowa St«t« 1 Missouri II, K»n»ai 7 Okla. A. and M. I!), Kan*. State I* Mich, Slule 41, Marqnrllr n . Ohio Stele !7, Michigan 51 Wliconnln Ufl. .MlnnnMa 17 Oklahoma 33, Nrtiratka 0 Miami 20, Alabama 7 Arkaniai 23, Li. Slate 11 ISO. Methndlit SO. Baylor II Florida II, VanderMIl 13 Kentucky 20, Tenne»e« II Tex. Chrlitlan 20. Rlc* 14 Blanford 27, California 7 Oregon 21. Orr»on Stale T Rn. California 21. UCLA 13 WalWnfton 20, Walh. Slatt 14 The Chicago While Sox will have Ihrce shortstops in training noxt spring—Jim Bridewescr, Luis Apar- Icio.who hit .286 for Memphis and Carl Peterson who baited .310 for S«h Diego. COLLEGE FOOTIAll POWER INDEX fait i«rr»rm«n« tv«r«j«i. Ix- fit pl«:o SO.Otcom hoi b«tn 10 icorinj poinll itrofljtr, p mt, than o 40.0 Horn, ajainit »flu«lly t«U< •ppotitioa. Games of Week Ending November id, 1955 AMONG TOP 150 Hlfhtr .Rotinj Lower Rsttr Biff. RoUr FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 18 MUmLFU '101.8 (26) Alabama _ 7«.l San Jose Si. ".6 (101 Fresno St. '6T.S SATURDAY. NOVEMBER IS Arizona _ '"3.4 130) N. Mexico _ 53.1 Arkansas _ 98.5 ( 11 L. S. V. — SV.S Auburn 96.4 ( 5) Clemson — 91 i Baylor *98.3 ( :i S. M. U. — S6.4 Boston U. '66.4 i24l Temple .__' 42.5 CoLPacific - 86.8 I 1) Tex.Tech _ -35.7 Colorado _ '83.3 (1.1) Iowa St. ._. 70.4 Colo. A&M . 76.2 (30i BriRYoung M6.3 Delaware — 80.S (M) BuckneH . "SO.5 Detroit '6.3 ( 6> Tulsa -70.6 Duke.' '94.7 (111 WakeFoiest S1J Fla.-State '69.2 (161 Citadel 53.2 Holy Cross - 77.S (15) Connecticut '62.1 Houston U. '78.0 ( 9) Vjllanova _ 69.1 Idaho *65.3 (10) Montana _ 55.3 Illinois 96.4 (23) N'western *73.9 Kan. State 89.9 (IB) Okla. AiM -72.0 Kent State . 76.6 (30) W. Mich. . M6.5 Lehigh '75.5 ( 4) Lafayette _ 71.6 La. Tech _ '74.0 (30) NELouis'na 44.4 Louisville _ '72.7 (16) Toledo 57.1 Maryland '108.3 (31) G. Wash'ton 77.2 Mich. St. '112,3 (371 Marquette _ 75.1 Miss-Southn 85.5 (16) Dayton 69.9 Missouri 81.8 ( 9) Kansas — -72.4 NXarolin* '74.8 ( 1) Virginia .— 73.7 N. C. State '77.9 ( 6) Win. i Mary 71.7 N.TexasSt. "71.6 (36) Emporia St. 35.5 Not.Dame '104.6 ( 6) Iowa 99.0 Ohio State 103.0 ( 2) Michigan '101.4 Ohio TJ. _ '"1.9 (10) Mor.Harvey 61.9 Oklahoma- 112.2 (29) Nebraska'- -83.S Oregon St. _ 86.2 ( I) Oregon — '83.0 •Pittsburgh 100.3 f 8) Penn St. _ '92.0 Princeton. _ *81— (ID) Dartmouth . «0.3 Purdue 93.5 ( 9) Indiana _ ^4.4 Rutgers _ 67.1 i 71 Columbia . '59.9 Stanford 97.9 (18) California '50.3 Temp« St. '85.7 Tennessee _ S9.3 T. C. U. - • 108.4 TexWest'n '82.2 Trinity. T. '78.1 U. C. L. A. 108.1 Vand'bUt '100.2 Wash'gton. '87.8 W.Virginia -S6.6 Wisconsin _ 95.5 Xavier. O. _ 84.3 Yale ^ 'E3.9 OTHER SATURDAY, Bloomsb'z '48.8 Brandeis _ '54.0 Buffalo — '39.6 Calif. St. _ '43.V Del'wareSt '46.3 Drexel 53.0 .Gettyfb'rc '69.S Haverford - 35.2 Hofstra "35.1 Jun^ta .— *52.1 LincoIn.Pa. '20.7 Lycoming '38.0 Md. State . '63.2 Moravian _ '61.4 Scranton _ '53.7 Slip.Rock . '37.3 W.Jlaryl'd _ 36.6 Westm'ster 54.2 (3?) NJI. AtM _ 4S.4 ( 8) Kentucky 'S1.6 (19) Bice __ 89.7 (10) W.Texas St. 71.9 ( 3) Hard'nSimi 75.5 (11) So. Calif. _ 96.9 ( 8) Florida 82.3 IM) Wash. State 67.1 ( 0) Syracuse _ 96.5 ( 71 Minnesota '83.6 123) Marshall _ -61.5 (17) Harvard — 67.4 EASTERN NOVEMBER 1» ( 91 Lock Haven 33.0 ( 2) N.Haven St. 51.6 121) R. P. I. _ .. 18.7 (261 Edinboro _ 17JJ ( 61 StAugustint 40.3 (10) P. M. C. _ '47.7 (351 F i M 34.8 I 9i Sw'rthra'ro '26.0 ( 1) Kings Pt _ 34.6 (23) Urslmis 26.S ( 0) Howard U. _ 20.2 ( 9) Leb. Valley 29.4 (17) Shaw 46.8 135) Wilkfs 25.9 ( 7) Albright 46.* ( 21 W. Liberty . 35.5( 7) J. Hopkics -29.9 ( 9) CarnesieT. '45.8 OTHER MIDWESTERN FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18. E.C.Okla. _ 30.7 ( 1) S.E.Okls. - '29.3 Ottawa ._:_ 27.7 ( 9) Baker '113 SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19 Denivjn '41.8 ( 3) O. Wesleyan 38.4 HI. Wesl'n . 40.4 ( 31 Dl. Normal '37.0 J. Carrol! _ '42.6 (19) Wayne U. _ 23.8 St. Ambrose 48.2 (19) Wm.Jewell '29.0 S. niinois _ '47.5 (18) N. niinoii _ 29.8 Wash'n.Mo '52.3 ( 3) Bradley j— 49.8 W. Illinois _ 54.8 (15) E.Illinois-- '40.2 W.Reserv* •«.< ( 0) Case Woor.tr — M4.0 (17) Oberlin . . 43.2 , 22.6 OTHER SOUTHERN FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 18 Henderson '39.2 C4> Conway St. 15.« S'wesra. T. '4i« (S4.I Hendrix S.I SATURDAY. NOVEMBER « J AbilChrisn '62.1 < 01 Younjsto'n 61.7 Ark. State _ 64.6 (JO) AustJ>eay '45.0 Austin 52.3 t 5) Midwesfn '47.» Bethany _ '41.5 (19) Grove City _ 22.2 Davidson _ 57.2 (10) FMrmin _ '46.8 E.Ky.State _ 61.3 < 4t Wottord _ '57.7 E. Tenn.St. 56,0 i 3) Florence _ '53.5 Z. Tex. St. - 57.9 { 3) S\VTex.St. '55.0 Eton 42.9 ( 3V Guilford — '40.2 Em'y Henry 45.5 ( 4\ RandiSae'n '41.9 H»ir.Sy<i'y '«.5 (27) Se-j.-i.nee _ '18.1 Jax State _ '6S.O (53) Howard — 15.0 Laraar T '47.6 (151 Sul Ross — 3S.O McMurry _ '655 (12) Mo. VaUey 52.8 N W. La. *57.7 ( 0) SE Louisr/a 57.6 S. Houston - 54.1 { 3) S J. Austin '51.3 Southern St. 34.5 (17) Ouachita _ '17.6 SE. Mo. St. 46.9 ( 61 Delta St. _ -41.0 SWLa.Inst. '61J ( 2) McNeese _ 59.5 Stetson, : *47.7 (19) Miii. Coll. . 28.8 Tampa _ '69 j (13! Appalach'n 56.3 W. Ky. St. '58.2 f 2) Murray SL. 55.9 W.Va. Tech. 38.1 (23) W i L '15.2 Wm. Carey '54.9 (18) La. CoUege 37.0 OTHER FAR WESTERN FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13 Cal. Poly _ 53.9 (11) SJT. State . '43.6 Pepperdine '4U (10! L.A. State _ 31.1 "SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 19 Chico St. _ '47.8 ( 5) Humboldt _ 42.8 Coloilines '32.1 ( 3) Colo. CoIL . JE.O Colo. Wesfn 48.1 ( 9.1 Adams St. '39.0 LaVerne _ '18J ( 4) Cal. Tech '_ 14.3 Pomona _ *41.3 ( 1) Occidental _ 40.2 Whittier _ '40.J ( 8) Sedlands _ 32.3 Whitworth '52.7 ( 7) Montana'St 45.8 STANDING OF LEADERS * NATIONAL 1. Mich. State 2. Oklahoma — 3; T. C. U. _ 4. Maryland — 5. U. C. L. A. _ 6. Notre Dame _ 7. Texas "AtM •8. Ohio State _ 8. Ga. Tech 10. Miami, Fit; _ -.11. Michigan : :12. Navy •„ 13. Pittsburgh — 14. Vanderbilt _ 15. Tennessee — •16. Iowa".—: 17. Arkansas 18; Baylor 19. Stanford _ ID. Mississippi * Hontt Team .11JJ .112.2 .108.4 .103.3 .108.1 .104.6 .104.0 .103.0 .102-4 .101.8 .101.4 .10110 .100.3 .100.2 . 99.3 . 99.0 .98.5 . 98.S .-97.9 . 97.6 EAST Navy . Pittsburgh Syracuse — Armv '-. Penn. State _ Colgate Boston Coil- Yale —,— Princeton — Delaware _ Holy Cross Lehigh Gettysburg Vilianovi 101.0 .100.3 . 96.5 . 96.0 . 92.0 . 8S.B . 85.0 . S3.9 . 81.2 . 80.6 . 77.S _ 75.5 J 73.5 71.6 70.3 70.6 70.5 E9.9 69.5 69.1 MIDWEST 1. Mich. State _112.3 2. Oklahoma 112.2 3. Notre Dame _104.6 4. Ohio State._103.0 . 5. Michigan 101.+ 6. Iowa -^ 99.0 7. Illinois 95.4 8. Wisconsin 85.5 9. Purdue 83.5. 10. Miami.. O. .— 92.7 ll.-Kans. State _ 89.9 12. Minnesota 88.6 13. Indiana —__ 84.4 14. Xavier. O 84.3 13. Nebraska . S3.5 16. Colorado - 83.3 17. Missouri 81.8 18. Wichita _ 80.8 19. Bowl'g Green 78.2 20. Kent State — 76.0 SOUTH 1. T. C. TJ. 2. Maryland „ 3. Texas AiM 4. Ga. Tech _ 5. Miami. Fla.. 6. Vanderbilt . 7. Tennessee* 8. Arkansas — 9. Baylor 10. Mississippi . 'll.-L. S. U. _ 12. Texas 13. Auburn — 14. S. M. IT. — 15. Tulane 16. W...Virginia 17. Duke i Rating Unavailable ' Copyright 18. Miss. Stata 19. Florida 20. Clemsom 1955 by Dunkel :_108.4 —103.3 _ 10-5.0 —102.4 —101.8 —100.2 _ 99.S — 98.5 — 98.3 _L 97.6 __ 97.5 97.2 _ 96.4 — 96.4 — 96.2 _ 95.6 __:94.7 _ 92.» _ 92.3 _ 91.7 .i.FAR WEST 1. TJ. C. L. A. _ 2. Stanford 3. So. Calif. 4. Washington _ 5. Col. Pacific _ t. Oregon St. — T. .Tempe State . 8. Oregon 9.' Utah :— 10. Denver 11. Wyoming — 12." California • 13. San Jose St. _ 14. Colo. AtM _ 15. Arizona _ 16. Utah State — 17. Fresno St. —! 18. Wash. State .1 19. Hawaii 20. Idaho: .108.1 . 97.9 . 96.9 . 87.6 . 86.8 . 86.2 . 85.7 . 85.0 . 82.8 . 81.2 . 80.5' . 80.3 .-77.6 .76.2 . 73.4 . 69.6 . 67.2 . 67.1 . 66.9 . 65.3 Sports Research Servic* Deacon Star Eyes Passing MaiklnAAC GREENSBORO. N.C. tfv-\Yake Forest's Bill Barnes, the Deacons' leading rushing back and one of th*e Atlantic Coast Conference's leading pass-interceptors, will tie the ACC. pass-receiving record if he catches just om: against Duke Saturday at Durham. Barnes got three against Virginia last weekend to run his season total to 28. The single season record in the conference is "29 held by' South Carolina's Carl Brazell. Two- catches against the Blue Devils, and Barnes will have a new record. Joe Pagliei of CleVnson, a major contributor to Clemson's effort against Maryland lalt Saturday, punted- four times against the Terps for an average of 50 yards a kick, and that elevated him to the ACC".. punting lead with a 39.1-yard average on 20 punts. Bill Tarrer of South Carolina is second with 37.9. . ' Meantime, Ed Vereb of Maryland has regained the ACC interception lead, now showing five on his record. Barnes, teammate Charlie Carpenter, Maryland's Dave Nusz and Duke's Dale Boyd are tied for second with four each. Army Replaces Maryland As Rushing Defense Leader '••''•'. ly The Anocioted tttu Army, Florida and Georgia Tech jumped to the top in football defense among the nation's major colleges this week as .Maryland, Navy and UCLA all fell victim to surprising splurges by rank underdogs last.Saturday. Maryland, the rushing defense This 'week's expected winners: 'Michigan over Ohio State: Not much to chose between these two Big Ten.powers but the game will played on Michigan's field and the Wolverines know that if they win they go to the Rose Bowl. Notre Dame over.Iowa: Iowa lias 14 good players, Notre Dame has three times that many. But it could be close. , Terps Over Colonials Maryland .over George Washington: :.Only';-tfie \FIorida team 61 early season' "has made- George Washington look badly on the field The • Colonials', defense is rugged but Maryland has enough to pierce it..--- •-•:. . . : •-.,-' Michigan' State over Marquette: In a breeze. UCLA over Southern California: Even if backs'--Ronnie Knox and Bob Davenport are shelved, the Uclans want to go on to the Rose Bowl with a victory over their arch-rivals. WVU'ln Angry Mood West Virginia over Syracuse: The angry Mountaineers, dumpec last week by. Pittsburgh, take it oul on Syracuse. 'But the New Yorkers are rugged and could win. Tennessee, over Kentucky: A spot for an upset. EAST: Pittsburgh over Perm State, Columbia" over Rutgers, Bos ton University over Temple, Holy Cross over Connecticut, Delaware over Bucknell, Lehigh over Lafayette, Princeton over Dartmouth, Yale over Harvard. SOUTH: Duke over Wake Forest, Florida State over The Citadel Furman over Davidson, 'Miami over Alabama (Friday, night) North Carolina State over -William & Mary. North Carolina over Virginia, Vanderbilt ' over Florida, Auburn over Clemson. MIDWEST: Colorado over Iowa Himimimiimiiiiiiiiiimimiimiiii: TODAY'S SPECIALS | OPEN 'TIL 9 P. M. = I '50 Olds. $595 j Dalux* "I" Tudor with Hydro- jnotic, radio, h«ot,r, good rubber, ntw paint. A wond«rful S buy . . • ^ '••'.'; j '49 Nash $390 1 ~ ~ Club Coupt with •yirdrivt, rod!*, htatir, 2-Ten* Point, f««d >gbbtr, Cltan. I $ 4? Mercury $140 1 Fordtr ltdan with radio, h<at«r, tun vitor, 'ip«til|ht. Good, «(•• fiomicol tranfportatwn. = Call for Demonstration S I St. George ( § MOTOR COMPANY | = CORNER SAltM ft t. CENTftt = Phone PA 2-3436 | iilMlllllllilllllllllllilllllllliiillllllim correct, 13 wrong,."- .740. State, Purdue over Indiana, Missouri over Kansas, Wisconsin-over Minnesota, Illinois over North western, Kansas State .over Oklahoma A&M, Detroit over Tulsa. SOUTHWEST: Arkansas over Louisiana State. Baylor over Southern Methodist, Houston over Villanova, Texas Tech over College of Pacific, Oklahoma over Nebraska, Texas Christian over Rice.- FAR WEST: Arizona over New Mexico, Colorado A&M. over : Brigham Young, Idaho over Montana, Oregon State- over "Oregon, Stan : ford . over; California,. Washington over' Washington State. Bahamas Road Race Set NASSAU W) — One hundred invitations have been issued by the Bahamas-Automobile Club for the second .Bahamas Speed Week to be held on the Windsor'road course Dec. 5-11. Spieser Stock Rises In TKO VeteranYoung CHICAGO W! — Chuck Spieser's confidence; as .well as his ranking as a light heavy\veight contender, got a boost last night when he made quick work of veteran Paddy Young. The muscular former NCAA champion from Michigan State floored the experienced Young with a left hook : .in the first round anc felled him three times in the sec ond before Referee Frank Gilmer stopped' the nationally televisec slaughter at 2:45. Truman Gibson, secretary of the International Bojting Club, said he thought Patterson; top ranked con tender, and Spieser, rated No. 9 would make a fine match later this winter with the'winner earn ing a chance at champion Archie Moore. '• '• - •-...-. Spieser has ,won : 'six "of .seven bouts since leaving the service by knockouts "and has a record of 17 Campbell Shatters Speedboat Mark LAS VEGAS, Nev. .(#-The trim, jet-powered Bluebird went on display today and the man who guided ler .to a new world speedboat-rec- ird, Donald M. Campbell, debated possible further.assaults on the so- called "water barrier." Campbell and' the 4,000-pound Bluebird skimmed across Lake Mead's waters yesterday at ' a speed of 216.2 miles an hour, breaking the mark the 34-year-old son of he; late Sir Malcolm Campbell set in England at 202,32 last July. The new time, he said, will be submitted for formal approval as a world record in the unrestricted class to the .Union of Internationa] Motor Boating, governing body of the sport. •.-_'•, • •;•.-, .-•:: The Campbell' record was.: the average registered in two runs over measured Mometer distance timed at-239.5 and 193.0. eader. practically from season's tart, was jarred for 157 yards by Clemson after having permitted an average of only 66.6 in eight previ- ius games. The Terps won the ;ame <2S-12), but wound up second o Army in the ground defense list. Terps Are Second -NCAA Service Bureau statistics oday showed Army with an average yield of 72.3 yards, with Maryand second at 76.7. Navy.-ranks eighth with 120.6 yards. The Cadets, who choked off Penn with' a total push-pass gain of 61 ards, continued on top in total de- ense, allowing 139.5 yards a game. Navy is-second with a 169.0 average, followed by M : a r y 1 a n d 174.7). George Washington ranks ;ixth (189.5) and West Virginia ninth (194.4). Middies Also Fall Navy was ..tumbled from the pass lefense. lead-by Columbia. The Mid- lies had allowed just 18 compie-, ions in 61 attempts for 226 yards 1 before Columbia -hit 18' of 38- for .61 yards. Navy won 47-10. That upped Navy's air yield from 52.3 to 48.4 yards a game and trailing Florida (43.8), George victories in 20 fights as a pro. He outweighed Young, a veteran of 64 fights, 171 pounds to 168. . 'AMERICAN' HOCKEY Providence 5, Buffalo 4 Cleveland 1. Hershey 2 (tie) Times Have Changed or North Carolina CHAPEL HILL, N. C.';UP) — Thej University of North Carolina grid-1 ders last-year 'gained 116 yards via 'orward passes in beating North larolina State 20-6. This season the ['arheels did not gain a single yard through the air against the Wolf- pack but still, managed to win .2518. •-•'.• Navy Drops Pitt, Lions On '56jCard ANNAPOLIS ' (0 — Navy's 1956 football schedule! includes" the addition of Tulane; .Cornell, Virginia and Cincinnati: •' . ' : Missing from the slate are four o£ this year's opponents — South Carolina, Pitt, Penn State and Co lumbia. Besides the newcomers, the new schedule announced yesterday in eludes holdovers Notre Dartie,- Wil liam''.&;,Mary, Pennsylvania -<'and Anriy..'•'•!'•'-'.'•'' - -•' ; - : - : ' "•." The'schedule: . : Sept. ,29 — ^WUliarn & Mary; Oct. « — at Cornell; 13 — at TuIanejjZO — Cincin nati; 27 — at Penn: Nov. 3 — Notre Dame at Baltimore; 10 — at Diike: 17 — Virginia; Dec; 1 — Army at Philadelphia Fights Last Night By The Associated Press CHICAGO—'Chuclt Spieser, 171,.. Lans Inc. Mich., stopped Paddy Young, 168 New York, 2. ' It's /A; &v<! &-<•/ ^SsSS^s'" 14,41 41 t« .« Hair ~' Ouorl * Pint . 'Hut Ltcal Tout CALVtRT DISTllLtHS CO., N,Y,C.~BU»DtD WHISKEY-I6.I PROOF-15% 6MIN HIUTRAL SPIRITS Washington (45.0) and Nebraska (.45.6). . UCLA had been driving for their second straight title in. scoring defense, allowing just '33 points in eight games.' Then Washington broke loose for a near upset that left UCLA barely ahead -19-17.' UCLA, which allowed just 40 points last season, tumbled to third with • a 5.6-points-a-game average. Georgia Tech's on top with 4.8, followed by Navy's 5.4. Navy and UCLA lead in shutouts with five. County Shufflers ,' -• : ' v : .-'.'.:-' -* Results, Matches MEN'S MATCHES TONIGHT (American Division) Frostburg Legion at ' Goodfellowship Club Cumberland K of C at Cas Taylor* Frostburg Eagles at Southern Bar Cumberland Redmen at Stadium Inn (National Dtrision) Frdstbure K of C at Hi-Dee Club Purple Heart Club at Hann's Tavern Green's Chevrolet at Alt.' Savage VFW . Golden Nugget at Fisher fc Hobinette TOMORROW .' Cum6«rland Moose at Woodmen Clingerman's at Fort Ashoy VFW SATURDAY Stadium Inn at Fort Ashby VFW • •WOMEN'S RESULTS ..Clingerman's 2, Woodmen . 1 . Frostburg .Legion 3, Frostburg Eagles 0 Cas Taylor's 2. Pocahontas 1 - . Stadium Inn 2, Cresaptown 1 Purple Heart Club 2; Hi-Dee Club 1 ' LEADING SCORERS . Kay JDixon (Stadium Inn) 25: Betty Biirnsworth i Cresaptown) 19; Agnes McCall (Cas Taylors)' 21: Esther Lancaster (Pocahontas) 20; Rosalie Gleason (Clingerman's) 22; Vi Gibson and Beulah McCloskey CW.6.W.) tied at 19; Coleta Miller (Frostburg Legion) 28; Eleanor Knox (Frostburg -Eagle?) 22: Virginia McFarland and Dolly Kidwell (Purple Heart Club) tied at 24; Lena Beifoure (Hi Dee Club) 24. ' : ' Dodgers^NewW Wanting "BROOKLYN Ml i- -JRifihthander <• Don Newcombe arid Vice^PresKlent • Buzzy Bavasi. of 'the /world Champion Brooklyn; Dodgers agree; the big -20-game.'] winner •merits';* big. •' ger salary' — "But. not,'','.. s4yg < Bavasi, "the $30,dd6",Newk wants-" Newcombe and Bavasi sat -down and . talked at Ebbets Field yesterday, but both denied the conversation concerned Newcomb'e's 1956 contract. : > .". "When the time comes, 'we. .will mail him a . contract," .Bavasi. said. ,^ "He did a fine job last year- and J deserves a raise. I'm sure he'll be happy." . . '. ' : ' '".;.••."' • Newk- wasn't so sure. -"It's true we didn't get around : to talking contract," he said. "We ^ kidded .a lot. We always do. But .there's one thing I'm not kidding about— and that's' the $30,000. 1. think Tin worth it-",. "•;., " •'•' '•'•'• - : " "'• ''•' Newcombe worked for a -reported $17,500 last^ season';- :afier taking' a $2,500 cut oh" -his 9-8 r'ecpr.d' in '54. For the Best In HOT DOGS- HAMBURGERS Hoi Plate Lunches \ AUTO ACCESSORIES AND PARTS 24 HOUR SERVICE; LOVERS LEAP SERVICE STATION The Narrowi ... Rr. 40 < Phone PA-4-3292 DARING TESTS PROVE NO BOIL-AWAY WiTH Du Font's Economy Anti-Freeze THROUGH DEATH VALLEY TO PIKES PEAK • T»m McCahHI, the nation's number-one c«r tester, wag tgked to nuks.thjg l,300-mil« run. Du Pont wanted to convince. e»r ownert that its economy anti-freeze— "Zerone"—won't boil away under virtually any driving conditions—despite some opinions to the contrary! • At Death Valley enough "Zerone" was put into the telt : car for 10* below zero protection. Then the radiator pressure cap -was put on and officially sealed. A flask w»§ attached to the overflow pipe to catch any of the "Zerone" tolution—should it boil'away." ' • • : ' -.••'.• M(C«KW'i «wn report: "Not one drop of 'Zerone' boiled away. The catch flask was efapty. There was no loss of McCahHI tf«rt*«1 out in the blistering heat of Death Villey. He crossed mountains, hit all kinds ol weather, bucked heavy traffic. Temperatures rose and fell. Finally anti-freeze protection! My test run proved to me" th»t-' ! f f he climbed the.tortuous road lip Pikes Peak, snaking ''Zerone' 'iton't 6oiJ away in today's modern cars with • fe, mmiL ; properly operating pressurized cooling systems." s "•" : c|? past six-foot snoi^irifts to the 14,110-foot summit .. . NO BOlL-tWAY PROVED AGAIN! . - - . .-, '- :it "Zerone" in your car and forget about • warm spells— as well as hard freezes. And, remember this: "Zerone" contains a special 'chemical inhibitor that gives you complete protection against rust and corrosion. Best ,of all, "Zerone" saves you up to $4.00 per filling over premium anti-freezes. Todl Mtflllll Hyl: '7Ht pressure cap on todiy'» car ridl- lion is the ruson wtiy 7«roni' won't boil iway— insurinf compl«ti protection in oroMtly op«r«!n£ cool- Ini inltms. Money cinT buy i (utttr intl* ,fr«tti than Ou Pont 7ertm«.' At D«yt«iHi i«««ll, under NASCAR* supervision, the "Zerone" t«st:c»r rmced •louf the beach at «p«ds between 110 tnd 115 mph for 23 miles. Though engine ttmperaturt* a*tret»4 «*-.«»••» normal, not » drop of "Zerone". boiled twjiyl": \ ....... : 'National Auoeiatim far Sitek Car Auto Racint. ' I OMIWi i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free