'SIXTEEN;- TIMES, .CUMBERLAND; MU., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1955 Dial 'pA-2.4600 , for a WANT, >D..T»ker ; From the midway point of the season, schoolboy football talk around these parts has centered on the upcoming Thanksgiving Day game between Allegany and Fort Hill, Cumberland's public school powers. '• 'The local stadium Js virtually sold out and a crowd close to the record-breaking turnout of 10,000 in 1948 could witness .the. clash in. the event the weather is favorable. However, interest in the clash which will decide the city championship can't, compare with the ancient rivalry of two Ohio powerhouses'—Canton and Massillon — that clashed Saturday. A standing-rO'-rn crowd of 22,000 at- Canton saw the 60th annual meeting between this pair of unbeaten giants which found the hoine team .taking advantage of Thursday's City Game'. Undefeated Aleo Tests Fort Hill's 8-1' Eleven By JIM DAY Times Scholastic Sports Editor A powerful offense which in creased in tempo with every gam plus a miserly defense tell th story of the unbeaten record th Allegany High gridders will tak nto their Thanksgiving Day clas against city rival- Fort Hill th Thursday. ' This week's Turkey Day contes will probably be the most awaite by fans of the two schools since th battle of the unbeatens in 1948 Both teams that campaign had wo all nine battles entering the hoi two Massillon. blunders to score a, 13-7; victory. A Cleveland tele-i^e^ vision station beamed a play-by- 'play .telecast of the contest throughout Northern Ohio. Canton and Massillon are Bhoulder - rubbing neighbors, .the towns being only ten miles •apart and the victory- by Can"ton broke a five-year strangle- •h'o'ld by the,.Tigers on the Ohio •state championship. It was only jthe fifth Joss for Massillon in . ;lls.Iast 80 games.. : ; /Actually, the : bitter feud dates back to the days when -the two cities were ; professional .football pioneers. Jim Thorpe, the famous Indian :. athlete, coached Canton, and both teams were charter mem- ' bers of what later became the National -Football League;'';" • i':, :The roster : ?of .Cantpn; McKinley and vMassillcin'. high school stars who went .on; ,to .college and* professional renown ia's .players and coaches : is fabulous; ranging from Harry'Stuhldreher of Notre Dame Four Horsemen fame to" Horace Gillom, star punter of the: present Cleveland Browns. •>;;'; r ; Many of them make an annual .pilgrimage to the Massil- lon-Cantoh classic, but two of day encounter and wound up hard afternoon's work in a 6- deadlock. Only-One Loss Between Foes This will be the first time sine coach Roy Lester h?-; been at Alle gany that he will be taking an un ito the clash. Hi knocked off seve; '.the, most famous weren't on hand this year.;;. ... ;••;. ."•:'!, -- ' "- ' -'. •••'.•''• . -They, are former Massillon coaches : Paul Brown; who was sending the Cleveland Browns through their-final workout before yesterday'! Pittsburgh game, .and Chuck Mather, v*ho. is directing a painful grid••:tebuilding ; program at. .the University of Kansas.; :-' -'•'; Sports-Keg Residue •: Harold Nester, who survived a fall of about 40 feet -while painting the ibarn of his parents near Fort Ashby on October. 11, is still a pa : ticnt in" Sacred Heart Hospital.. . The 40 r year-old Ridgeley man who played on Allegany High's -;undefeated" baseball team 'of 1934, has been in traction almost from the day of the accident... He has also undergone' a number of operations, .'surgeons inserting an his eight-inch .piece of steel in right leg which was fractured . . . Both of his hands were. badly mashed and Harold hasn't been able to use either since the accident The father of three also played on ,the Cumberland team which won the American Legion junior world championship in 1934 at Chicago ... Another day or two of sunshine and .wind .like today would put the floor of 'Fort Hill Stadium in good shape for Thurs- day'i big game . . . Most of the sno;"* which fell Saturday melted yesterday and last night, leaving the turf soft . . . Even though 'the practice fields of both Fort; Hill and Allegany are in bad sliapei coaches Bill Hahn and Roy Lester planned to drill their squads outside today. , . . Guess who played a big part m preventing George '.Washington from scoring against Maryland Saturday at College Park when the rivals as Lester prepares to finis his fourth- year at the helm. Hahn's charges will have only the 14-7 setback to Morgantowr (W. Va.) High in the opening garni as a blot oh, their nine-contes record. They then reeled off eigh in a row. -V . '.^-- • , Both teams boast rock-em-sock em scoring, punches which, placec them near the top of the area's schools. The Campers counterec 183 points while the Sentinels, fo one more start, tallied 185 mark ers. •• '. • ' '.'-...' •/.• . Defensively the Blue and Whiti charges limited the/opposition ti but 61 counters while Sentinel op ponents could get only 54 points. Against the same four foes both teams finished with victories The Alco'gridders clipped Beall 32-6; Hagerstown, 14-7; Martins burg* 27-14, arid LaSalle,' ; 33 : 6. The Mountaineers were blanked by. the Red Raiders, 20-0, while. Martins burg was a 21-0 victim, Hagers town fell, 20-14, and LaSalle was swamped; 43-0.' ; /. : Well-Balanced Teams Both teams have a well-balancec squad of veterans, the Allegany first-line • club showing six players from last season's holiday fray who put in regular duty while five'Sen- tinels were on the starling outfit in :he 14-7 win over the Cmpobello- men. In.the forward wall where it is expected to be as hard fought clash .of wit and muscle as during any previous battle-of the rivalry the,Campers will be starting Rod Breedloye.(210 pounds) and Ronnie Dick (158) at ends. Husky'Barry Sterner (225)-and Carl Brown (190) hold down the tackle slots while "Pete" Charuhas (140) and "Rumples" Rice (158) get the call at guards and Jim Lucck (175) will do the ballsnap- jing.. This gives the Campers a 179.4 average up front. -The .Hilltoppers will start 'Ron Shaffer '(182) and .Tom Snyder (175) at the terminal posts with veteran Dale Hillegas (189) and big Jack Davis (211) at tackles 182-pound Dave Dawson fills up the eft guard position along-with his running mate John Fogle (178) on ,he right side while Bob Brant (157) is at center. The combined 1,274 pounds 01 beef gives the Red Shirts a slight edge over its rival with an even 182-pound average. Backficid Experienced The b.ackfieids, Which have the ability on .both clubs to explode with violent effect on ; the opposition, arc ',also battle-experienced wilhvnearly two full years-of varsity play'as front-liners. The Sentinels, after an early- season switch/ went along with Galen .McGregor C152 1 pounds) at quarterback, Jim Crawford (190) and Clarcnce'"Pooch" Lewis (143) at the halfs and Don Hammersmith (169) at fullback. In addition George McKenny ,(173) alternates Colonials were making their most with McGregor at^singnalcalling serious bid? . . . Why, none other than Lynn Beightol, who, along tvith Fred Hamilton, stopped GW nalfback Bill Weaver six inches short of the goal will be recalled, Beightol, it never, got his thance as a starting quarterback intil the final two games of the season because of what coach Jim Tatuiri called "a weakness on c'c tense." ... Incidentally, the pass mat the former Fort Hill star Ihr'ew to Russ Dennis for 'Mary end's first touchdown of the game a-aveled 39 yards in the air The play, ;ilsclf covered 41 yards ind was the Terps* longest scoring May of the .season ... An enraged tan, who claims to be a Mysteria Mumnusy. ; has . taken The. Sunday times to task for failure to report She score of the scheduled game with Bdchive U .\ . The score Wasn't-reported because tlic game leas never played Mysteria made/the long trip from the far, far.Vwcst.'.-'only.'.tq. be. stung when Beehive';':jJrrefused to "play" on a mow-covered field The Alys- •.eria'ifollowcr"; Avho signs his -name, Frahki. Fahri,...;,writes:, "Allhpugh i • joyal MysteHa rooter, I haven't Veen able- to go .to many, of the old jchool games; this yca^ .because I >cn>t<|achtogi chglish in the public jchooli ibf Echo Spring ... . 1 want roXto .understand there is, no hard lejeBngs: bUif-Jrou don'l start use- lleifiif' gf ores , regular me ' : ' ' \tftt •;'<:0up(Bl : . 'of other 'teachers Iowa her* art -going to canccll *Mitr.llub»crJptioDS." Kty : '• • /; Wiwn Tony DcMarco fights In the lostot Garden . he Is only four itoclw;i l oni the ring, He lives '' '' while John Kesler (150) has been the'third halfback. Allegany's battle-wise quartet has Mike Lease (170). and Don Paye (170) sharing -the quarterback vole while .Eddie Cecil (160) and Bob-Fletcher ,(154) work.out at the lialfb'ack posts and Don "Ducky" Perdew (155) is.at fullback. Don Ware, a 169-pound jun- (Continued on Page 17) • Difference LIOI-JS HIT BY BEAR POWER—Bobby Watkins (45), Chicago Bear halfback, follows three teammates, Rick Casares (35), Billy Me- Coll'(83) and Stan Jones (78) as he grinds yardage against Lions yesterday at 1 Detroit. Watkins' interference was redacted by two men, then one and finally he was on his own as he is pushed out of bounds by Detroit back Jack Christiansen.; -The Bears' 24-14- win gave them lone possession of first place in their division. • • (APPhotofa'x) Georgetown's Five Could Be 4 Darkhorse' First of. four articles on college basketball. I By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK UP) — Fordham, St ohn's of Brooklyn, Syracuse, Holy Cross and Seton Hall appear to be the strongest college basketbaJ earns in the East this season, with ^anisius, Duquesne, St.-Francis-o rooklyn, Temple and La Salle no ar behind. Georgetown may provi i be a dark horse. The Ivy League doesn't appea: o be ' too strong. "Dartmouth Princeton and' Columbia look- like he best there, but Yale may" Tipse IB dopfe. •'•'-'• Holy Cross, with 6-7 Tommy Hein ohh, one of the best centers any 'here,' and a crew of talented ophs led by 6-5 Joe Hughes, again 'ill be the best in New Englanc ut Connecticut, Boston College arid pringfield ''all, . look . interesting yracuse, which found, itself to •ard the end of last season, win ing seven of its last eight, get veryone '"back... Canisius, whose ohn McCarthy may be the-East' est .,backcburt operative,',^has a ood'chance td'end Niagara's ml f the : 'Little .Three. - .";;' Frankics Could Go • Penn State is not likely to bi > strong as last year but St oseph's, Villanova, Temple am t. Francis (Pa.) should give the late of Pennsylvania formidable epresentalion. Lafayette, which ad a 23-3 record last year, should e heard from' again. Siena, Rut ers, Muhlenberg, Lehigh and Wil ams will have fair clubs. St. Bona enture has good prospects. There's • an upward trend Javy, which has seven lettermen eturning plus Frank Petinos, oni f the best prospects ever to enter academy. Army has a brillian hooter in Mark Einstein but no else. The Cadets bigges 'eakness is lack of height. Fordham looks like the best teair n New York City. -St. John's trengthened by the return of Dick uckett from the Army, has ex erience, height 'and good mark lanship. Jaspers Lose'key Players Manhattan lost three key players icluding Ed O'Connor, the na onal leader in field goal per entage. It lacks overall size. St rancis has a fine pivot man in -7 Al Innis and some fine sopho lores. New York U. still has ex ensive rebuilding to do, althougl 6-6 sophomore, Bob Brown lould make the Violets more jrmidable. C.C.N.Y. lost all its egulars. Scton 'Hall is in line for ectional honors if the big men evelop. Georgetown has gooc 3ight and excellent depth. The :am was handicapped by injuries nd suspensions last year. It will be interesting to sec how a Salle fares minus All-America omi Gola and Coach'Ken Loeffler, ho moved on to Texas A & M, Sympathy may be wasted (Continued on Page 17) in Big Mo Claims 'Victory' In Clash Witli Little Mo CLEVELAND.. (#)—The brothers Modzelewski, Ed Big Mo and Dick Little Mo, played against each other professionally 'for the first time yesterday in 'the Cleveland Browns-Pittsburgh Steelers football game. And to hear Big Mo tell it, Little Mo came out -second best in the encounter. Big ,Mo hastened to add in a moment.of sentiment, however, that the m,celing "felt funny. We were always as close, as brothers could be.'! . ' It should be ;notcd that Ed, 210- pound fullback for : the Browns, is Big Mo by virtue of age only. His younger, brother, a Stccler tackle, weighs 245. They' were teammates on their high school squad in a little mining town in Western Pennsylvania, with the University of; Maryland Terrapins and for a time with the Sleclcrs. The brother act broke up :his season after Dig. Mo was traded lo the Browns. In yesterday's game, Little Mo twice'stopped Big Mo for embar- 'rassingly short gains, Then, with the scored tied 7-7 in the .second quarter, Little Mo again saw Big Mo coining toward him. Little Mo made n splendid tackle. But this time Big Mo didn't h&ve the ball. Qiinrtcrback. Otto Graham had faked a hnndoff, giving the ball to Curley Morrison who followed Big Mo .through Little Mo's tackle position and romped 5C ynrds. The Browns scored soon after that to go ahead 14-7. "He was laying for me, and he left that hole wide open," chuckled Bi Mo later, referring fondly to his younger brother. "Poor kid, he's gonna hate that long ride home," -.'•••'. • Big Mo scored one of the Browns' touchdowns in the easy 4M4 .conquest'. • Lions TitleRoarEnds, ^ • ' • . • * Bears Ride Top Alone NEW. YORK—(INS)—Detroit's football dynasty is ended. : . The Motor City has turned out conference champions like autos on an assembly line but yesterday it slipped into National Football League oblivion. The Lions, champions for three years running, were eliminated mathematically from the. Western Conference race, 24 to 14, by the Chicago Bears — a team which stands three games away from its first title since 1946.. - . • "- '='• It was the seventh defeat in nine: starts for the Lions, worst record since 1949, when they finished with 4-8 mark. '• For the Bears it was another story. The win was their, sixth in a row after three losses and broke first-place tie with Lon Angeles. The Rams dropped into second place for their 17-17 tie with Baltimore. • -. ..•'-• Colts Slip Notch The Colts also slipped a notch for' the tie, relinquishing third place to a Green Bay team which all but killed San-Francisco's title aopes, 27 to 21. The Cleveland Browns, meanwhile, managed. to. keep one step ahead of Washington in the East-, ern Conference- with a lop-sided 4Uo-14 victory over ..Pittsburgh. The Redskins took' their sixth game by scalping, the Chicago Cardinals, 31 to 0. New York averted elimination by crushing Philadelphia, 31 to 7. The victory enabled the Giants to climb out of the callar to a third: place tie with Pittsburgh while sending the-Eagles to the .basement with the Cardinals; -••..• the .six-yard-line with less than two minutes remaining. Browns Bury Steelers A Cleveland' stadium crowd < 54,509 'saw Cittb Graham bury Pittsburgh with seven-yard and 40-yard touchdown passes to Dante Lavell'i and a four-yard quarterback sneak. Washington's Vic Janowicz, the league's leading scorer, hiked his season's total to 73 points by scoring one touchdown . against the Cards, kicking a field .goal and booting four conversions. The Giants capitalized on six pass interceptions and 'an Eagle fumble to keep in the race, breaking it wide open with third-period touchdown's on Bob Epps'. three- yard plunge, Em Tunnell's 66-yard punt return and Charlie Conerly's 22-yard pass to Kyle Rote. Standings: EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Tied Bears Bounce Back Briggs Stadium crowd of 53,610 saw the Lions surge to a surprising 14-to-10 halftime lead on touchdown passes by Bobby Layne. But quarterback Ed Brown who -threw a first-period TD p ; ass, wrapped it up with two such pitches to Harlon'Hill in the third period—one a 40-yarder and the jther covering 20 yards. _ •":_ An exchange of fumbles with six minutes to go enabled the Rams ;o pull out a tie. A Ram march was halted on 'the Colt 10 by a fumble but .another bobble put the Rams back in business.-and Ron Waller went over from the .one. Les Richter's conversion tied it. The Packers handed the 49'ers their sixth loss in nine starts when rlowie Ferguson bolted over from Stan's Goal Still 3,000 Safeties ' ST. LOUIS ffl — Stan (The Man) Vlusial, celebrating his 35th birthday today, is still confident he'll be able to reach the 3,000-hit milestone .before calling it a day with the St. Louis, Cardinals. . -. _Tlie $80.000;a-year veteran per- ormer. whose name is commonplace in the game's record books, nits his ambition this way: "When I get those hits I'll quit.. Jaseball is a wonderful profession, >ut I've had enough." Musial, who finished the 1955 eason with a total of 2,597 hits, igures it will take him nearly threejJS nore seasons to collect the renaming 403 safeties. No other active player is close him in the quest to become the ighth player in the game's history • equal .the mark. Already in the select group are 'y Cobb, Honus : Wagner., Tris peaker. Cap Anson, Nap Lajoic, Eddie Collins and Paul Waner. i 2. .3 5 .5 5 S Cleveland .... Washington ... Pittsburgh ... New York .... Chicago Cards Philadelphia . '. ''WESTERN CONFERENCE Chicago -Bears ;.::.-.. 6 3 0 Los Angeles 5 3 1 Green.Bay 5 4 0 Baltimore .; '-4 4 * San Francisco 3 S 0 Detroit 2 .7 0 Pet .778 .66: .444 .444 .667 .625 .555 .500 .333 .222 Brooklyn Boxers Tonight By The Associated Press Two of the longest winning streaks in pro boxing will go on the line this' week when Eduardo Lausse of -Argentina and . Vince Martinez of Paterson, 'N.J. go to work in Friday and- Wednesday bouts. 'Lausse, unbeaten since Sept. 13, 1952; with 29 straight victories, meets Gene (Cyclone) Fullmer of West Jordan, Utah, in the regular Friday night show (NBC r'adio-TV- from Madison Square 'Garden. Martinez, unbeaten in 17 fights, boxes Chris Christensen of Denmark in the Wednesday show (ABC radio-TV) from the St. Louis Are na. Neither Carmine Fiore nor Rinzo Nocero is a rated welter but the two Brooklyn sluggers promise to come out swinging tonight it St. Nicholas Arena in 'New York. Fiore, 26, has a 47-18-5 record; Noceroi 24, has a 26-3. Du Mont will telecast. Carey Clouts Trio Homers, Skowron One, Yanks Win GUAM OP) — Paced by three home runs by Andy Carey and two by Bill Skowron, the New York Yankees today defeated a Far Eastern Air Force all star team,- 16-2. The.Yanks winding up an exhibition tour of the Far East, leave: today by plane for Honolulu. Orange, Rose Bowl History* Repeats Itself By The Associated Presi It's Michigan State-UCLA in the Rose Bowl'and Oklahoma-Maryland in. the Orange Bowl Jan. 2. And if you think you've heard that song before, you're right. ' Those same'four powers met in the same two New Year's Day extravaganzas in; 1954. Michigan State beat UCLA 28-20 and Oklahoma beat Maryland 7-0. Once again, Michigan State and UCLA are' once beaten. The Spartans lost only to Michigan (14-7) this season, while only Maryland upended UCLA (7-0). Maryland, the 1953 national champ, again has a" 10-0 record, while Oklahoma, 9-0 with one game left and apparently heading for the.national title, was once beaten and once tied going into the '54 Orange Bowl; ; Third Straight Title UCLA expected. to receive official blessing from the Pacific Coast Conference today after a token poll of members. The'Uclans won their third straight PCC championship by thrashing Southern Cal 17-7 Saturday. Michigan State received its Rose Bowl credentials from the Big 10 yesterday although .getting the hid as a runner-up. Ohio State, 'barred from two consecutive Pasadena pastimes, won the Big Ten title again by booting Michigan out of the picture 17-0 while Michigan State walloped nonleague Marquette 33-0. Oklahoma and Maryland, the only major unbeaten-untied clubs remaining, got their bowl, tickets before last weekend's games in which the Sooners won their 10th straight Big Seven title by whipping Nebraska 41-0 and Maryland clipped George Washington 19-0. Half of the bowl berths now are filled, • with Texas Christian gaining the Southwest Conference host spot in the Cotton Bowl by humiliating Rice 35-0.' :That leaves : the Dallas bowl selectors still'looking for another team. Pitt In Waiting The Sugar and .Gator, bowl committees also are still on the prowl and they'll have their teams by week's end with Mississippi, Georgia Tech, Auburn, Navy and Pitt waiting to say yes. Pitt's record already is bound up for 'inspection with Saturday's 20-0 (Continued on Page 17) If the'LaSalle High Explorer gridders needed^;?] in the arm for Beall'in the'ir holiday battle this Thursday at Frostburg; the locals probably got it last Friday.;...;, j For it was agaisnt the Romney Pioneers' at the - Sts-S ium that . the charges of coach Norm Geatz found a winning offensive for only the second time this season In nine outings. The Pioneers, who had been favored, , instead found ; themselves with a k 28-7 defeat. Facing the Explorers three days from today.'.in the Mountain City will be another ..role of underdog when the North -Centre-Streeters tangle with the Mountaineers in their tenth Thanksgiving Day meeting. , Showing only flashes of any kind of offensive power since the 32-13 victory over Petersburg, early in September^ the triumph, over. the Pioneers should; put the .-Explorer hopes :at a new high for: their-;tra- Moss Retains .:. Scoring Lead • • CJ • ... In Southern ditiohal Frostburg rival.' Win Only Twice, V LaSalle will ..enter'.the' clash'.with but two wins; while .haying six .losses .and a tie:; Beall,.iosfer to the Explorers the "pastthree years, and having won but once in the previous nine games, has taken three conquests while losing six for 1955. Despite ; the won-lost records, against four teams played by both clubs, '•', the" rivals appear about even. The Mountaineers and Explorers both tangled with Allegany, Fort'HilK Ke'yser and Romney. And,.they gained one victory in the four, defeating Romney. The' Campers-clouted the.Moun- ties, 32-6, while thrumping LaSalle, 33-6. Fort Hill had little trouble swamping the Explorers, 43-0, while the Mountaineers put up a game' fight before being on the short end. of a 20-p count to the Hiiltoppers. Keyser also whitewashed LaSalle, 29-0, wliile taking Beall across 21-7. ^ Romney managed to score two touchdowns on Beall in dropping a 28-13 decision while LaSalle won, 28-7. •••-•••• Big Beall Front Wall In order to shake loose the backfield, Beall will carry a tremendous weight advantage against the locals on. the line. The backs will average about the, same. From end to end the Frostburg- ers, carry-1,269 pounds for a 181.4 average. while LaSalle's seven front-liners hit 'only 154.4 on an overall 1,081 pounds. The starting Beall forward wail will have Tom Keedy (155) and Conrad Filsinger (172) at the .terminal posts while Jim Martirano (190) and Roy Niner (230) start at tackles, Fred Jenkins (160). and Tom Pugh , (150) hold .down the guard posts with Bill Fearer (212) at the pivot position. Jerry McGreevy (150) and "Mike" .'Dougherty (145). are the LaSalle ends with Regis Fair (141) and Ken Klosterman (165) at tackles. Tom Malamphy (160) and Bill Kirby (160) are the starting guards with Tom Joyce (160) at center. Bill Buzzard (175) at quarterback along with "Mickey" Bush,(170) and Jim Struntz (143).at the halfback roles and Charles Passarell (155) round out the Explorer backfield." Beall's quartet shows Paul Wilson (150)'at the signal-calling slot with Andy Felker (165) and Bob Wolford (165) at left and right half and Doug Cook (155) at fullback. The Explorers have "tallied 111 markers .for nine games, an average of 12.3 per fray while the Mounties in'the same number ol starts show a scoring potential ol 10.5 on 95 counters. LaSalle opponents have been able to average three TDs per contest with a 22.5 mark on 203 points. Beall has,surrendered 181 tallies for an average of 20.1 per tilt, also an tussle. average of three TDs'. per • AVAILABLE FOR DELIVERY Bearings, Oil Seals, Conveyor Belts, Matched V-Belts, Chain, Electric Motors, Sheaves, Sprockets, Bushings, etc. * 1HIfUSl111AJL * Bearings & Transmission, Inc. 116 Harrison St. Cumberland Dial PA 2-5540 COR. BALTO. & MECH. STS Give Practical Gifts! SALE! MEN'S JACKETS •' Water Repellent i Flannel Lined .. 5.95 MOTORISTS' FRIEND, Inc. 173 Baltimore Street for the Largest Selection of TOYS USE OUR LAY AW AY PLAN SALE! Men's TOPCOATS " . . Tweed$, Coyerted ^450-26.50 SALE! MEN'S SUITS Flannels, Gabs, Worsteds 22,60-33,50 M«n'i Hunting Pants 4.95 OPEN MONDAYS TjL Value Studded Gifts! MEN'S Cord SPORT SHIRT 3.95 • -All Colon R»g. 3.00 M.n'i Cord Sp«rt Caali 9.95 M.n't Wool Sport C*at» 16,60 Mtn'i Flaniwl Sp*rt ShifU 2.45 USE YOUR FIRST NAT'L CHARGE ACCOUNT By The Associated Press : *H> Halfback Bobby Moss 'of Weft; Virginia' continues to.. lead the-' Southern Conference football sco'r£ ing race as the campaign moves'} into its final week. ... .';,^' Moss has 54 points, fullback, Frank Pajaczk'owski: of Richmond' is second with 41 Tied, -for third; vvith 30 points each : are , LOUISA Wacker of 'Richmond,' Joe MarcbnF of West Virginia, Mike.Sbmmer'oF George Washington and Leo Burke; of Virginia Tech: ';""''..' : : ' ''•'" •' Pa'jaczkbwski ; will close; out the- seasori Thursday ; when Richraonff is host to \Villiam & Mary, irdss- will have one more opportunity .to add to his total Friday night when the '-Mountaineers' -invade North'; .Carolina State. .... • ' '-''-'ft Play In ?nowsibrm : ':'" Marconi pulled into a tie for tiiir'd place Saturday when he scored one of West'Virginia's touch- downs'in the Mountaineers* 20-13 ; loss to- Syracuse. The 'garneywas played in a .snow^storm at'Morv gantpwn, \V. Va. ' •'" '' '' ^ The loss was West 'Virginia's- second in succession. The Mountaineers, played "without their.-stai* quarterback, Freddy Wyarit, '• whd had been injured 'the'. ; week 'prev? iously in 1 the Pittsburgh rgamej Furman -won "its, first'-game-:-of- the season by beating Davidson 13-9 .and climbed out of the 'con? ference cellar. Two touchdowns, iff the' third period gave the game tin! the Purple Hurricane.- Quarterback Jimmy >Boyle and halfback'JohW Popson teamedi-up-on a' 45 : yard- pass play for one score. The otheri came on a 20-yard pass, from Boyle to 'freshman end .Mack Edwards. A 15-yard.run by ..halfback Don McRee gave .Davidson itsr. touchdown. •- :,. '.'• \r,i . Four Others Beaten )O Four other league teams were; defeated. William & Mary lost to- North -Carolina State 28-21; George' Washington was blanked by Mary.i land, the nation's No. : 2 team, 19-0; The Citadel bowed to Florida; State 39-0,- and Washington" & Lee; was whitewashed by West Virginia?. Tech 13-0. ",. . , '•-,>•, ..Halfback Charlie- Sidwell made<. two of W&M's .touchdowns on runs\ ( ol 95 and 10 yards. Doug Henley;' tallied the other Indian touchdown on a 12-yard run. .. Vn George Washington had. scoring,, chances .against ; Maryland . but' couldn't, take advantage of them.j: Once the Colonials' Bill- Weaver^ v/as halted just shy of the goaf line, on .fourth.down. ... ' ...^ Florida State made touchdowns-., in every.; quarter to. crush Ther Citadel. •'':.. .... • '-.. , ; Washington & Lee muffed its-las^ chance to register a victory .in the^ scrap with. West Virginia. 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