Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 22, 1955 · Page 15
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 15

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Tuesday, November 22, 1955
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Page 15
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Dial PA : 2-4SOO for a WANT AD Taktf EVENING TIMES. CUMBERLAND. TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 22. 1955 FIFTEEN Hudson Figures Largely In Miami's '56*Plari$ f "" Two former LaSalle High football stars figure large- iy-in the'future plans at the University of Miami foliow- inj^t.opnotcri performances this season with the Hurricane freshman team. The campaign has ended for the Frosh attb! 1 a release from the Miami department of sports publicity to'day brands Harold" Hudson , and Phil Geatz as "highly- raied prospects." "Hudson, LaSalle's ball-carrying workhorse in- 1953 and again -last year, was the first- stniig right halfback and Geatz th'e'No. 2 right end'on the Mfami yearling team. : •'Sports publicist Wilbert Bach said'both local'gridders play a : bi^part in Miami's plans, with Hu'dsdn being in especially advantageous position: .:• '•: The highly-publicized WhStey ' Rouviere, Miami's' first right- half, graduates and although he • \has^ two fine replacements, coach Andy .Gustafson wants at least one more'player for duty at sQJat "spot. Bach says Hudson ;has r ttie inside track on the job. The Hurricanes do not lose any.: of their right ends but hayjsi .been a little short handed in,that position and are looking for.--two more good men to gain . depth. Geatz, six feet, four 1 inches, tall and weighing "200 •. pounds, is Miami's biggest freshman end and has already shown great ability as a pass- : snagger. , '•./'•. "-.-;•. ' - ' ; .y Miami opens-'its'1956 varsity;; schedule September. 28 against; South Carolina and plays Mary-. land, -Texas Christian and Pitt,, all three bowl clubs, is well as West Virginia;. ^Boston College, Clernsoh,- Florida and Florida State,', x'i.'':.;•;";•'.> .'".'.•'..• '••••'. West -Virginia--: rejected Hudson "as ; a-'prospect .and Maryland'; .offered • him' -only, a. conditional • scholarship, in other:':words', ^Harold would: have to make good; or. forfeit; his right to all oHh£ privileges •. that go with four'years of edu-' cation to • varsity football players. . '.' •' . •'•'"" Hudson was the city's leading scorer for two straight years. : Last season: he set a .school record, tallying 111 points as LaSalle posted eight victories against only two setbacks. . Camper Club Again Turns Out Fine Program , Hey; you can't tell the players'without a program!" : ''Cries such as the one above can be heard ringing out from almost any-football stadium in ihe country on the day of a big game. Most col- * lej?e r programs, however; con- ta$ a lot more than just the lumbers- of the players. They are generally filled with a lot. of interesting material and well 1 worth the half-buck that the fan has. to pay for .one. of them. JFiftt -the most 'part, high scjiopl 'programs are a lot smaller; but for th'e past several :, years • Allegany High's Camper Club has been turning . out''-, a booklet comparable to the ones produced'for college contests/ "... •'• THe p'rogram" for Thursday's bi'g./intra-city battle between AlBgariy."and Fort Hill has be^n.off the pres^s for several dgys. It contains 54 pages, as cqjjip.ared with the ten-page •'brief:'- that George Washington;.; University sold.-;-; for ' the^ 'same price'in its game several, weeks ago .at Griffith Stadium with West Virginia;. The local program contains individual pictures of all the players,' jayvee and varsity/ squad photos, pictures of the' lwj!t' schools, the. principals, bajjds and cheerleaders. lift, tribute is also paid to "Bill" Bowers, who several months ago resigned his bas- kftball post at Allegany after/ 2Spconsecutive years as coach. . BOf ers- also formerly coached" football-; and ibasebalL In fact,it^as- Bowers* team that last defeated:-Fort. Hill on Thanks- g|!ing Day. That, by .the way, was in 1945 — exactly ten years ago- " : --Fh« «ouvenlr program also Pitt Accepts Bid To Play In Sugar Bowl . JL •/ C7 .contains numerous other features/one of the best being a picture guessing layout of a -dozen former Allegany . and Fort Hill players who have gone on to" stardom on collegiate gridirons. None of the players is identified, the idea being for the -reader to do-that after being given their school and the year they were, graduated. A few members of the Camper Club began working on the program as soon as the season got under way. And, as is the case in any school undertaking, like this,- the work is done "gratis." Programs went on sale today at the two schools and can be purchased from Camper Club members at the stadium the day of the game. Naturally, it's''easy. to sit .back, let others do the work and then "put in your "two cents worth." But, for the life of me, I can't understand why the Campers insist on the name "Greenway Avenue Stadium" instead of Fort Hill Stadium. ; From the time the grid arena • was opened in 1937, it has been •called Fort Hill Stadium. Not Hecause it adjoins Fort Hill High School, but because it is . located in an area of town that once was known as Fort Hill. FOR ALL HANDS WAKEFIELD, Neb. (NEA) More than one-fifth of the 1.100 residents of Wakefield are in bowling leagues, 154 men and 52 women spilling pins. Panther Foe ToBePicked Aftei-SEC Season Ends NEW ORLEANS ^Pittsburgh, shunted^from football bowls for lik j|« years, will .flaunt its Tevitalizedg power in the 1956 Sugar Bowlf Jan.'2: .-' ' • ••:•"• • • ••.'. :y;J' Pitt, ranked No. 13 in the by this /week's, Associated Doli,,has a 7-3 record: Defeats haves jeeh at the hands, of top-ranking j: :eams.\: . '„ • '••••'•••'' •' .'''' ••.[' . f -Fred Digfay,-general manager of. he Sugar Bowl Committee,.- an-' nounced Pitt's selection" .today.- He said the Panthers', opponents., wil] >e either Georgia-Tech, Auburn, ; Vanderbilt'or Mississippi. . Foe To Be N'ahied . 'That:will- be decided, he said after;the four.Southeastern Confer ence teams play their final games Saturday. If;-Pitt's substitute fullback BoL rier : is:; : sent;, info the" game by coach Johnny"'Mjchelosen,', he wil >e~ the first -.Negro 1 - to •.play in the lugar Bowl./ : - .•'•'•'. '-y.'.. '•'•-. '>; ;: :' Digby-said, the invitation to 'Pit as made ''without conditions." He said Pitt may play Grier and maj sell tickets to Negroes if it wants o. The Panthers closed their season ast Saturday with a convincing 0-0 victory over Penn State. Pitl onquerors include Oklahoma, No. team in the nation, Navy, No. 11, nd Miami, of Florida, No. 14. Won 1937 Rose Bowl Pitt's victims have been Califor- ia, Syracuse,. Nebraska, Duke, Virginia^ West Virginia and Penn State. The 26-7 victory over Duke came a week after the Blue Devils upset Ohio State, the Big. Ten champions. Pitt's 26-7 victory'over West Virginia knocked the team out of the .undefeated class, and the Sugar Bowl picture. In its last bowl appearance, Pitt routed Washington 21-0 in -the 1937 Rose Bowl. Until this year it has not been able to build another powerhouse. This year's 7-3 mark is Pitt's best since 1938, when the Panthers won eight and lost two. Bobcats Refused WVIC Admission CHARLESTON, W. Va. — tfl West Virginia's college coaches voted down two important proposals yesterday as they .closed a two-day annual meeting here. They decided not to change the dates for the conference basketbal tournament this winter, and they refused conference membership to Maryland State Teachers College of Frostburg. George Springer of Beckley, conference secretary, said the proposal to change the . tournament dates at Buckhannon from Feb. 21-25 to Feb. 28-March 3 was rejected because Morris Harvey would not be. able to participate. Morris Harvey is defending tour nament champion. The application from Frostburg was rejected, Springer said, because the coaches felt the conference was large enough with 16 member schools. Another member also would necessitate another round of tournament play. The vote was unanimous. as Thanksgiving always comes on a Thursday Just at tht turkey symboliitt Thanksgiving.. . 7 CROWN is • significant symbol in iAmcrica, too. For Americans have made SEAGRAM'S 7 CROWN the most popular whiskey in history I '••-..-... ..,•••'. .""'• ' . ' f Seagram's and be Surt •' ' "',. ' " ^r ' '.' '•* '''•','• '•• • i •..'•.. . f ... of American whiskey at its finest Fight$ Last Night ; NEW YORK — Carmine Tior», Brooklyn, outpointed Hinzy Noc«ro, 153V>V Brooklyn, 10. SAN JOSE, Calif. — St*r G«Ajf, UV The Philippine!, outpointed Jon* Mat* cias, 141. Mexico. 10.— ..'.• . ; EN T D OF THE LINE—Graduation takes a big slice out .o£ Alie- gahy's football squad for next season, with'all 16 of the abo'ye players" slated 'to play'their final game Thursday-afternoon against Tort'HiE., Kneeling' (left to rigty) are Bob" Cindy, Harold Marker. Don Perdew. Eddie Cecil, .Bob Fletcher, Pete Charuhas and Stan Abramson, Standing are Jim Lueck, Barry Sterner. Jerry Yanke- levitz, Don Pave, coach .Roy Lester, Allen McGill, Ray Reuse, Ronnie Dick and Rod Breedlove. . Conference all )urg apiece. Ridgeiey, Romney. TACK Romney, Keyser. GUA Moorefi Ridgeley, CENT Keysev. BAC ser; S Rumer Coiaw, (Ken Ward year's- selecti END ser, a Mooref TAC Romne Ridgeley. GUAR Circle vill Southern. CENTE Moorefiel BACKS raer Laiids ir Plavers PVGTeam •players, including four impion Keyser High, were on the All-Potomac Valley ce football . team as last night at the annual ier meeting in the Old ad Hotel at Burlington, he nine schools in the loop >ers named to first-string lidgeley and Romney both vo while Southern. Peters- id Moorefield had one st and second teams: FIRST TEAM S — Kenneth Hartman, jy, and Ronnie Pyles, y. KLES — Bill H a i n e s, y, and Richard Wells, RDS — Branson Keller, icld, and Richard Miller, e.T. • . TER — James Turbin, \S — James Webb, Key- colt Ward, Kevser; Roy , Petersburg; and Fred Southern. Hartman and Scott are repeaters from last first all - conference ons). ..-•• . SECOND TEAM S— David Black, Key- ind Buddy Webster, ield. KLES — Dean Snyder, y, and James Weakley, ey. RDS — John Bennett, ille, and George Ipe, rn. TER — Grant High, ield. SS — Charles Bueml, itinilpH nn T>a0r> 17) Cassadv Cited ^ ±/ ..-•••... For Second Stn •••'•" NEW YORK— (INS) — ( of Michigan not only was tl eyes of International News .produced the Player and Goa The 'INS panel of experts today, singled out Ohio State's 17-to-O ruination of Michigan's Rose Bowl dreams as more exciting and significant than even such counterattractions "last weekend as Notre Dame's come-from-behind, 17-to- 14 victory over Iowa, UCLA's 17- to-7 conquest of Southern Cal. Syracuse's 20-to-13 lacing of West Virginia and the 7-7 tie of Illinois by winless Northwestern. For the first time this year a player was elected a second time and the balloting was split down the line for a Coach of. the Week. Seven days after he was so honored for his brilliant performance agaisnt Iowa, Buckeye All-American halfback Howard (Hopalong) Cassady received the Player of the Week designation. The ' experts also singled out these- other "Best of the Week" performances: Coach of the Week — Woody Hayes of Ohio State and .Bud Wilkinson of Oklahoma. Play of the Week— Notre Dame's 17-to-14 victory over Iowa on Paul Hornung's 28-yard field goal with two minutes. 15 seconds remaining. Here is the evidence considered by the panel of East-West Shrine Game scouts Bernie Bierman, Andy Kerr and Francis J. Powers, INS columnist Bob Considine, INS sports editor" John Barrington and sportscaster Harry Wismer: Game of the Week It seems 'that everything in the world hinged on the outcome of the Michigan-Ohio State game. For Michigan it meant the Rose Bowl. Fnr Ohin Sfafp if mpanf thp RifT 4s Top Back '•'•>• MglitTime Dhio State's crushing, defeat te Game of the Week in. the Service's grid experts but ch of the Week as well. Ten championship and revenge. For Michigan State it meant ..a chance, to return to Pasadena. The Buckeyes, paced by All- Amercian Hopalong Cassady, held the mighty Wolverines scoreless for the first time .this year while posting their first victory in 17 years at Ann Arbor. A crowd of 97,369 watched the Bucks rip the conference's second best defensive :eam for 337 yards and 20 first downs to 109 and five, respectively, all the while keeping the Wolverines outside (he Ohio 49-yard line. The Buckeyes gave Michigan State, not Michigan, a ticket to the Rose Bowl. Player of the Week Cassady, the remarkable halfback who wants to coach, ended his college playing career in a blaze of glory. Ohio State's greatest all-time player outgained the entire Michigan team with 146 yards in 28 twisting, churning rushes. Hoppy also intercepted a Wolverine pass and scored the big touchdown that put the game safely in the Bucks' pocket with 50 seconds gone in the last period. The TD stretched his career total to a record 37 touchdowns and 222 points. Coach of the Week • . Woody Hayes last year directed bis Buckeyes to an undefeated season, a Rose Bowl victory over Southern Cal and the national championship. This year only two of his 11 players returned and Ohio ((7nnfirmpH nn Pairp 17) Beard lujurec During Workc By' The Associated tit : Coach Frank Moseiey of Tech may be pardoned if b the fates are against his team this fall The Gobblers, expected lend for the Southern Co championship, were an e; appointment as lag injur lined halfback Dickie Bea chief offensive threat. As Beard recovered, Tec up steam. And began livii expectations. But yesterday, misfortun again. -Once more the vie Beard, an all-conference c 1954. , '."••' Someone stepped on his practice. Stitches were-r'eq close the wound, so Beard be in top form for (he Th ing Day game against VM anoke, Va. . VMI (1-8) -will be the u REPEATS AS FIRS ROCHESTER, N. Y..<»> The honor of filing the fi entry for the 1956 Amcric ling Congress Masters tou goes to Don Stump of Fort Ind., for the second con year. J^JF MOTOR «*^^"* FRIEND 173 Baltimore Str for the Largest Selectio TOY! USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAf (»\EA) — Inc. WASflIT! MIC WEIR IT! 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