Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 28, 1955 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, November 28, 1955
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

TEN V EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, NOVEMBER 28, 1955 Dial PA-2.4600 for t WANT AD Taker Order Of Moose To •/ . .-. ' • • '• • ' remomes December 12 For Retired The outcome of the 1955 colleg-, A lf»rk iate : football season made quite a prophet out of Maryland's Jim Tatum. The Tcrp mentor said before the'first game of the season was played that he expected Oklahoma to be the top team. And that's just where the polls have the Sooners, although in reality, the championship won't be decided until January 2 when Oklahoma plays Maryland in the Orange Bowl game. The Sooners and Terps finished with identical 10-0 records, but oddsmakers have made Oklahoma an early seven-point favorite. -Michigan State-third in most polls,' also rules a touchdown choice over UCLA (No. 4) in the Rose Bowl. Merrell. Whittlesey, who covers Maryland for The Washington Star, reveals some' predictions that were made by Tatum on the night of September.8. The occasion was.the windup' of a tour -of- sports 'writers who had visited the Atlantic Coast Conference- schools and: some of Tatiim's'Remarks were off the. record; / v-:-./.., Y';;. ••• -.^ .:":'"•: "Gentlemen, ; we're Agoing: to hare to lie :g6od defensively, because right now I don't know . where': our first touchdown is coming from," .the 'Marylandt' tutor said.; ;'.-.""•,- : . .-•".; -' .•.y.V': 1 -: Tatum reviewed 'the ^backfield. He knew' : what his 'quarterback, Frank Tamburellb, could do, : >iit Tainburello couldn't carry-.the load alone..This .wasi.eight day : S :: ;after he had; lost his 'regular: fullback, Tom'Sele'p; and'at the time a'half, dozen fullbacks were scrappirig^for the job later'won by Fred Hamilton, a sbphomorei; / ''.! '.'-At right .halfback : it was between Jack • Healyi;. an untested- • sopho- . more;''arid H6wie/:Dare; a-', flashy youngsterlwith a weakness bir two. At left: half ;he. had •Ed:yereb;%hb had carried the 'ball exactly, 17 times the previous year. That was the/ backficld that was succeeding Ronnie .Waller, Joe Horning, Dick Bielski and Tamburelio; No ; wonder Tatum; bad iriissgiyihgs. :•'.",,.-. The' first; -ithing the backfield lacked • was Va" breakaway ; runner, a fact' bprn, qut.as the season pro gressed;' Maryland ; didn't • have a home-run'.play'all season.^ • v "If. Maryland was going to duce as'predictedi it would.have to come up ;vvith a secret weapon. It did. It was Vcreb:' : ' Nine~dayi'.afi.er;..Tatum said he didn't know, \yhere' 'the first touchdown was. cbmjng from, Vereb scored ;it 'on a/'14-yard fun against Missouri the'first'time',the Terps had the'ball. :• '••••'.. - . -. •'.•• ;-.'..''' •' '' ^ •. "- '• '••'•' Ten weeks later' Vercb scor- . ed the last touchdown of the . ncasnn, his 16th. He threw the halfback pass for two touch- downs, arid thus was responsible for 18. He: scored the biff one of the season on a 17-yard jaunt against UCLA. .And'in the 642 yards that Vcreb gained there were many key first down gains.. Sports Keg Residue He hasn't looked them over yet but Fort Hill'High coach Bill Hahn expects the movies taken of this year's Thanksgiving Day gric game .with Allcgany to be the besl Loyal Order of Moose Lodge No. 271 will honor a former Allcgany High basketball coach, "Bill" Bowers, at the Moose Home on Monday, December 12. Announcement of the ceremony was made this morning by Russell L. Minnicks, governor of the local lodge. According' to Minnicks, Bowers yet The Redskin Film Com pany of ML Rainier' (Md.). which takes all of the University of Maryland's games, shot last Thursday's action .. .They were proccssec immediately and Hahh. had :thcm back Friday night have a chance to He didn' run the film however, as he took off for Phila delphia where he. sat in on the Army-Navy game Saturday anc the Los Angeles-Eagles tussle yes terday; ."'The University o Miami .is sending its movies of the Notre Dame game to Norm Geatz LaSalle High coach They'l be shown. Norm said, at a meeting of the Men of LaSalle on Dcccm ber 8 .. .There is also a possibility that the film of the Miami-Florida freshman game will be sent . Two former LaSalle High stars are members of the Miami Frosh, half back Harold Hudson and end Phi Geatz,, Norm's .brother Inci dentally, coach Gcat-: is beginning to wonder if there, is anything to that old adage about the victor gelling -the spoils . . . For the sec end straight season, his LaSall .Explorers were denied the gam ball after defeating Bcall in Hi annual Thanksgiving Day battle a Frostbiirg ... The crowd at a Mad ison Square Garden profcssiona basketball game was .chantin; "We want Dukes!" . . . They want . ed Joe Lapchick of the New Yorl Knickerbockers- to use the seven foot Walter Dukes ... Coach Lap chick put in-Dukes- : and the big fellow fouled "five "times in three and-a-half minutes and. in general looked the worst of, his career.. "That's ,one way. '.o .shut up a crowd,' 1 , rernarkcd Lapchick as h pulled Dukes out amid silence from the, stands . . .Murray Oklcnna ofi.thc.'NEA claims, the best hall Untie'show in pro football is stagci not,by.the Washington Redskin? but:, the enthusiastic " Baltimor Colts, wliosc 45-piccc band is', voluntary, group headed by Bo 1 Cissii and playing rented instrii niente';,. . The.Colts' dance en sembl* is an ahialeur array of sec retarics, et ul. and welded Rocikett styWlby chortographcr Mrs. Bol (Continued on Page 11) The Inscription Following is the inscription on the plaque which Bowers will receive from the local Moose Lodge: : "Twenty-nine years of meritorious basketball Coaching , at . Allegany • High; -School. Eleven ' state, 19 County Titles Respected and admired by all; An inspiration to . Cumberland youth His teams . .Won_ 567 Games, •.•-'•'v;. only. 164" lost Loyal -Order of Moose ' , Cumb'erlarigV Md. ill;..be -presented a suitable en- raved : plaque for his contribution local .high school sports while er'ving 29 years' at, Allegany High. , ;J ; Open To Public . : The .ceremony will be open to tie-public/with invitations" also be- ng extened to 'area coaches. The if fair will • begin "at 8 -p. m. ' Minicks;" who' played under Bowers, aid;he is. eager to have as many ormer :Alco 'athlete's as ;: possible ttend. the event. '. Bowers resigned as cage mentor I the Camper's > in July of ; this r ear,'stepping down as dean of the district; coaches after one; of the most successful careers • of high chool coaching.in the nation. Bowers'-coached cage clubs: at Allegany won a total of 567 games vhiie losing but 164.Y Included in tie fantastic total were.19 Western Maryland Interscholastic League rowns and n state championships. Only three times after Bowers first eason of 1926-27'did the Blue and White fall below the .500.mark.' The; 1950-51 club had a 10-11 re- :ord while the 1937-38 : cagers vound up with 11 triumphs in 23 games and the 1928-29 quintet lost 4 times in 27 cpntesls. Bowers' :rcat est seasons were in 1953-54 vhen the Campobello crew lost nly once in 25.starts and the 19323 five.which roared through a 28- game slate with bnly one setback. Hub City Native A native of Hagcrstown, Bowers vas graduated- from '.Hagerstown ligh School'arid the University of Maryland with ;AB 'degrees in mathematics arid history . His irst coaching-.position .was at Sea- ord (Delaware).'High in 1925.where ic tutored the football, basketball and baseball teams. A year later le, came.lo Cumberland as football nentor. When baseball was revived at the Campobello institution in 1929, Bowers added that task to his spectacular tenure of the "moulder of champions." Bowers', grid clubs, during his 11 seasons as coach, participated in 01 games with 59 triumphs, 32 osses and 10.draws. Included in he total were five city titles Sowers coached.the gridders from 1926 through the 1933 campaigr .he first time and then .for the hree war years of 1943, -44 and '45 Three Straight Titles The war-time eleven swept .Forl Hill in all three Turkey Day en gagcments with conquests by 14-7 -6 and 13-12; Not since the 1945 season has an Allegany team been able to boast a win over its city •ival. ... Bowers was also instrumental in the formation of the Bi-Stale Base )all Conference and served as its president for iriany years. His var ed career also included stints as soccer coach and swimming in slructor along with being in charge of the softball clubs of the track and field teams for the. Campers. Gene "Red" fhaw; one of the Camper baseball greats, 1 was nam ed; to succeed Bowers. His firs edition will open the campaign a week from this Friday against th Southern Highlanders of Oakland in the Campobello gym,, 'BILL' BOWERS Spartans Top Expectations Of Daugherty By BOB GLASS CHICAGO—(INS)—What" a' ; dif- erence one year makes. When, the. 1955 - college football eason:began, Michigan State was riot listed as one of the teams most ikely to succeed. : ... •' • •'•'..- _.;..! The : 1954. -campaign was, a', dis asterbus ; series' of events'-r'for.-the ;partans and their new Head football coach Duffy .Daugherty. Daugherty .had: served, as an assistant coach to Clarence (Biggie) ,Iurin... present"., athletic-, director, or seven,.term's.' ; ' .•'. %~ .•;>';.••';• Daugherty 'inherited the' 1953 Big Ten co-champion eleven. But 1954 was a bitter season for Daugherty. iis team; lost six games, 1 five'.in he conference. Only a year/before, .he Spartans bad defeated UCLA in :he'Rose Bowl classic,:28io 20. ' , Now Michigan. State, ^gaih. finds tself on", the threshold'of a Rose Jowl game'-against the same UCLA iruiris. : "•' ; ' '• . .'.:; •; "' Exceed Wildest Dreams Ariose- examination of the .recqrci shows-thai the 1955 Michigan-State squad-exceeded the wildest dreams of- Daugherty and -' hisj^coaciiirig staff. The team had lost-17 veterans and according to Daugherty 'lacked experience at the varsity level, even among returning lettermen." .._'.' • Following -the - springy training clash between two Spartan' squads Daugherty was even more pessimistic. He said:'-".'"..,,.';... . ."We have ;6nly ; four..''letter-win ling juniors back, pur line is smaller than last year's, and the'passing attack appears as doubtful as lasl year." . Pat Wilson,' junior, quarterback won •th'e.i.'.'mpst valuable player' award .after the annual-"Green anc White'.' spring game^and he was being 'tabbed as the Spartans' No, 1 signal caller. .'•'''''-, Earl Morrall, a returning senior quarterback, missed spring train- ng because of baseball and was expected to have to fight to retain Rocking Glmir (Continued from Page U) Terence and features the incom parable Otto- Graham, passer dc luxe. But the Browns too have gained • more yardage on tlv ground than in the airt Grahan has picked up 98 yards runnin and is a constant threat as a bal carrier. - '.' The revitalized .Baltimore Colts liave turned from a doormat to a title contender in the west. They have quarterback George Shaw, who' in addition to passing, has gained 165 yards running. The. Washington Redskins' Eddie LcBaron has gained 106 yards carrying the ball. Thi. c little guy moves like a jack rabbit. No rocking chairs for the mighty mite. And 'so it goes down (he line, improved Green Bay with hardworking Tobin Rote, 178 yards gained running this year; the improved Chicago Cardinals with Lamar McHan, 1A6 yards gained running. ' Morrall Sets Record It would be hard to find a better college quarterback during 1955 :han Morrall. 'The 21-year-old Mus cegon, Mich., senior set a new school mark of passing yardag for three years, tied a one-year mark and set a one-game record. His total of 2,004 yards on aerial surpassed the 1,875 output of A Dqrow in 1949-51. Last Saturday Morrell racked up 274.; yards 01 passing against Marqiiette; break ing the old single mark of 248 se in 1948 by Gene Click agains Iowa Stale; . : :.. Four sophomores and one junio; have been sparkplugs of Michigai State's success. Six seniors, includ ing Morrall have lent experience t the team but it .is the play of th sophomores which have, given thi Spartans the big edge. Seven: sophomores make up th< second-string team while nine more are listed as members of th< third platoon. Kowalczyk Ucal Find In the line, end Dave Kaiser anc right tackle Pat Burke played out standing ball. Dan Currie, listed a a center, took over, at left, guarc when' regular Embry., Robinson was injured in the Illinois game. Perhaps the greatest 'find wa Walt Kowalczyk, a 200-pound half back who runs like a fullback-! I is not unlikely that with first-strinj fullback Gerry P.lanutis graduating Kowalczyk will get the assignmen in 1956. . Kowalczyk, along with junior left halfback Clarence Peaks and rianutis, were the most % devastating threesome in;the Big. Ten this past season. The trio gained nearly 1,350 yards with Kowalczyk racking up almost 600. himself. , Daugherty said before the season was launched that "there would be a burning -incentive to bounce back a winner .especially since 1955 is State's-centennial year!," , He was so right. :'V?;'. •'-"••. Steelerp Win Colorado A-M Ace As Bonus PHILADELPHIA (ffi - The Pitts- iurgh Steelers won the National Football League bonus choice to- ay'and surprisingly picked Quar- erback Gary Click, a compara- ive unknown 'from Colorado A&M lollege. When Commissioner Bert Bell .nnbunced the selection of the 23- : ear-old-Glick, the stir of surprise n the draft room was-quite audi- )le. It had been expected. that 3 ittsburgh, badly in need of a first me-quarterback, would grab Mich- gah State's Earl Morral,, or possibly Ohio State's great .runnin; back Howard "Hopalong". Cassady. : " Click, a native of La Porte, Colo., just.) outside • Fort Collins, >laycd four years of Navy football >efore selecting Colorado A & M as his alma mater. The 6-1, 192- xmnder- started out as a fullback. This year, however, he was switched to quarterback when Coach Bob Davis found himself in need of a single caller. Steeler Coach -Walt Kiesling admitted that Click'was not selected !or his passing ability but rather 'or his all-round strength, especially, oh defense. Glick was first n the nation last year in pass interceptions and ranked fifth in total offense in; 1954 with 1,269 yards: was only 16th in the nation in passing -last 'year...: ''Kiesling explained he passed up Morrall and Cassady because- he was satisfied with his . offensive quarterback, Jimmy Finks. '. He added also that he expected big Jdhn, Lattner of Notre Dame and John Cameron, another hard, running halfback :to be out of the serv- ce in time for the. 1956 season. San Francisco and Detroit, tied in the -.league standings, tossed a coin to .see which team made the urst pick in-:the regular draft. .The 49ers won and selected Morrall, the brilliant quarterback of Rose-Bo wl- Dound Michigan State'* multiple of- 'erise. The Lions then drafted Cassady, the Ohio State flash who on 161 carries gained -958 yards for the Bosl tf • . •••.-. Player Year' In Conference RICHMOND, Va. UrV-West Virinia's Bruce Bosley, tiift hulking 220-pound tackle with the zest for efense, has been selected as the outhern Conference's football play- r of the year in the season-ending alloting.conducted by the Southern BEST CATCH _ Lucy Marlowe wore Andy Carey's team jacket watching games in Japan: -Carey led the Yankees, in slugging on the tour but. the .ttiird baseman's best catch his', film ;actress \bride. . Big Ten champions. Eagles Get Pellegrini The Philadelphia Eagles then came-up with Bob Pellegrini, University of Maryland center. Pellegrini, a 6-3, 225-pound native of Yatesboro,. Pa'., is rated by the experts as. one of the finest all; around centers in college football. The' rest of the first round went this way: . ' . ... Pittsburgh grabbed Art Davis, Mississippi State halfback; the New York Giants named Joe Marconi, West Virginia.-back; who immediately was handed over to the Los Angeles Rams as part of a previous deal; the Chicago Cardinals took Joe Childress, Auburn fullback; Green Bay selected Jack Senators Get First Pick In Draft Today COL : UMBUS,:.,Ohio ton had first pick of 3,184 eligible minor league baseball players- to day in the annual major league draft. All eyes were on the loadec 'arm rosters of the Brooklyn Dodg ers and New York Yankees at Mon treal and .Denver, respectively. The Senators earned the righ by finishing last in the American ,eague. As a "prize" for finishing eighth in the National, the Pitts jufgh Pirates had second choice Although the pool included 1 satting champions, 6 home rui tings' and 27 "bonus" players wh once commanded fancy bonu checks, only a few v^ere though worth a gamble of from ?2,000 t $15,000. . Everybody was looking for pitch ing strength : and the clubs wit an early pick spent long hour last night going over the list. In addition to the common wan —pitching—Washington needed first baseman'to take up the.slac left "by the trading' of Mickey Vcr non 'to Boston and some outfiel hitting power to take advantage o the new shortened fences at Grif Oth Stadium. Losch, Miami drew the fleet back; Baltimore Penn State open field runner, Lenny-Moore;' the Bears took Menan Schriewer, Tex as end; Los'Angeles picked Charles Horton, Vanderbilt quarterback; Washington took Ed Vercb, Maryland halfback, and the Cleveland Browns took Preston Carpenter, Arkansas ; :'halfback. Happy Boosts Lead III; Hap-0-Happy Play Happy boosted 'its lead to four games in the Hop-0-Happy Bowling League by winning over Merry 2-1, while second-place Smiling was upset, 2-1. by Cheerful and third- place Jolly was also edged, 2-1, by Friendly. Leading team scorers were Virginia Davis 122 and Roaslie Evans 332, Happy; Hariett Allison-131 and Lucille Davidson 324. Merry; Shirley Short, 125-335, Friendly; Lena Owens 108 and Pauline. Howdyshell 283, Jolly; Marie Payne, 155-326 Cheerful: Jenny Davis 112 -and Nedra Nixon-291; Smiling. Stand- -.W. .L. ...;'23 • 10 Cheerful ....-I '19 '14 Friendly ... '„' 17 16 - Merry .. W. t. . 17 IS . 12 21 . 11 22 Happy Smiling Jolly . •. BAND AID BOWL HOUSTON,:' Texas—(NE A) — Because of ,the clubs' multiple in-j juries. Baylor publicist Georgcj Wright labeled the Bears' finale at Rice as the Bandaid Bowl game. '* he nation's best, Bosley becomes he first tackle tti get the confer nce's No.' 1 football: honor since he award was established in 1948. [is name joins such distinguished ompany as Charlie: Justice, the ate Steve Wadiak, Bob Ward, Jack carbath; : Steve -. Korcheck' and reddy Wy'arit;': the latter- one .of Bosley's teammates and winner 'of le award last year. ; • ';..-,] '. ; s SureTackler - .y .'';. A three-time selection to the asso- iation's allrcoriference team, Bosey made,: his senior fling his best; \. sure : tackier, a.. devastating ;recker of interference and tre- nendous .at rushing the passer, Bosely : twice has been .named na- lonal lineman of the week by the Associated Press and has been ailed .the perfect tackle by many astute football watchers. A 22-year-old native '. of.": Green- iank, W. Va., Bosley^ perhaps, was at his finest in the Mountaineers: midseason conquest of Penn State. With the'score tied at 7-7, Bosley wiped, set'-up.:what proved to! be \Vest yirginia's winning touchdown. State had possession on its own"17. losley helpe'd '' set - iip what proved to be West Virginia-'s winning ' touchdown. State had -possession on its "own; 17. Twice. Bosley dumped running plays and, on :hird down,-he broke up an at- Olson To Get Award Tonight -, CHICAGO—(INS)—Carl (Bobo Olson, world middleweight cham pion; will be given a "Boxer-of-the Year" plaque tonight by the Ch cago Boxing Writers and Broad casters'Association (at the Came Restaurant). . Olson's manager, Sid Flahert; will receive a "Manager-of-thi Year" plaque at the same pri gram. -." Both. Olson . and Flaherty wei voted the honor a year ago bu were too busy at that time t come to Chicago to receive th plaques. ' Olson and his manager arrive several days ago to complete pn parations for the champion's 1 round title bout with Sugar Ra Robinson at the Chicago Stadiun Dec.-9.; ' • ; • Robinson, -who is' training a Greenwood Lake, N. Y,, is due arrive in Chicago Friday to corr plete his work schedule. inference Sports writer Assn. Already recognized'as one of Be Required In By DON PARKER , ; NEW YORK-(INS)-Unless Cleveland and. -Los Angeles put. on some steam in ..tie next couple of . wks,. th/second double playoff in .National.FootbalLXeague have to decide the Eastern and Western^ • history may Conference. champions. ."-.-".'. Both teams claim first place in their, respective divisions by the slimmest of margins after another hectic Sunday in which the Chicago Bears took a 'surprising S3-to-14 beating, from the Chicago Cardinals.':- ..' . •:•• . ,. - ...The Rams took over first place with a 6-3-1 mark by defeating the Philadelphia Eagles, 23 to 21, on a last-second field goal by.Les Richter while the Bears fell back with a 6-4 season's record. Cleveland was held to a 35-to-35 tier by the New. York Giants but leld on to the Eastern lead -with _ 7-2-1 slate. Washington moved in dangerously close with a 7-3 mark-by .whipping Pittsburgh, 23 to 14. Baltimore defeated Sari Francisco, 26 to 14; in the only other game to reclaim third place in the West from Green Bay, a 24-to-10 victim of Detroit three days earlier." Oddly enough, the Rams had to defeat the Bears for the conference crown in the-last double playoff five: years ago! Cleveland had to beat New, York in the other half before triumphing over the Rams in the title game. Play In Snowstorm The Cards' victory came before 47,314 fans in a .driving snowstorm at Comiskey Park. -It was only empted forward pass. .Penn State had'.to punt, and West.-Virginia, with Bosley. providing most of the interference,: drove back for the game's decisive tally. Engineering Major Earlier in ..the season, Bosley turned Wake Forest's vaunted'pass- ng attack'into a boomerang by rushing the Deacon hurlers so viciously that their accuracy failed, also played particularly vital roles in West Virginia's whacking of William and Mary and: Mar quette. : ... • ' ' ;'.' ;" A chemical engineering '•major, Bosley went to West Virginia as an unheralded fullback but .was quickly converted to tackle-by Art (Pappy) Lewis. Bosley, the strong- boy of the squad, is nicknamed Li'l Abner and Killer and spends his spare time installing television antennas for spending money. Two other West Virginia players •Wyant and Bobby Moss, the conference's jtop rusher—also were nominated for the player of the year < award. Others receiving strong support were Virginia Tech's Jack Prater and Dickie Beard, the Gobblers' co-captains and defensive and offensive leaders, and George Washington's Mike Sommer/ the conference's breakaway threat. the fourth win in ten games for the Cards-and-snapped a six-game winning streak for the Bears. The 53 points set a new high, foi the: team .against its arch-rival The old 40-to-6 record was. set 26 years ago , The- Cards stunned the Bears with three touchdowns in the firs period and two each in the las- two periods.,' Ollie -Matson scorec two touchdowns, one on a 77-yart punt return. Don Stonesifer and Dave Mann also scored two apiece and Pat Summerall booted two field goals and five extra points. • The Eagles were leading .thi rams, 21 to 20, with only one min ute, 58 seconds remaining. ' Bu Norm Van Brocklin, whose first period touchdown .passes includec a 72-yarder to Elrcy Hirsch on th> first play from scrimmage, brough kicking the'game-winning .26-yard ' field goal — his third three-pointer . of the game.- in the last seven ^ seconds. ..' . . : .... . vi '.. Rechichar Kicks 52-Yarder , Bert Rechichar's 52-yard -field goal highlighted ; the Colts'/victory over San Francisco. 'Rechichar also kicked one 15 yards : as the 49'ers slipped: into-the cellar.-with.;Detroit. . • •••-•• '•"•;' ;•'.••-.•:•-. .'v A blocked kick -cheated the:-'. Browns of a victory before 45,699 oaring Polo Grounders. : Ray;"'- 7 (rouse charged through-to -block'-- :: Lou ' Groza's attempted •" 21-yard'••••• ield goal with 17 seconds-' left in : he game; • . " -' ' :..',•'.. .... The Browns came ironi behind..'; wice to tie the Giants, Otto Gra r "; lam passing . for 3i9 yards' and'. 1 " hree touchdowns.'- .Graham also.. ._ set up a fourth.!TD with' a: pa'ss;,,; and started the last drive by .dash-.;-; ng'nearly : 30. yards' 'through: the* r ! surprised Giant defense. . The.;.tieV '. gave 'the Giants, .a share of third .^: jlace with the Cards.,' -. - ',-; '"' : ,., Washington tied' a game record "' set by. the Bears six .years, ago when it failed 'to complete a single, . pass. Ralph. Guglielmi failed' t\yo'."j :imes and Eddie Le Baron six,, \ Fullback Leo Elter, ;scored.; two,"j .ouchdowns in the first "half^ and.,,. Scooter Scudero. score'd the ..other -".~ ; on a 49-yard ..punt return..in".the.,.!, !hird period.. _-.--. •...-.. ' - ; ' the Rams completed WVUQuiiit Opens Campaign Friday MORGANTOWN, W.- Va.. (Special)—With the footballs carefully tucked away it will be time for the roundballs to start officially bounc- this weekend, and West Virginia's Mountaineers, defending champions of the Southern Conference, will get things underway against Carnegie Tech Saturday night, in Mountaineer Field House. Coach Freddy Schaus, who was voted "Coach of the Year" in the Southern Conference last season, expressed a great deal of concern about opening against the Tartans. "They beat us on our home court last season, 70-69," commented 1 .the youthful mentor, "and they split with the District's Big-3," Schaus was referring to Pitt, Penn State and West Virginia. Carnegie Tech split against the three schools, win ning three and.losing .three. .... back on five passes with straigh Richtc Chevvies' Lead Cut -.-'-, •'•:';. In 'Hot-Rod' League n Chevrolets.had their lead cut to four games in the Hot-Rod Mixed,-: Bowling League by..taking a,..2-l..,victory over Plymouths. while /run-;- : ; nerup .DeSotas were blanking.. ; .; Dodges, 3-0, and Fords..were.-.win-.--, ning.over .Mercuries, 2-1./• : .:• ••"• Melva Butler's 183 and Harlie -.. t Cutlip's 152-410 for DeSotas were high for the evening while .indivi- ; dual team leaders were Don Roby. -,• 149-380. and Katherine Drake 141,:,;Chevrolets; George Porter, 130-332, -v; Plymouths; Don Layton,. 137-371,;-,: Dodges; "Buck" Benson, '144-346,-;: Fords; John Lindeman, : 126-345, «: Mercuries. Standings: .' -, • '<••••W. L. W. t. Chevrolets ..20 7 Fords 12 15. t _ DcSotas ..... 16'..11 •Mercuries ..11 16 •--' Dodgen 14 13 Plymouth5 . 9 181^ give kr Ms Frahkic Ryff, 2,1-year-old boxer, te the .".on of « New York City subway conductor. Red MarTfv-who will get a chance with the Milwaukee., Braves 1 next spring, has won US'niinor league games,as against 70 defeats while pitching .six .years in,the .minor leagues. v • • Eiler Chevrolet 219 N. Mtckonic St. f PA 4-4400 Th*y: moVe vonderful. iturdy.wearing apparel —for a moderal* .oo*l. Clouts - Randbafs Moccasin* Wmllttt ,; Jackets Vtsts HUNTE8S: Rtre thl« td (or futur* • rtferene*. • AVAtLABLE FOR Bearings, Oil ^a!$,; Corjyfyor Belts, Matched V-Beltsffriain, Electric%otbri f Sheaves, Sprockets, Bushings, etc. + IM>ISTIU\r •earinge A Transmission, Inc. 116 H.rriion St. Cumbtrland Diol PA 2-5540 Wrfufpr FREE Cmtalot '"" ' Leatktr DOR READS mounted by CLEAWIELD hairt thtt thrtlllnt "alive" look . . mtke tttnetlTf ; <Jecor»- tloni tor the finest hornet OEOt FER m»ke unique •nil uselul »rtlcl»». . . racki. icools. mh .tnyl, lampi, "etc. 'See tlhistr*- ' tlont tnd prtcei In ot4- ' ' ' •' ICAI H1PCS m»k» N-»u- tlfxil rugs— eltritr »1th or without the he*4. Htid« on tx mounted for wall decorttloni. . ' MOTX: H you don I want your deer hldei. we'll buy ihem. : Send Initructioni with ihipmenl.,' ,-•'.".' :•.• A WEEKf (AKM minlmui* . down M)-m«flt AT ALL THESE FEATURES CLEARFIELD TAXIDERMY Dtp*. NC Clwrfitld, P«. «r. 28 te Dee 1«~ * ji.m.~7 D«y» iiWeek »,m. If you wiih, le«T« your trophiei «>Mir : 'lecel' Harry larton, ••rtoii's Dairy ; , v Pinto, Maryland > ! All trephici 4elivcrtdl I* l«rf»«i Dtiry will t* CltarficM frM «f ch«rft. , *. Automatic Jbobbm winder • •' Embroiders and mono- gr.ams—without any attachments' * Hinged presser 'foot Attractive brown and bcig« case Free sewing course Also in a Lovely Cabinet Model PAY AS LITTLE AS • Beautifully styled, modern .-.-• lines •'""' ^ -.-.-• • •;;••; ,• • • Handsome walnut or, blonde finish " ';... . •- '-.••:• IIM '.%•• A'.wiEKt 1 '•'•.'.- ''.:••• -'- 1*"" winim!* , AT YOUR NEAREST •A TrM« Marti HI TIM llw*f WIl. C*. SINGER SEWING CENTER 145 l«lf!m»rt St. — CumbtHond, M 4. — Phon« PA 2-30*0 I?? N. M«in St. — K«yttr, W/ V«. — Phont 20f71

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