Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 2, 1955 · Page 16
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

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Friday, December 2, 1955
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..Vh'NINU TliMliS. (JUMUEULANU. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1955 Dial l'A-2-lGUU lor a NvAMT AU-Takw Maryland Opens Season Tonight In New Arena After two years as a spectator.. Ed Athey is back doing what; comes naturally—coaching basket .lall at Washing-! Lack Height Again Seen o As Hindering Terp Attack ByGOKDON BEARD ton College. j COLLEGE PARK, Md. (Jfi— Lackj The former Al-' 0 f height — A perennial problem' legany High set-;f OI - t'., c University of Maryland 5hot artist, whoji )a skctball team — is likely to stepped out ofjhamper the Terps again this sea- the tutoring job: son . to concentrate on | when the Terps take the floor being athletic di-jtonight against Virginia to dedicate- rector, openS|tj, e j r new 12,000-seat indoor arena, against a star-jthe tallest starter will be Drew studded Alumni Schaufler, a junior who saw lim- quinl tomorrow ji er j action last year. Ed Athey al chesterlown "It's the same old problem." and Ed still isn't sure of a start- coach M. A. (Bud) Millikan says. ing lineup . ."With a good big man under the . Athey, however, may have come up with a big surprise in Fritz 'backboard we could be tough." Urbanik Could Help There's still hope such a big man Showers, leading scorer of Ridge- 1 a i re ady is on the squad. John Urbanik, a 19-year-old sophomore, stands G feet 7 and lias a good shooting eye. If the youngster speeds up his reflexes, Millikan thinks Maryland could get better as the season progresses. Without such help, Maryland likely will have a hard time getting rebounds and be hard put to guard North Carolina State's Ronnie Shavlik and other opposition giants. Next to size, Millikan rates lack of overall experience as his team's second greatest weakness. The on- ley High's fine team of last season. Fritz has been .npressive in workouts of the Shoremen with his basketball know-how. Ronnie Sisk, another erst- white Allegany performer, is co-captain of the Washington team, along with Leo Gillis. They are both "shorties" in present-day basketball, each going just an inch over Ihe six-foot mark. Lack of height will hamper the Sho'men. Athey feels, as the big son who is or.ly The Washington team bas lost Jack Bergen, its high-scoring star, ° . Sandbowcr. Tile only other letter winners are Schaufler, who scored 41 points last season, and Bob *- • l_ I Jj P" 1 J^V**lfc»J 1M.JL- iJVdM.JVKt l*i*W J-»W>y who, like Cumberland s I- rank Harclirnan wno tallied five po i nts . Phares, graduated. Phares was the tallest on the squad al 6-6. On top of this, Bob Kardon, a 13.8 average man, transferred to Temple University and Ed Silveric, an all-round operative, has left the Eastern Shore school to study law. Washington's exhibition tomorrow promises to be a rugged assignment for Sisk. Showers and Company. The "old grads" are bringing back such hot-shot marks men as Nick Scallion, Dan Samelc and Bergen. Sporls Keg Residue The three players that the Pittsburgh Steelers gained rights on, in addition to their bonus pick, were drafted on the recommendation of Herman Ball . . . The former Allegany High mentor, who became an assistant coach at Pittsburgh this year following 11 seasons with the Washington Redskins, put his stamp of approve' on halfback Art Davis of Mississippi State, tackle Bob Krupa of Purdue and center Jim Taylor of Baylor . . . Herman watched all three of them in spring drills this year . . . Dan Sowers, regarded as "father of American Legion junior baseball" died the other day in Fairmont j(W. Va.> General Hospital . . . The •60-year-old lawyer and public Jcounsel has bsen in ill health for >about three months Sowers ,-isited Cumberland several times •in his role with Legion baseball ;. . . The. Dodgers, although the Ifirst major league club to claim 'two home cities—Brooklyn and Ijersey City, won't be the first: to alternate parks during a season ... Back in the 1930s the Cleveland On the brighter side, the Terps coach thinks his 1955-56 team will be better in overall ball handling and shooting potential. O'Brien Outstanding Kessler, a C feet 4 senior, led the squad with 487 points and 263 rebounds last season. He has a good jump shot and is adept at driving. O'Brien is an outstanding set shot, while Sandbowcr, a defensive standout, is improving with his outside shooting. Schaufler is due to start at center with O'Brien and Sandbower outside. Joining Kessler at forward will be sophomore John Nacincik. Millikan rates him high in shooting, bull handling and defensive ability. Another sopfi due to see considerable action is Nick Davis, a "Fancy Dan" dribbler who paced the freshman team to an outstand- ng season last year. Millikan thinks his team will be individually better on defense but weaker as 'a team for lack of the big man under the boards. Urbanik s the key. To Use Double Pivot Maryland's apparently potent outside shooting could increase in value with the foul lanes widened .0 12 feet this year. Maryland will use a double pivot only on occasion, sticking mostly to a single post outside the foul line. In a prc-season forecast, Millikan sees cither N. C. Stale, Duke or North Carolina winning the Allan- Lie Coast Conference title, with W : ako Foresl and possibly Virginia ralcd a shade behind. He thinks Maryland, South Carolina and Clctnson will bring up the rear. Terp fans, who have gotten into Ihe winning habit 39 losses) since Millikan took over in 1950, may not be easily convinced. Indians used spacious Municipal Stadium primarily when big| La g al | c Rif , e chll) crowds were expected and played j many week-day contests in IheiOpens Oil January 9 chummier confines of League Park The University of Maryland football players Ihink Oklahoma is the No. 1 team in Ihe nation—after Marvland, thai is The LaSalle High rifle team will open its third season on January 9 with Calvert Hall of Baltimore pro- The Terp viriing the opposition in a postal players, 41 strong, voted over-jmateh. whelmingly for their own undcfeat-j Coach of Ihe Explorers is Jim Miller who will be serving as tutor for the third year. Last year's cd and untied team as tops in the nalion . However, five Terrapins did vote for Oklahoma over j club won .seven of 13 matches. Maryland . . . The Terp vote put!Forty candidates reported for the UCLA third and Michigan State fourth ... In a separate pnll to determine which were the three toughest teams Maryland played. Tatum's Terps voled UCLA. first practice at the Naval Armory. TIUSRE FOR KICKOKF Furman Opens League Title Play Tonight By The Associated Press The race for the 1955-56 Southern Conference basketball championship officially gets under way to lotte. The game putting both teams Maryland coach got the nod of the on dispfay for the first time, is onejAtlanfcCoasl Sporls Wr.tersAss;, ot two on the schedule for league"" a close race wlh Earle Ed " teams. ! The other game also involves a club which is figured to be a top contender for the conference crown — George Washington. The Colonials are at home to rough, tough Wake Forest in their season opener. Tech Surprises Four conference outfits made tiieir debuts last night and three 'PRIDE OF MARYLAND'—Here is the Univer- ' sity of Maryland's new $3,350,000 Student Acliv- ities Building, fealuring Ihis 12,004-seat arena, Virginia will be Ihe Terps' opening foe. which will be dedicated tonight at College Park. The sunken floor of the bow is 33 feel below ground level and is larger than a football field. (AP Photofax) Dunkel Rating Favors Terps Over Virginia BY DICK DUNKEL, 'DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (Special)—Answers to a lot of-questions about the newly launched college basketball season will begin to come in this week-end. Such posers, for example as: How good is LaSalle without Tom Gola? Is N. C. Slate as great as they say? \Vill "senioritis" catch up with Iowa? Ready For Openers Those three teams and many others of high but uncertain potential will be in action on the crowded program of tonight and tomorrow night. Fans may get an inkling of how things arc going by comparison of current performances with last year's ratings from the Power Index. Following arc some leading candidates for national honors, alqryg with opponents they'll be meeting tonight and tomorrow night, and their rating differences as of last March. Tonight: San F r an c i s c o. at home, 25 over Chico State; UCLA, away, 11 over Brighnm Young; Duke, at home, 30 over Clemson; Louisville, at home. 19 over Georgetown, Ky.; M a r q u e 11 e, away, 211 over St. Norbcrl. ' Dons By Ten Points Tomorrow night; San Francisco, at home, 10 over So. Calif.; N. C. State, at home. 15 over Pcnn Slalc; La Snlle. at home. 20 over Muhlenbcrg: Iowa, at home, 8 over Nebraska: Dayton, al home, M over G. Adolphus; Kentucky, •ay, 23 over LSU: Niagara, away, 5 over Fordham: Utah, Giant Field House First Step In Move To Hoop Powerhouse COLLEGE PARK, Md. (/P)-—Basketball at the University of Maryland takes a giant step forward tonight when the Terps dedicate their new 12,000-seat indoor arena. Coach H. A. (Bud> Millikan looks on the impressive structure as the first step in a move to put Maryland among the country's basketball powers. He thinks the spacious auditorium, part of a $3,250,000 student activilies building, will help lure belter — and bigger — basketball players to a university which is now known chiefly in athlelics for its football teams. The players of the future, in turn, will be expected to draw large crowds to the arena, one of the finest in the East. 'Pattern Type' Offense Even with players of average away, 8 over Wichita; St. Louis, at home, 13 over La. Tech. New ratings for all teams will start after opening games have been played. 32 Nations Enter Win tor Olympics CORTINA D'AMPEZZO, Italy- (IiXS)—Thirty-two nations filed their 195B Winter Olympics entries last night before the midnight (leadline. Norway is the only country with representatives in all events although Italy entered the biggest .cam. Argentina. Red China. Israel and Denmark are among the absentee nations. Snow fell for the first time this winter on the site of the winter games, scheduled for Jan. 26 to DAYTON, O.-(NEA) —Co-cap- Feb. 5 at Cortina, tain and end Jimmy Katcavage The summer games are sched Louisiana Slate and Clemson in started every Dayton football gamcjulecl for Nov. 22 to Dec. 8 of next that order . . . The Terrapins were-for three years, baffled when Michigan State was] voted the No. 2 spot after scoring a 33-0 victory over Marquette, n^ team that was beaten six times] . . . George Washington. Maryland's final victim <19-0> had lost only three times before playing the Terps . . . The ruline that.cost the Redskins a touchdown because Chuck Dra/.enovich kicked a fumbled ball in last Sunday's game against the Sleelcrs. dales back to 193fi when Larry Kellcy. Yale's All-America end. made his famous "dropkick" of a Navy fumble at Baltimore . . . The play developed when Sneed Schmidt of Navy dropped a long punt by Yale's Tony Mott around thej Ts'avy's 25-yard line just as Kelley hove inlo tackling range . . . The Eli caplain, whether by accident or design, forcefully booted thej ball in the direction of Navy's goal and scooped it up .on the 3-yard line, where it was ruled dead . . . Two plays later Clint Frank tookj it over for the vinning touchdown •in a torrid 12-7 struggle ... Kellcy's play caused a storm of controversy, leading to the rule change the following year making it a penalty to kick a fumbled ball, accidentally or not. (year at Melbourne, Australia. VitA, Z>((«4et'A COUEGE BASKETBALL POWER INDEX Apprentice Boy Rides Piinlico Record Double BIG TEN LKADEKS CHICAGO-* NEA) -Purdue and | Wisconsin divide the all-time Bigi Ten leadership in basketball lilies,-', each having won six and shared in \ .seven others. i! Higher Rater Retina Lovci Dill. Rater AMONG TOP 150 Go FRIDAY, naylnr _. _ Drake Duke Kurman LriuisV]llc_ I.ovola.l*a Manhattan M.irqueUe _ Maryland, Miami O.. Vi.St.Mary OrejjoiiSt. _ S.Fr.'incisCo prallll-tl. ... Stanford . .. Tf\-.Tech__ U.C.I. .A. ... ' Villnnova_ Waznrr ... W'krForcst Wyorr.lny •/!!.! •GO.B •722 5S.5 •71.3 •59.7 •68.4 74.0 •67.1 •Ii3.2 •59.5 70.4 •81.1 M.5 •.Ifi'n 75.5 •fi'J.O •58.5 fiil.l (j2.5 mcs ol DECEMBER ? (3D (131 1301 i2f>) 119) (24) 131) (Ml 1 41 l'5 Hit ( .1 '25 i :' ( ii 1.14 uii *32> (HI 1 1) IHl How.P.ivne N.D.State - Clcmtion — Davjdson _ G'tou^.Kv. I-a.ColleRp- BridKCport.. St.Norb.-rt Virginia .. Ki-ntSiate _ Up>a!a Oregon Chico St — San Jo»e . Wa>hi:n',ton St.Michat-1 HriRVoun^ King's.Pn. Scranton . G.Wash'lon MontannSt. 2J 1 .!) 4S.O 42.fi 322 52.fi 3G.1 37.5 •45.7 62.6 4 It 41. •fi! .0." fi! (•:i.6 •ivi •r.4.3 3B.O 44.1 •f.n.3 M8.5 SATURDAY, DECEMBER 3 Alabama ,. Auburn il-Wallacc Hcloil Hradlcy .. C.'miMin .. Cincinnati roli-nli- Oill'aelfic . rolnrnrto Cornell Darmoulh Dayton Drnvrr „ Drtroll . .. K.lllmnls . K. Kentucky (Vtown.DC T!oKCrn«i Iriahn Indiana CR.7 •-'7.3 S70 •62.11 •W.4 •r,8 11 •7^.1 •.'in 8 :.n.2 75!) •36.7 •(13.4 •7(5.9 •5fi.ll •63.1 •57.: •(17.1 •:.7 R •fir, 4 57 0 •r>7.3 I 2) (Ifi) pjni ( B! '?. n i :n (20 '36 122 i i: ( 2 117) (Ml I 21 1331 ( 5) MSI 1191 1 3" i 1- W. Kentucky (iS.4 Birm.So. O.Wesli-yan Whcaton . Holllns Syracuse Pupperdine Ft. P.I. . . Cjil.ARRies Ore^onSl— Iluffalo Mlddlcbiiry G.Adolphu.i Hci'ls W.Onlnrlo 111 Worn. Mid Tcnn. Sl.Ai)M;lm Montana . Ohio U. 41.5 37.4 54 :i 41.2 r.5.8 52 3 33.0 -3fi4 •70.-1 S4..1 4(1.2 (12.4 54 1 . 25.7 •52.5 402 47.7 •'< -I 592 Iowa .. . Iowa St. .. Kentucky . I.afaycuc . LflSnlif- Loyola. 111. Marshall _ Michigan . Milllkin Minnesota Missouri Murray St. N'avy N Carolina X C Statr Ohm Si. Okla AJ.-M Pnr.ct'ton Rice . Richmond SlKran'--.N\ St.lo 1 -. Pa. St. Louis „ S. Francisco Seattle V. Scion Hall S.M.U. Stanford Tcnnrsver T.C.U. . . Tulane t'.C.L.A. ... Ut.-ill Utah St. _ Vamlorbill W. Illinois Westm'stcr W. Texas . . W.VIn:lni,i Williams ... •75.S •i>7.!) 7fi'" •65,! •7s'o •lil.fi •fiO.ll 71.4 58. H •759 73.6 •57.3 •ra.s 71.7 •7fiO •71 2 to.fi •«l.2 •G2.4 •59.4 •W fi •5R.3 •5S.n •71.fi •57.fi •81.1 64.5 •fi4.1 •fi!) 3 (iXO •Mn •fioo •112 S 703 75.5 75 rt fio!.i •(17.3 MO •57.3 59.3 •fi4.5 51.1) Wyoming . C2,fi SUNDAY, Cannon Inn.T Xnvirr.O. •-If II •19,!) •112.7 i 8- iiO) i23i (20) 1 9) rlSI i20l ( 8) I 31 I 7) 127) f 5) 1211 (17! 1101 (Id) '25I 1411 ' 2) i 51 l!3) 1 6) 110! I 3l i22i I 01 i32l i 11 I 8) Illl ( H) ( 1) 123) '17) ( Cl (101 '32! Nebraska „_ N.D.State _ L.S.U _. Sw'rthmore Miihlenb'e- Rlpon Spr.Iiill . .. Pittsburgh N. Central DePaut Purdue Tcnn. Tech Delaware .. Fnrdham _ Clemson .... Pcnn St. . W.Mic.lusan Binlcr .. . Texas . .. . Hofstra AbilChrisn. RandMacon l.ovola.Md.. R Inland .... La .Tech ._ J.rMovne So.Cailf San Jose ... Scranton ... Austin ... Washington j. Carroll Davidson Tex .Tech - S'wstn.T. Arkansas . Wichita Idaho St.. Tex. AIM . la.Wcsl'n . SHp.Hnck Centenary CarneRle T. Unlon.NY 114) Monfnn.iSt. OfCEWCER 4 not i M nn St. Vincent Kail field Spr," Hill 67.4 43.0. *53.2 33.4 58.3 35.9 i 51.4 •.'as •.18.9 67.S •70.7 50.!) 38 .B •f.6.7 42 6 Hl'.I 54.6 *ri">.2 5 1 '3 55.2 34.6 23.1 Sfi.O 53.0 5B.3 51.9 71.5 fil.7 «'f 63.6 •57'.S 32.2 53.9 •f»2 fi •M.3 • '"if! 9 1 J8.4 40.6 40.2 •53.0 54.4 "1'fi 2 •48^5 34.3 •4fU M.4 Ihe Terps on Ihe basketball map since taking over in 1950. His teams have won 82 and lost 39, compared lo a record of 72 victories and 138 losses in the 10 years before his arrival. Using a "pattern type offense" learned under Henry Iba al Okla- home A &.. M, Millikan has given Ihe power teams of the strong Atlantic Coast Conference considerable trouble. Maryland several years ago outgrew its old basketball court, which provided seats for 4.200 on bleacher benches. The new arena has been five years in the planning, two and a half years in building. It will hold 12,004 in permanent seats with pro-jf^j vision for 4,000 additional seats if needed. 99 Feet To Koof In addition to the basketball court, the activities building includes offices and classrooms for the College of Physical Education, Recreation and Health, a swimming pool, and facilities for boxing, wrestling, badminton, gymnastics and volley ball. Sleeping facilities for visiting teams and apartment - offices for visiting coaches are included. The building is bigger than a football field with a roof that reaches a height of 99 feet. Two spacious press boxes, an organ, two electric scoreboards and four concession stands ring the top of Ihe indoor bowl. The court is sunk 33 feet below ground level with the seats arranged in tiers around it. Seats are painted red, silver gray and gold, trimmed in black—all colors of the Maryland State flag. no structural supports to obstruct the view, there isn't a poor scat in the house. Following dedication ceremonies tonight, the Terps will open the season against Virginia in an Atlantic Coast Conference game. The home schedule includes such drawing cards as Kentucky. Navy, George Washington, Georgetown, Wake Forest, North Carolina State, Duke and North Carolina. Gov. McKeldin will make thei | dedicatory speech and accepting the building on behalf of the student bodv will be Charles Wickard BALTIMORE -HNS)- Apprentice jockey Benny Sorenson. former Danish acrobat who turned to a riding career, rode both winners yesterday in a $5,932.20 daily double that set a new Pimlico record. The payoff also was the third highest in Maryland racing history and the -highest ever accounted for by one rider. Joy Maker, who had done no betler than finish eighth in four previous starts over the last two years, paid Slfi-J.OO, 376.00 and S38.20 for • winning the first race and advice paid S100.80, $39.40 and $20.00 in the second. The all-time record daily double for any track was a $10,772.40 return at Washington Park in 1939. Only 14' two-dollar tickets were sold on Ihe victorious combination and the lucky bettors had to sweat out an anxious 15 minutes before collecting, The riders of both the second and third horses in the second race claimed .a foul but the stewards denied the protests after running off films of the race. ,agCl*S To Play 19 Games With two returning regulars in forward Ross Selby and guard Joe Bender, coach Lilburn Brown has been propping' his Northern High cagers for the opener against Ber lin i Pa.) High next Tuesday in the Pennsy town. Selby was the team's second highest scorer last season with 245 points in 21 games while Bender pushed in 101 lallies for Ihe same number of lilts. The Huskies of Accident won four and lost 17, Two new opponents are on the 1955-56 card with Confluence, Pa.. and Oldtown slated for home and home frays. The initial home clash is against Rockwood, Pa., on December 13. Northern will play a total of 19 contests. The schedule and roster follow: SCHEDULE: T)cc. 6—Berlin, away (DN'P) Dec. 9—Meyersdalc, away 153-9.V Doc. 1.1—Rockwood* home n^nst) rice. IB— Salisbury, away (6-1-35) Dec. 20-Alumni. home (fil-44) Jan. • 3—Valley, away (44-71) Jan. in—Olrtlown. home (DNP) Jan. 13— Confluence, away (DNP) .Inn. 17—Southern, away (37-57) Jan. in—Bayard, away CiB-Sl) .)an. 24 —HocKwnod. auay (Lost) Jan. 27~Bj>yard. home 146-43. overtime) Jan. 31 —Berlin, home (48-50) Fob, 3—Salisbury, home (-35-43) Feb. 7-.Meyersd.nli-. home (46-74) Feb. 10—Confluence, home (DNP) Feb. 17-()ldtnwn. away (DNP) Feb. 21—Southern, home (48-71) Feb, 24-Valley. home (17-61) Tatum Coach Of Year In Atlantic Football RALEIGH, N. C. (/P) — Big Jim Tatum, builder o| bowl teams and national championship contenders at tli~6 University of Maryland, today was named Atlantic Coast Conference Football Coach of the Year. . i..^. For guiding his Terrapins '• a close race wards of North Carolina Slate. Polls 1C5 Poinls Tatum polled 165 points on the|| came off winners against non conference opposition. Virginia Tech, a weak sister in the circuit last winter, put on a show that made it appear the Gob biers may be a team to reckon with this time. The Gobblers rar up their highest point total in his tory in swamping Guilford 105-53 at Blacksburg. It was the team's first start under new Coach Chuck Noe, who coached at VMI last year. Washington & Lee's potent Gen erals, surprise club of the league in the closing weeks of the 1954-55 campaign.' showed they've los none of their- skill while routing Bridgewater J.03-G7. Held to a 42 33 edge at halftime, the Generals really let loose after intermission dominating the. backboards anc getting a big lift from Dom Flora's expert shooting. Flora meshed 30 points while center Lee Marshal bagged 25 for 'W&L. Richmond Waltzes Richmond took a half to warm up and then waltzed to an easj 81-39 triumph over H a m p d e n Sydney, outscoring the Tigers 51 16 after intermission. Fifteen Spi der players saw action, Ed Har rison topping the scorers with 14 points. The Citadel's debut was a disas ter as the Bulldogs were felled by South Carolina 80-50. A 32-poin barrage by Grady Wallace did the damage for South Carolina, which held a 39-16 halftime edge and hi on 36.1 per cent of its shots. Ron nie Hannah was the big gun for The Citadel with 10 points. basis of five for a first place vote.|||, three for second place, and onel for third. ' ! Edwards, whose improved Wolf- pack compiled the Raleigh school's best won-lost record since the 1950 I season, finished a strong second with 130-points. Clemson's ' Frank Howard beat out Tom Rogers of Wake Forest for third, 59 points to 54. This .is the second time in the three-year existence of the Atlantic Coast Conference that the Coach ol the Year award has gone to Tatum. He also won it in 1953 when another of his unbeaten Maryland teams was headed to the Orange! Bowl to meet Oklahoma, National Champs In '53 Maryland has been a big winner: ever since Tatum moved to College Park from. Oklahoma in 1947. His Terrapins were acclaimed national-champions in the final Associated Press' poll of 1953." In addition to winning the ACC coaching accolade that year, Tatum also, was voted National Coach of the Year 1 by his colleagues. Maryland finished third in this year's AP polls, after leading the nation early in. the season. In H years of coaching, nine at Maryland, Tatum has compiled a record of 86 victories, 19 defeats, and six ties. Martinez KO's Greer In Third SPOKANE, Wash. Wi — Vince Martinez of Palerson, N. J., grin ncd in hopeful anticipation of a welterweight title bout, after taking an easy third round knockout wir over Ernie Greer, Oakland, Calif, last night. The classy fourth ranked welter weight, who weighed 149',::, toyec will) Grcar for two rounds and then put the 146-pound California!! down with a ripping right and a follow up right. The bout, scheduled fo: 10. ended at 2:14 of the third. It was Martinez's 19th straigh win and his second in eight days The early pace was slow, bu Martinez promptly opened up or Greer when Referee Joey Augus and some of the estimated 3,50' fans called for action. After the fight, Martinez said he expected to be fighting welter weight champ Carmen Basil! soon. When shown an Associatec Press story quoting Basilio as saying "Martinez talks too much — let him fight someone good an( prove himself," Martinez just grin ined. liOSTKK I'lavcr Kernler. Joe Selby. Ross Pittsburgh Chosen For Lnniherl Trophy Home Tcom tiv Dunhrl Sprirf* Ro^Offh 5.erviro Pos. . r. ... F , „ , , , . , , ,, Oroon, Blame .. (". of Cumberland, president of the McKenzie. B. F Student Government Association. i Glass - Ron; > lrl •- r - Humborson, C. .. C He-achy. Ronald . F Fike. Byron .... O Ilnu'scr, Max ... C- Mickey. F.dgar .. F Rohcson. Darwin f! llumbcr.son, W... F NEW YORK !.T) - Pittsburgh, s" h ™ 0h °" ovvT ' 0 "' ' £ headed for the Sugar Bow! onjbur^niehard '.'. c. Jan. .2, was chosen yesterday as'"« t . r!clt ' G! ""- V ••• '", the 1955 Lambert Trophy winner.'jni'irr!' nirh""d '. c The award annually is given lo'strauss. diaries, c. the college football' team desig-j^X^Sene F natod as the Eastern champion ncncny, Marvin.. F The Panthers, who compiled a & Ri ^arv. .V o 7-3. record under Coach Johnny Michclosen, received 11 first place votes from a 24-mnn selection panel. Nnvy, which led all season until losing to Army, was runner- j up with eight first place votes. \Fil>hls Lnst Mglit. By The Associated Press SI'OKANK. Wash. — Vince Martinez. !49'-j. Paterson, N. J.. knocked out Ernie Crecr, Mil, Oakland, Calif.. 3. HlOHLANn PAHK. N. J. — Phil Sax-i ton, 165'-!,. Kllznbclh. N. J.. and .loci Shnw. 162, New York, drew. X.. I WII.MINCTON, Del. ... Charlie Scott.| MS. Phlladi-lphla. outpointed Johnny! ('unniiiRham. 153. Haltlmore. B. i t.os A.VCKI.KS - Young Jock Johnson,! 208, Ijis Amides, stopped X.nra Kolley, 1 1H9, Chandler. Ari/.., S". I "Et. S'10" .V lift' 5'9" 5'10" 6' ti' 5'8" 5'8" 5'7" S'10" S'10" 5'10" .VI!" .VII" 5'2" y.v 200 ISO 170 155 165 160 135 135 135 130 135 120 123 135 135 135 130 145 170 145 120 115 190 130 Year Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. -Ir. Jr. .Ir. Jr. Jr. Soph. Soph. Soph. Soph. Soph. Soph. I-V. Fr. Fr. Fr. Kr. Kr. Fr. Fr. Soph. PRACTICAL GIFTS Mcn'i $4.95 Leather Fur Lined Gloves $3.98. Mon'i Houso Slip- peri, Leather Uppert, Rubber Heeli $3.98. Men'i Iniulalod Booti for th« outdoor man hunter or workingman, from $12.95 Hub Army & Navy Sales Company 19 NORTH CENTRE STREET 'Babe' Improving GALVESTON, Tex. — (INS) — Babe Didrickson Zaharias, in a Galvcston hospital for. a thir cancer check-up, \vas reporte( 'doing nicely" today and may b< released on an outpatient basi next week: EE THE ... at Hurley's INC. 123 S. Liberty Street IT'S GREAT TO SKATE SPECIAL RATES TO CHURCHES, SCHOOLS & BIRTHDAY PARTIES ON TUESDAY & THURSDAY. SWING & SWAY WITH "BERTIE" ot the organ "CHICAGO" SHOE SKATES FOR XMAS. A GOOD PRESENT THAT WILL LAST FOR YEARS. YES, WE GUARANTEE OUR SHOE SKATES. ALL SIZES IN STOCK. NOW UNTIL XMAS WE WILL PUT YOUR INITIALS ON YOUR SKATES FREE OF CHARGE. Firtl National Chorg* Account! ARMORY Hyndmaii High Hoop Previeiv SCHEDULE Dec. 2—Rockwood, home (39-34) Dec. f—Smith, away (41-35) De . 9—Everett, away .(DNP). De . 13—Ml. Savage, away (47-45) DC . 1C—Stonycreek. home (47-40) De . 20—Rockwood. away (45-39) De . 22—Smith, home (51-42) De . 2!)—Alumni, home (54^40) Jan. 4—Everett, home (DNP) Jan. n—W. Va. Deal, home (59-37) Jan. 10—Open Jan. 13—Bedford, away (45-62) Jan. 17—LaSalle.. away (45-68) Jan. 20—Oldtown. home (DNP) Jan. 24—Paw Paw, home (39-41) Jan. 27—Bedford, home (45-37) Jan. 31—Paw Paw, away (70-35) Feb. 3—Alumni, home (52-34) Feb. 6—Stonycreek. away (37-53) Feb. 10—LnSallc. home (50-54) Feb. 14—Chestnut Ridge, away (DN'P) Feb. 17—W. Va. Deaf, away (53-44) Feb. 21—Ml. Savage, home (56-80) Feb. 24—Oldtown. away (DNP) Feb. 27—Chestnut Ridse, home (DNP) Player Stahlman, HOSIER Ronald ....... 6' 2" Jamison, Ronald ......... 5' 6" Hinder. Edison 6' Hyre. Charles ............ 5'10" Shaffer. Howard ......... 5' 8" Shaffer, Donald R ....... G' 2" Shaffer. Donald D ....... 5' B" Bruck, William .......... 6' 3" Kirchncr. Calvin ........ 5' 9" Crislip. Lloyd ........... .Tin" Jordan, William ......... 5'10" Rinfiler, Allen ........... 5 1 8" TwiKg. Charles ........... 5' 9" Lehman. Gary ........... 5' 7" Year 'Sr Sr Sr Sr Sr Jr Jr .Jr Jr Jr Jr Soph. Soph. Soph. JIM TATUM Church Leagues'* Saturday Slate ' CENTRAL YMCA LEAGUE '^ American League (At .YJICA) - . ' v.. N"OON r —Living Stone Chureh of Brethi ren (1-1) vs. Park Place Methodist (1-OT. 12:55 p. m.—St. Luke's Lutheran (1-1) vs. Trinity Lutheran fl-0). 1:50—First Methodist (,0-2) vs. La Vale Methodist (0-2). • ''••'.• 2:45—Kingslcy Methodist (1-1) . vs. Holy Cross Episcopa! .(0-2). 3:10—Pentecostal Holiness (0-2S vj. Central Methodist. (2-0). . 4:35—Melvin Methodist (2-0) vs. Grace Baptist U-l). • ' • : 5:30—St. John's Lutheran -. (1-1) . vj. Maccabees (2-0), . ' - BYE—LaVaie Baptist (1-1). National League (At AIlcRanj) NOON'—Grace Methodist (2-0) vs. Centre Street Methodist .(2-0). 12:55 p. m.—United'Brethren (1-U t>. St. Phillip's (2-0).. ,. 1:50—Crcsaptown Methodist" (2-0) vs. First Baptist (0-2). 2:43—Trinity Methodist (0-2) vs. St. Mark's (0-2). ;. '' 3:40—First.Presbyterian (2-0) vi. Emmanuel Episcopal (0-2). ; 4:35—Centenary Methodist (0-2) vs. Calvary Methodist (1-1); ' •: 5:30—Emmanuel Methodist (0-2)"-vs. First Christian (0-2). - ' '.' Logart Meets Akins In TV Bont Tonight 7 NEW YORK—(INS)—Cuban Welterweight Isaac Logart meets Virgil Akins of St. Louis in tonight's nationally-televised (NBC) ten-round feature at Madison Square Garden. . • NEW CIVIC COURSE ANTELOPE VALLEY, Calif.- (NBA)—The first golf course in the area since the Piute Counlry Club was taken over by Ihe Edwards Air Force Base some years ago, the Antelope Valley CC has opened for play as a civic layout. Original Dave Bracken Deer Lure .00 §2 Wiison Hdwe. Co, 30 N. Mechanic 51. PA-2-423J PACKAGE STORE 82 GREENE STREET CORNER JOHNSON STREET WE DELIVER DIAL PA 2-5257 F-R-E-E PARKING PLENTY OF SPACE! Liquors • Wines * Cordials 10 Different Brands .79 CASE Old Thompson Decanter BOTTLE '3.36 FIFTH Old Hickory Decanter 8-YEAR-OLD $ 4.38 FIFTH POPULAR BRAND Cigarettes 1.66 CARTON All Type WINES 5>h 68c up SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON CASE LOTS WE CASK ALL PAYROLL CHECKS

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