Dial PA-2-4600 for ft WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., TUESDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1955 FIFTEEN UUA Vttnttf* COLLEGE FOOTIAIL POWER INDEX lnd« tttiflf t n» fait (wftormths* *i«ri|i • 58.0 inn hoi b»tn 10 icorinf »emti itroitjl 40.0 Inn, Miiiiit t^wlly nttt oppoiitiM BOWL GAMES OF 1955-56 SATURDAY. DECEMBER Jl fiATOR IOWL JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA Vanderbllt- 98.8 ( 0) Auburn lit MONDAY. JANUARY I ORANCE BOWL . _. MIAMI, FLORIDA ^.Oklahoma. 115.0 ( 8) Maryland . 107.3 ROSt IOWL PASADENA, CALIFORNIA M!ch.Stat«_ lll.» ( 4) U.C.L.A. _ 108.0 COTTON IOWL DALLAS, TEXAS T.C.U. 109.0 (JO) Mississippi.- M.4 SUGAR IOWL NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA SUN BOWL IL PASO, TEXAS Texii Tech 8S.I I 81 Wyoming - 78.0 TANGERINE BOWL ORLANDO. FLORIDA Oklahoma I1S.O Mich. State _111.9 •T. C. U 109.0 U. C. L. A. 108.0 Ohio' State 104.4 Ga. Tech ' 102 8 So. Calif. 101.9 Pittsburgh 101.3 Texas . 100.9 Miami, Fla. _1006 Texas Ai-M _100.3 'Michigan 100.0 Notre Dame 99.5 Mississippi 99.4 Iowa _: '^_ 99.2 Army _. 93.5 . Variderbilt 98 6 •L. S. U. 984 : Navy . . 93.4 . Auburn 93 3 Stanford 95.0 Syracuse 98 o • S. M. U. 97 9 Arkansas 97.3 ' Kentucky 96.7 •Tulane 9B.6 .Tennesse* 95.9 . Baylor • 95.3 W. Virgin!. 95.3 RANKING OF NATIONAL LEAD DllV* . £3.7 n»nv»r Jit 1 ntfhmnn/4 It O Purdue 92.9 Minnesota 92.6 Ploririn .... <>;>4 Wisconsin 91.5 Miami. O 91.3 Miss. State 91.1 Penn State »0.9 Oregon 89.9 Georgia 88.7 Clemson 88.4 Rice 88.2 Washington 87.6 Colgate ....' 87.5 Texas Tech _ 86.2 Col. Pacific 85.7 Miss. South ^. 84.8 Wichita 84 4 Xavier. O. 84.1 Yal» Iff 7 Colorado _ 82 ff Nebraska 82.5 Kans. State _ 82.2 Wake Forest _ 82.1 Utah _ HI 7 Temp* St • «1 fi Tex." Wesfn 81.5 Oregon St. 80.9 Houston U. _ 80.6 Delaware - 80.1 Colo. A&M 19.9 Va. Tech 79.5 Missouri 79.2 Okla. A&M _ 78.7 C. Wash'ton _ 78.3 Bowl. Green _ 78.2 Lafayette .78.2 Wyoming 78.0 Hardin-Simi. 78.0 N'western .. 78.0 N. C. State _ 77.8 N. Carolina ._ 76.9 Detroit 76 3 Alabama 76.0 Marquette 75.5 Arizona 75.3 Trinity T, 7!V? Kent State 74.9 Chattanooga _ 74.8 San Jose St. . 74.1 Rhode Isl'd 73 5 T.ntii«vill*» 73.1 Cornell . 72.8 N. Texas St. . 72.7 Holy Crosr 72.6 W. Texas St. . 72.2 Ohio U. . 72.1 Wm. & Mary . 72.0 Dartmouth 71.5 Fresno St. 71.0 Dayton 70.9 Gettysburg 70.6 Maine 70.6 Utah State 70.6 S. Carolina 70.2 Virginia 69.6 Cent. Mich. _ 68.8 Villanova 68.8 Tampa 68.2 Iowa Statt 67.9 Idaho 67.2 Wash. Stat« _ 67.1 Rutgers 67.0 Tul«a 67 n Boston U, 66.5 Hawaii KK 5 MO. vauey _ si.u i 11 juntau sz.s ERS Connecticut _ 66.4 Tenn. Tech 66.3 Muskingum _ 65.9 Cincinnati , K1,S McMurry .. 64.8 Memphis St. _ 64.4 Marshall 62.9 Moravian 62.6 Springfield _ 62.5 Heidelberg 62.1 Mor. Harvey _ 61.7 Coe 61.6 Youngstown _ 61.5 E. Kentucky . 61.2 Jax. Aia.. St.. 61.2 Buckncll 61.1 How. Payne . 61.1 Pennsylvania 61.1 Abil. Chrisn. 60.8 McNeese St. _ 60.7 Columbia 60.0 SW. La. Inst. 60.0 Ark Sfaf 5Q R Florence St. 59.6 Len'r Rhyne - 59.6 N. Hampshire 59.5 SW. Texas St. 59.2 SE. Louisiana 59.1 Alcrnn Sfl.Q * Hunt Ttam z Ratin* Unavailable Copyright 1955 by Dunkel Sports Rese Drake 58.5 Drexel 58.4 Mid. Ten. St. . 58.0 Hillsdale 57.7 SJ>. State 57.7 Wofford 57.7 Mass. U. 56.8 E. Tcnn. St. _ 56.7 Toledo 56.7 St. Olaf. 56.6 Cent. Okla. _ 56.5 Alfred 56.2 Calif. Poly 5S.2 NW. Louisiana 56.1 S. Houston St. 55.8 Midwestern _ 55.4" E Mich St 54 9 Va. Military _ 54.9 W.Kentucky _ 54.9 Brandeis 54ifi Davidson 54.6 Iowa Tchrs. _ 54.3 Westminster _ 54.2 Tufts 54.1 Mo. Valley 54.0 St. Cloud St . 53.7 St. John's 53.7 Appalachian _ 53.6 irch Service Baseball TV, fladio 'Plight' Acute As Ever By JOE REICHLER CHICAGO ' (ff>:. — • Commissione Ford. Frick admitted today tha baseball's radio arid.television d lemma was ;as,acute as 'ever lo lowing a rebuff by the Departmen of Justice'of a plan that woul haye<- : given the sport "grouni worlc""to follow in formulating a definite policy on radio and TV. Prick's remarks highlighted tb opening activities of the. ma jo league baseball .meetings during which the club owners elected an nual officers, discussed the pro posed amendments and were in formed of the results of a fact finding survey on baseball. The commissioner's announce ment", made yesterday at a press conference called for the purposi of distributing a nine-page sum mary of the survey by the Stephen Fitzgerald Company, completely overshadowed the survey's find ings. Test Case Proposed "We talked with the Departmen! of Justice and proposed a test case which would have given basebal ground rules to follow in dissemination of games by radio and television," Frick said. "At first they were agreeable, to |^! proposal but a week ago last Friday (Nov.-25) they said they had reconsidered and were opposed lo it." "We had an idea and it didn't work out," he ^aid. "We'll- have to come up with something else." Frick did not go into details regarding the majors' proposal to the government but it was believed the plan called for restriction oi telecasts and broadcasts of big league games outside a club's home territory limit of 50 miles. The majors had planned to offset that by telecasting a "game of the week" over a national channel. This plan, if consummated, would have brought in $3,000,000, half of which was to have been ticketed to the minors. That proposal, too, reportedly was rejected by the Justice Department. Half Favors Blackout For years, the minors have been urging the commissioner to undertake a test case on radio and TV but fear of the Justice Department's interpretation of "conspiracy and collusion" has held Frick back. "It's almost impossible to pass a minor-major league rule," Frick said, "because that is construed as collusion." The problem of .harnessing radio and'television broadcasts also was an important item on the baseball survey. A total of 20,000 interviews, including a canvass by. the Associated Press, were sampled at a cost of ?6,000, plus expenses. They showed that about half of those interviewed wculd favor a radio- TV blackout if baseball was being threatened by the telecasts and 37 per cent would be willing to pay a nominal fee (25-50 cents) to view games on a "pay as you see" plan. The survey also showed that 69 per cent felt radio and television of baseball increased interest in the game. There was a definite feeling that telecasting of the games in minor league areas was harmful to the minors' attendance. Sooners Eight-Point Choice Over Terps In Dunkel Rating By DICK DUNKEL DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. (Special)—With seven of the nation's Top Ten participating—including all of the first five— : the coming New Year's bowl games will have a real championship flavor. .The only Top Ten members lef * ;—: out.are No. 6 Ohio State and No. Southern California, who are in eligible, and No. 10 Texas. The latter received no invitation, prob ably because of its 5-5 record. This year's bowl promoters made their selections so wisely that they achieved a neatly balanced lisCo attractions. That is, the Orange Rose, and Cotton spectacles wil jresent the* most highly ratec :eams, but the Gator, Sugar anc Tangerine affairs, may come through with the closest and most exciting contests. Here, in order of the ratings o: iarticipants, is a summary of 'ower Index data on the upcom ng saucers: Sooners By Eight Orange Bowl, Miami, Fla., Jan —No. 1 Oklahoma (115.0) rating 8 loints over No..5 Maryland (107.3). Joth have 10-0 records. .Hose Bowl, Pasadena, Calif., Jan. !•—No. 2 Michigan State (111.9) •ating 4 points over No. 4 UCLA 108.0). The Spartans,' record is M, the Bruins', 9-1. Cotton Bowl, Dallas, Texas, Jan. —No. 3 Texas Christian (109.0) ating 10 points over No. 15 Mis- ippi (99.4). Both have 9-1 records. Sugar Bowl, New Orleans, La., Fan. 2—No. 7 Georgia Tech (102.8) •ating 1 point over No. 9 Pittsburgh 101.3). Tsehjs_record is 8-1-1, 'itt's, 7-3. Gator Bowl, Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 31—No. 18 Vanderbilt (98.6) ating only three-tenths of a point verNo. 21 Auburn (98.3). Auburn's -1-1 record is better than Vandy's -3. Vanderbilt's slightly higher 'ower Index is based, of course, n comparative average perform- nces for the entire season, where- n the Commodores gained a heavy dvantage in defeating Tulane by wo touchdowns while Auburn lost o the Greenies by the same mar- in. In all other comparisons, Luburn averages a narrow edge ver Vanderbilt. Red Raiders Choice Sun Bowl, Ei Paso, Texas, Jan. —Texas Tech (86.2), Border Con- erence champion, rating 8 points ver Wyoming (78.0). The Red laiders have a 7-2-1 record com- ared to the Cowboys' 7-3. Tangerine Bowl, Orlando, Fla., an. 2—Missouri Valley (54.0).rat- ng \1 point over Juniata (52.8). uniata will enter this game with 10 nation's second longest wining streak of 23 games over a eriod of the last three seasons. During the same span Missouri Valley has lost only two contests, and is 8-1 on the 1955 record. The letter's only loss this year was a 14-6 decision to McMurry. The Power Index shows average scoring difference relative to rat- ing=T3f opposition. The higher rating team won in 77.6 percent ol 1,837 games, exclusive of ties, covering this season. Last year the percentage was 77.3 in 1,840 games Pittsburgh (Continued from Page 13) Today the players are smarter and neater. They dress like successful young businessmen. I was in the Dig leagues for three years before anyone spoke to me. "One day a rival player poled a long hit as he passed me, I said, 'Nice hittin.' He told me, Go to hell.' I was covered with spike wounds from head to foot n no time at all. Baseball has come a long way." Wagner achieved his top b'a 1 ting-mark—.380—in 1906 and wo :he league batting crown—one o eight he acquired—on the last day of the season. His hitting records were a'chiev ed in the era of the dead ball whei ,he pitchers were permitted to us :he spitter and rub the ball wit] emery cloth. " Wagner led the league in tola games played, 2,785; runs. 1,740 lits, 3,430; most times-at, bat 10,427, and total bases, 4,888. H held the league batting record fo doubles—651—and triples—252. Naturally, he is in the baseba] •lall of Fame at Cooperstown . Y., put there by the secon greatest avalanche of ballots in he history of the voting. LaSalle Joins Three Schools In Rifle Loop LaSalle High School's rifle teai lias joined with schools from Can ton, Ohio, Baltimore and Philade phia in the formation of a scholas tic rifle league. The schedule open ou January 9. Coach Jim Miller of the Explor ers, who are in the third season said that the other clubs are Cen tral Catholic of Canton, West Cath olic, Philadelphia, and Calver Hall, Baltimore. The schedule of 18 matches call for three rounds with each schoo shooting in nine matches. LaSall will also have one shoulder-to shoulder match arid eight posta matches with Calvert Hall in Bal :imore, February 20. All matches will consist of ten shots prone per man. Ten men wil :ire with the five high making up he team score. The entry fee is ;5 per team and this will be usec 'or mailing- costs and the purchase of a league trophy that will go to he winner.' All targets must, be mailed on or before the Sunday ollowing the scheduled date anc all ties will be broken according to RA rules. The schedule: January 9 — Canton, Ohio, vs. Wes Catholic, Philadelphia, LaSalle, Cumber and, vs. Calvert Hall, Baltimore. January 16 — Canton vs. Calvert Hall •aSalle vs. West Catholic. January 23 — Canton vs. LaSalle. Calvert Hall vs. West Catholic. January 30 — LaSalle vs. Calvert Hall Canton vs. West Catholic. February 6 — Canton vs. Calvert Hall LaSalle vs. West Catholic. February 13 — Calvert Hall vs. West Catholic. Canton vs. LaSalle. .February 20 — Canton vs. West Catho c. LaSalle vs. Calvert Hall. February 27 — LaSalle vs. West Catho c. Canton vs. Calvert Hall. March' 6 — Canton vs. LaSalle. Cal ert Hall vs. West Catholic. iawks Play (Continued from Page 13) ts initial clash as the Vikings take n Broadway (Va.) High at home, 'etersburg was one of the top uints last campaign with 16 wins nd only seven reverses. Included n the success story was the Class , Region 4, Section 15 title while idgeley nipped the championship opes of the Vikings with a thrill- ng .44-43 victory in the Region 4 nals at Potomac State, just two leps away from the state tourney. Southern In Opener Southern, with Carl Schoonover aking over Ritchie's post, gets its rst chance tonight against Terra on the letter's court. The ighlanders from Oakland were 13- last year and also took the Coun• Class B toga. Valley quashed leir hopes for a state tourney rth with an 82-63 win'in the dis- rict title clash at Fort Hill. Arch-rival Northern of Accident ill be at Berlin in its opener this vening. The Huskies have a pair first-stringers from the 1954-55 LITTLE SPORT By Rouion Deacons Test ACC Champs By The Associated Press North Carolina State opens defense of its Atlantic Coast Conference basketball championship to night, and takes on one of its strongest challengers, in a game with Wake Forest at Winston- Salem, N. C. ' • The Wolfpack, with a veteran 'ive headed by All America center Ron Shavlik, won its openers 8863 over Florida State and 78-42 over Penn State. The champs are picked by most observers to re)eat. Wake Forest lost last week 8601 to nationally-ranked George Vashington. Tonight's other game has Vir- ;inia host to Hampderi-Sydney. /irginia lost its only start, 55-67, o Maryland. Maryland took on its alumni last night at College Park and handed hem a 75-61 trouncing. Catamounts Open Tivo-Day Road Trip Against Falcons The first victory of the basketball season and a sweep of its two-game road series will be the aim of the Potomac State College cagers when they travel to Fairmont, W. Va., tonight and Philippi tomorrow evening. Coach Dana "Horse" Lough's* — quint in Ross Selby and Joe Ben' ier. Selby paced the team in coring with 245 points while Bener rimmed 101 as the Huskies won our and dropped 17. Berlin won tie one game the quints played ast season, 59-4B, in Accident. Paw Paw will be out to rebound rom its setback at the hands of Fort Ashby last Friday as the 'irates tangle with Hedgesville on le Paw Paw floor. Tonight's in- aders took the series last season, 6-52 and 75-47. Rounding out tonight's 12-game choolboy slate will be Bayard at urora." Coach Francis Maleon- ki's club has the service of two f last season's starters with Lester herman and Clifford Shelf both ack. West Virginia Catamount five had its debut ruined last Saturday when Davis and Elkins rallied to pull out a 95-87 triumph in Keyser. The loss was also a West Virginia Intercollegiate Conference clash. Both Conference Clashes Tonight's tussle with the Falcons is also a WV1AC tilt as will be tomorrow's contest with the Carl Hartman-less ~Alderson - Broaddus quintet. , • Despite the loss to Davis and Elkins, the Catamounts seem to have found a replacement for high- scoring Chet Guarilia who pumped in 545 tallies last season. Six-foot, six-inch Jack Wilcox paced the Cats Saturday night with 3G markers while getting support from Bill Edmundson, freshman from Alexandria, Va., who wound up with 20 tallies. Last season the Catamounts were drubbed by the Falcons, 93-61, in Fairmont while Potomac gained a split in the series with a 74-72 decision in Keyser. Against Alderson-Broaddus with Ridgeley's; Hartman showing the way, Potomac was trampled, 112-86. Frostburg State opens its card tomorrow evening by traveling to Tacoma Park to take on Mont-i llarluck Suspended, Mas Four More Winners MIAMI -(1NS>- Willie Hartack, the nation's leading jockey, begins a 10-day suspension today with 404 winners in 1955 under his cap. He added four more winners yesterday to his 400 total attained Saturday to become the second jockey in turf history with that many victories in one year. Willie Shoemaker, only other jockey to ride 400 in a single year, set the record with 485 in 1953. - gomery Junior College. The Bobcats will have a new mentor, Waidon Skinner replacing Ken Babcock who is now a senior instructor at the Mountain City school. The Frostburgers enjoyed one of their most successful seasons in history last winter with 15 wins and only five losses. Tomorrow's opponent was beaten, 74-64, in Tacoma Park and then by 65-48 in Frostburg. . (Continued from Page 14) rs, Furman's All-America Darell Floyd and West Virginia's Rod iundley. Richmond hasn't been overly im- ressive in its first two outings, ut has won handily and appar- ntly hasn't had the opposition to how its mettle. Washington & Lee, ottest team in the conference own the home stretch last winter, as nearly the same team back, he Generals ran up 103 points gainst Bridgewater last week. There were no games last night ivolving conference teams. ATTENTION HUNTERS Ship your deer heads or call at our itudio for your deer head mounts. GlovQf and Jackets out of your deer skint. Hand painted deer scenes. Lamp shades. Guns and ammunition . . . iporting goods . ( . novel- lies and souvenirs. OPEN DAILY 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. MT. STATE STUDIO OF TAXIDERMY Dovis, W. Va. Phone AL 9-4142 MOTORISTS WISi WINTERIZE Qualifying Begins In Miami Tourney MIAMI. Fla. M 1 ) - Ninety-eight players compete today in the second qualifying round for the S12.500 Miami Open Golf Tournament. A field of 112 toured the 6,620;^rd Miami Springs course yester- ^,!y where par is 70 and 31 players posted 73s or less, led by Lou Barbara of Deal, N. J., with 34-33—67. Leading professionals are exempt from qualifying and will compete for $3,500 in cash at a best-ball tournament at the Lagorce Country Club today. Jtcnlucky Sportsman Makes Bid For Nashua PARIS, Ky. fINS)-A Kentucky sportsman has offered to purchase Nashua and Belair Stud from the executors of the estate of William Woodward Jr, The offer came yesterday from A. B. Hancock Jr., of Claiborne Farm. There is-no indication it wilTbe accepted. fft M« / IT'S NEW IT'S SAFE KELLY U hirujiLsiSa EXPLORER The Rtar Wheel Winter Tire that Gets You There and Back • MORE GRIP an Ic* .. .", • POSITIVf Pull in Snow • SMOOTH on Highwoy StVOLUTIONARY AU-TRACTION TREAD-NON-DIRECTIONAl JELF-CIEANING-EXTRA LONG LIFE .;-, S«* It-Try If You'll luy It Sptclcl Introductory Sal* Frit* 10 DAYS ONLY ^ S "ADI - SAVE - NOW •"•' .? 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Phone PA 2-6464 124-126 Main St. Keyser, W. Va. Phone 20721 CHOICE i..says SHELTON L. GARNER 24 Browning Sf. Cumberland Vice-President South End Democratic Club "And there's good reason for It, too! Here's the way I look at it. There are just so many ounces in any bortle of beer. Or can, for that matter. But they all don't contain the same amount of beer enjoyment or satisfaction. Some are good in some ways, but ! miss the boat' in other ways. Old Export gives me everything I want in a beer. Taste ... body ... quality. And the important thing is that its quality you can depend on. Best way to say it is—it's ALL beer... all the time!" You can prove this yourself. Compare Old Export with any beer you are now drinking. Let your taste decide. If you like real beer . . . beer that's patiently and skillfully brewed the way beer should be... we'll wager you'll switch to Old Export in a hurry. f Xpert ''••« ',!„.'. ft-"' //„ /////- ""•' t ALL (ol), adj.—means everything. ALL-beer—means beer that has everything it takes to make it a real beer. Nothing left out or substituted for. Syn. Old Export. ITS ALL BEER-ALL-WAYS! CUMtlllAND ItlWIN* CO- CIMUMUND, M*.
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