Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 7, 1955 · Page 17
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 17

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Wednesday, December 7, 1955
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Dial PA-2-4 600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 7, 1955 SEVENTEEN ' Baseball Men Chagrined By Dodger Trade By JOE REICHLER CHICAGO (Jfi — Rival Nation; League managers were chagrine and embittered over the trade b tween Chicago and Brooklyn tha sent hard hitting third basema Ransom Jackson to the won . champion Dodgers for resen ^jhird sacker Don Hoak and spar •^ itfielder Walter Moryn. The transaction announced las night caused eyebrow - raisin among' baseball people who wer almost unanimous in the belief tha the Dodger's got much tbe bette of the deal. 'Tail' To Sale Cub Personnel manager Wi Matthews, who made the swa with Brooklyn vice president E. < (Buzzie). Bavasi, announced ther will be a "tail" to this transactio sometime next week. The "tail, reportedly is Russ Meyer, the vel erari right hander, who will repor when the Cubs have gotten dow below tne "40-player limit to mak room for him. The Cubs releasei VValker Cooper and the 42-year-oL catcher was expected to sign wit the St. Louis Cardinals. . The two-for-one deal put the'Cub one over the player limit. It was the only major swap com pleted at the big league meeting which .ended yesterday but severa others are hanging fire and ma> be consummated before long. Deal Left Hanging The proposed 15-player deal be tween Washington and New York involving southpaw Mickey McDer rhott's transfer to New York hit a snag when general manager George Weiss of the Yankees re fused to include three of his prize youngsters — second baseman Bob by Richardson, shqrtstop Jerr; Lumpe and outfielder Norm Sie burn. Bill DeWitt, assistant to Weiss, said the multiple deal was "left hanging," but Charlie Ores sen,. Senators' manager, insistec the trade was still "hot." "Weiss just wants to talk it over with Casey Stengel," Dressen said "He's waiting for Casey to come back from Jerusalem." The big three-way deal among Chicago, Cleveland and Baltimore also reached an. impasse when Manager Paul Hichards refused to let the Indians have catcher Ha! Smith. According to the report, the Orioles were to deal off Smith and pitcher Jim Wilson, the Indians were to contribute shortstop George Strickland and pitcher Art Houtteman and the White Sox were to ; throw in six players into the pool, including first baseman Walter Dropo, outfielder Bob Nieman, catcher Earl Battey and pitcher . Sandy Consuegra. The Sox were to get Wilson and Houtteman, Cleve< "'. land was to get Smith and Balti- ^••aore was to get Nieman and W.ropo. • Negotiations between the Cardinals and New York Giants involving Red Schoendienst's transfer to the Giants were halted abruptly when Chuck Feeney, New York vice : president, was forced to leave for New York because of illness in his family. General manager Frank Lane of .the Cards was still hopeful of swinging a deal with Philadelphia. He is seeking either outfielder Del Ennis or catcher-first baseman Stan Lopata. Snead To Slioot For Sixth. Miami MIAMI, Fla. MV-Sam Snead, the Old Slammer who was forced out of the running last year, will try for another Miami Open Golf Tournament victory beginning in tomorrow's opening round. Snead's recurrent back ailment began bothering him after one round in 1954 and young Bob Rosburg of San Francisco went on to •win the 72-hole . tournament with 285. • -This- year Snead, seeking his sixth Miami Open title, will be a .sentimental..favorite in a strong field of contenders. ' ; Tutting well and obviously feel- "ing good, Snead fired a six-under-; par 65 yesterday to win top money tin the one-day pro-member tournament at LaGorce Country Club on Miami Beach. He had a 31-34 round for a prize of $500. SAFETY FIRST —Otto Graham, Cleveland Brown quar- •terback, exhibits the face guard J football playeis are wearing to protect themselves against injuries. Protective Devices Gain hi Popularity By The Associated Press "It's better to be safe than s'or y" — especially where your teet are concerned — seems to be th ielief of 1955 football players. More and more they are taking t vearing protective devices, ranging rorh simple curved bars to bi, xansparent plastic affairs that a! most cover the face, attached ti beir helmets. A marked increase in the use o uch devices was observed thi ear by 133 of 149 sports writers nd broadcasters replying to th issociated Press post-season qiies ionnaire. Only seven said there vas no increase. But some observers still class icm as dangerous weapons. "The layers must wear them in s efense, since everybody else does ut they're wicked weapons," saic ne. Several others subscribed-to self defense theory and some maintained they have become nec- ssary because of an increase in ough play. Bob Baker 8-5 Choice Today CLEVELAND W) — Pittsburgh's ob Baker is an 8-5 favorite to eat Cuba's Nino Valdes in their 0-round bout at the Clevelanc rena tonight and gain a shot at ocky Marciano's heavyweight tie next June. Baker, winner of his last 1J ghts and the second ranked aavyweight contender, was a 2V4 i 1 choice last week, but the third anked Valdes has looked sharp in s drills here. • Observers also remember the ubah's three - round knockout of ritish heavyweight Don Cockell in ondon three months ago. Cockell ent eight, rounds against Marci no. "~ The Pittsburgh clouter won a de- sion over Valdes when they met Huntington, W. Va., two years Their bout tonight, feature at- action on the Cleveland News' oyshop Fund boxing card, will be levised at 10 p. m., EST, on the BC network. Baker is expected to weigh in about 211, Valdes at 207. lagerstown Site Piedmont Fate Wagner Services chedulecl Friday PITTSBURGH W) — Messages of ndolence from baseball, officials nd from fans were poured in to- ay to the family of John (Honus) agner, all-time great Pittsburgh rate shortstop who died yester- ay. Funeral services for the famed Flying Dutchman," who estab- ;hed many records during his ng career, will be held Friday. Wagner, who had been in failing alth several years, had been bed- st about two months before his ;ath because of injuries suffered a fall at his suburban home. '•'•Ed Furgol of Creve Coeur, Mo., , ., "ahd Walker Inman Jr. of Augusta, ls death was attributed generally Ga., tied for second place with| to the infirmities of old age. 68s. Seventy-six lop pros were exempt from qualifying rounds that lesser golfing lights shot Monday and Tuesday to get into the 512,500 Miami Open tournament. Blue Bonnets Pad Ladies' Dux Lead Blue Bonnets added a game to their lead in the Ladies City Bowling League with a 3-0 shutout over Queen City while runnerup Pyrofax Gas was being held to a 2-1 decision over Racey & Lynn. Owls Nest also picked up ground by blanking Shermans. 3-0, while Southern Bar edged Chicken Roost, ,2J, and Capitals won the weekly "Top team point producers were Rosalie Clover. 167-394. Southern; Florence Valentine, 145-419, Chicken Roost:. Mary Ellen Helm. 163459. Blue Bonnets; Esther Mason, 171-423, Queen City; Blanche. Harriman, 184-411, Owls: Helen Silvious, 348-390, Shermans: Elizabeth Rhoc. 158-456, Capitals; Alvcrna Loibcl, 135-367, Pyrofax: Nora Hemmis, 124-345, Racey & Lynn. Standings: W. L. W. t,. Blue Bonnets 32 7 Capitals ---- 21 18 Pyrofax Cns 30 S Shermans ..IB 21 Owls Nest .. 26 13 Chirk. Roost 17 22 .Racey, Lynn 24 15 Queen City.. 8 31 Soulhcrn Bar 22 17 Marines To Practice The Marine Reserves of the Men's Roc Dnskclball League will . practice tomorrow night, 8:30, at •Fort Hill. HORNETS DROP 45-40 GAME TO HOPEWELL Robert Smith High jumped into an 18-7 first-period lead and was never headed as it handed the Hyndman High Hornets their first basketball loss last night at Hopewell. The score was 45 to 40. Ronnie Housel headed the winners' attack with 18 points, including eight field goals. Ronnie Stahlman was high for Hyndman with six field goals and 16 markers. Hyndman's junior varsity cagers topped Robert Smith in the opener, 26-20. Robert .Smith fi F T Housel f ................. 8 2-4 18 Scutchall f ................ 2 D- 1 4 J. B'air e ................ 6 1-1 13 Shauf g ................... 1 n- 3 2 B. Blair g ................ 3 2-3 8 Totals ............... JO 5-12 45 Non-scoring subs — Porter, Hynriman T, F T E Hinder f .............. 5 1-3 11 Jamison f ................ 2 0-1 4 Slahlman c ................ 6 4-9 IB A. ninRler g .............. 3 0- 4 fi D. R. Shaffer g .......... 1 1-1 -1 Totals ............... 17 6-18 4(1 Score by periods: ROBF.RT SMITH ........ 18 28 34 45 HYNDMAN .......... 7 11 23 40 Officials — Smith t Goodfellow, Broucos Seem Set SANTA CLARA, Calif. Wt—Coach Bob Feerick's Santa Clara Broncos seem set for the future. Only one senior, Danny Ball, is on the current starling quintet. The others are juniors Rich Montgomery and Lu Jenkins and sophomores Gary Gillmcr and Dick Harrison. Pitt Fullback Made Popular By Governor BY JOHN GOLIGHTLY PITTSBURGH-(INS)-Thc: Gov errior of Georgia is making very popular fellow of Pitt ful back Bob Grier who loves to fl jet planes and is speechless wit embarrassment because of the re cent publicity about him. The Athletic Department at th University of Pittsburgh.said tha the 22-year-old senior from Ma. silon, Ohio, has received more ma n the last four days than durin iis three-and-a-half years with th Panthers who'play Georgia Tec "n the Sugar Bowl at New Orlean< January 2—his birthda.- 'annive; sary. Admired Bi Mates . Grier says only that he i regret :ha:. his presence in the lineup ha been made an issue by Gov'. Mar vin .Griffin who wanted the Georgi 3oard of Regents to prevent Tec from playing aga'insi Pitt. • But his teammates who admir and respect him for his ability a a player and behavior as a. ma are indignant and outspoken. .Grier overcame many defensiv and offensive faults to become regular with the Panthers. But n Pitt sophomore before or since ha matched his debut against Nort Carolina State when he missei )reaking an individual schoo ground - gaining record by tw •ards. ' That afternoon, in 1953, the six oot, one-inch, 200-pounder. carrie he. ball 13 -times and gained 19 r ards. Shares Fullback Job He has never reached those ieights since but he still rates a: "itt's potentially most dangerou: ack. Give him one step througl he line and he's away with th peed and deceptiveness of a half iack. , . Grier and Tom Jenkins share ie fullback job. Each has started bout the same number of games ^oach Johny Michelosen calls Jrier "a gojjd. hard-trying kid' rtio has helped Pitt throughout ie season. Grier is a student in the School f Business Administration. Last ummer as an ROTC" student he ew jet planes at an Air Force ase in Alabama. PETERSBURG, Va. W) — The lass B Piedmont League will find ut Sunday whether it will operate uring the 1956 baseball season. A meeting will be held at Hagers own, Md., starting at noon. The arley was announced yesterday by udge Ben Campbell, loop presi- ent, who said the only purpose ol he get-together was to find out if we have enough interest" to op- rate next year. Campbell said Lancaster, Pa lay be forced to withdraw after esterday's action by the parent ansas City Athletics, who a'n- ounced they were giving up their ancaster club and moving the ayers to Abilene, Tex., of the ig State League. The Brooklyn odgers earlier withdrew from ewport News, Va. At present, the league has only even clubs. The others are ynchburg and Portsmouth, Va., ork and Sunbury, Pa., and Ha- erstown, Md. 'alermo Ordered Again To Testify PHILADELPHIA Ml — Fight lanager Frank (Blinky) Palermo as been ordered to appear before e Pennsylvania Athletic Commis- on Monday and show why his cense should not be. forfeited. In its order yesterday, the com- ission said Palermo has a long .cord of association with "known •iminals and gamblers." His trainer, Jimmy Wilson, also as ordered to appear. Palermo and Wilson appeared efore the commission last Thursay during an investigation into ports that heavyweight Coley allace, one of Palermo's fight- rs, was given a sedative before a ;ht in Cleveland last year. Tapping (Continued from Page 16) ieir first of six touchdowns. . . . 'hat'was first diagnosed as an ankle injury" has developed into broken ankle for 11-year-old Don ollen, guard on the St. Mary's otball team of the Catholic Youth jague . . . Don sustained the :eak while participating in the ague's booster game this past jnday at.Marydale Field ,-. -The xth Grade lineman is the son Ed Hollen who led city scorers . St. Mary's High when that, school as represented in basketball dur- g the 1930s.' . . . Intercollegiate otball may soon return to Cathie University which once was a ational power in the sport . . . ie return of college football on 1 i "amateur basis" is also being •oposed for Georgetown and two ason-Dixon Conference schools, ount St. Mary's of Emmitsburg nd Loyola of Baltimore. TTTLE SPORT By Routon SCIENTIFIC LITTLE SPORT SYM s> "rN Pascal No. 1 Offensive Ace In Conference GREENSBORO, N. C. OPt-Duk halfback Bob Pascal fell 33 yard shy of overtaking Clemson's Jo Wells for 1955 rushing honors the Atlantic Coast Conference i dividual statistics race, but the b Blue Devil got enough to emerg the No. 1 offensive back of th season in the' ACC. Counting 54 yards in passing Pascal wound up with 804 tote yards as compared to 782 for Well who got all of his rushing. Pasc; lad 750 rushing, including 76 in h ':nal Duke performance agains Morth- Carolina. Wake Forest's Nick Consoles wo passing laurels, but he clinched th crown many weeks ago. According to final ACC Servic Uureau figures, N. C. State's Eddi West'finished third in total of fens with 761 yards, and he's the on! quarterback in the top si: Jim Bakhtiar, Virginia's sopho more fullback star, wound up thir n rushing with 733 yards. Die ihristy of N. C. State, sixth i otal offense and rushing, poste he season's best per-play and rush ng average at 7.1 yards. Wells' 175-yard rushing effor against Furman set a new ACC ingle-game record, beating Bakh iar's earlier 163 against North Car ulina, and his 782 yards for th ear supplanted the old ACC sin gle-season record of 765 yards se iy Maryland Chet Hanulak in 1953 Consoles had 66 completions fo 87 yards and six touchdowns ti win passing honors for the season iut-'he had to yield,one honor t (Vest, who was second with 42 com letions for 660 yards. West threw even touchdown passes to Con oles' six. HEDGESVILLE ROLLS OVER PAW PAW HIGH Hedgesville High cagers handei D aw Paw its second straight de eat, rolling to a. 76-46 conques ast night at Paw Paw. Leading IB attack for the winners wai Ace" Wasson who tallied 21 oints. Ronnie Miller hooped 16 or the losers. The Paw Paw Jayvees won th relim, 31 to 27. ffesvllle G odenbousch f 4 rowe f 6 t'asson c 11 enncy g 2 oultz g 4 Illam g 3 Totals 30 F 5- 6 2- 3 3- 4 1- 2 4- 7 1- 1 16-23 w r»w G F 1 harpc f 7 4 4-4 1 amison I 0 0- fl i iller c 8 0- 2 li argent f 2 2*'6 I Uer g 1 2-3 ordon f 1 <)• 0 : amilton jt 1 0-1 : yan g 1 2-3 Totals 18 10-19 4i Score by periods: EDGESVILLE 15 21 54 ,7i AW PAW 4 11 21 '41 Officials — AngellaHa and Snider. AYARD HIGH QUINT \IPS AURORA, 43-39 Bayard High's basketball team osted a 43-39 victory over Aurora ast night at Aurora. ajird G chell f 7 icrman f fi illcr c. 2 uhn g I reen g 0 ones f .-• l Totals 17 F 2- B 1 4- 7 1 0- 0 o- n : o- n .1- 4 * . 9-17 4 online I 1 «• 1 lit f 1 "- 3 napp c 0 °-° ' nyder t • ° 0- ° ° anklns K n o- n n Winters £ 1 0-0 olyard t ° «- ° sl«r 2 2 1- J emple * 3 0-0 B yers f 0 1-2 I rowe it -1 «-7 l: Winters f * l-'3 ! Totalj 15 9-1B 39 Score by periods: AYARD 12 23 33 URORA 9 '8 26 MOTORISTS' FRIEND, Inc. 173 Baltimore Street for the Largest Selection of TOYS USE OUR LAYAWAY PLAN PRACTICAL GIFTS Men'i Woolrich Hunting Cooli and Jacktti, Red i black plaid. Pricei itort at S1V.9S. Men'i Woolrich Plaid Hunting Panti, all wool, Pricti Hart at $12.95. Men'i Hunting Cacti, khaki, duck, waterproof and breechu to match. Pricei itort at 14.95. Hub Army & Navy Sales Company 1* NORTH CENTRE ITRIET SKATING All Sessions Supervised SPECIAL RATES TO CHURCHES, SCHOOLS AND BIRTHDAY PARTIES Now for Christmas Shoe Skates for Sale 9.95 - 14.95 18.00 - 23.50 Special for 2 Weeks Only 21.50 Ladies' or Gents' Shoe Skates with Built-on Toe Stops, Now 18.95 ALL SHOE SKATES GUARANTEED Phone PA 2-9709 ..For Health'] Sake, Roller Skott.. ARMORY Ridgeley And Mooref ield Coast ToPVC Victories Ridgeley and Moorefield gave evidence of basketball powerhouses -in-Potomac Valley Conference competition last night by coasting to easy victories. The Ridgeley Blackhawks opened defense of .their title by romping over West Virginia Deaf of Romney, 74-to 37, Ridgeley Jayvees Win at Ridgeley. ' Moorefield's buzzing Yellow Jackets stung Mathias with a 27-point welt in the-.first quarter, then breezed to a : 75-36 conquest at Mathias. ••' Ridgeley was .'slow in getting started, the' Blackhawks leading by only five points (13-8) at the end of the first quarter. However, they caught fire in the second and were on top 40 to 12 at intermission. After that it was no contest. Kenny Hartman and Ellsworth Lambert each scored 18 points to lead the Ridgeley attack. Charley Buemi paced the Lions with 15 points. Bill Bauserman scored only seven points less than the entire Mathias team .in sparking Moorefield's assault. His 29-point output resulted from ten field goals and nine'for 13 at the free-throw line. Vic Wilkins and Johnny Moyer led Mathias with 11 and 10 points. The loss was the second for llathias. W. V«. Dcif f. F PF T .IcCoy f 4 1-3 0 9 Popovich f 1 2-7.5 4 Adams c 2 2-2 1 6 Buemi g 7 1- 5 3- 15 Snydcr g 0 '0-0 3. 0 lairston g 0 0-1 10 >everlcks g...: 1 1-2 1 3 levels g 0 o-O 0 0 rader g 0 0-0 0 0 Totals 15 7-20 14 37 Hueley C. F FF T . Lambert f 8 2-2 2 18 Zollner t ..• .;.. 5 1-2 1 11 lartman -c 8 ^^2^ 5 1 Ifi Jarker ft 0 4-6 0 4 Veakley g 0. 1-2 1 1 S'icld f .4 0-0 2 8 icott c 0 0-0 4 0 lamest g 2 0-2 2 4 Inyder g 5 0-3 0 10 Totals '..32 10-22 13 74 Score by periods: VEST VA. DEAF 8 12 24 37 RIDGELEY 13 40 58 74 Officials — Hahn and Clark. looreflcld 'OFT Hahn f 5 4-9 14 tfcbstcr f ., 4 2-3 10 iauserman c 10 9-13 29 Barr g 0 0-1 0 Mongold (t 3 1-4 V Hljrh f 1 0-0.2 eters R 2 0-0 4 cttcr f 1 1-3 3 lartln K 2 0-0 4 iimmons g 1 0-0 2 Totals '. 29 17-33 75 Non-scoring subs — Hitchic, Sherman. Uthiis G F T '. Wilkins f 5 1- 5 II ihipc f 1 0- I 2 Moyer c 2 6-7 10 Imswllcr g 2 0-0 4 Dispanet g 1 1-3 3 lathlns g 3 0-4 6 r oltz g 0 0-1 0 Totals 14 8-21 36 Non-scoring subs — Elddle, Hibbard. Score by periods: •100REF1ELD -..27 35 5S 75 1ATHIAS 9 17 25 36 Officials —. Bcall & Dorsey. Mickey D.- Lambert 1 0 3 0 3 0 ; F T \V. VA. IVF C 1 0 2 J. Cool f Abe f Brant f Scott c Lone R Toter c Eckard Matonc 2 V. Shade f 0 0 0 6 L. Jones c 2.04 6 B. Moon B 2 1 3 0 6 C. Moyors B 3 0 6 2 0 4 - Ashcrifcltcr 1 Spanpler Baker 04 0.2 102 Totals 9 1 19 0 2 04 .08 Totals 2-1 0 48 Score by periods: RIDGELEY 12 W. VA. DEAF 0 20 5 Nashua Put Up For Sale NEW YORK (yft-Nashua, 3-year- old champion and leading mousy winner of 1955 whose earning power still is estimated at more .han $500,000, no longer will run under the familiar white-and-red dotted colors of the Belair Stud. The first step in tbe dissolution ol the famous stable, rumored since the death of William Wood- ivard Jr. Oct. 30, was taken yesterday when executors of Woodward's estate placed Nashua and 61 other thoroughbreds up for public sale. The executors called for sealed jids by Dec. 15. Second on the list of world money winners, Nashua is topped only by Citation, who won $1,085, 760. Nashua has earned a total of $945,415 as a 2-year-old and 3-year- old. He won $752,550 this year. The champion colt has been turned out in a paddock at the lairborne Farms in Paris, Ky. and is booked for a number of winter races in Miami and Santa Anita. Going into his 4-year-old season, Nashua faces the higher weights of handicap racing and a probable cirop in earning power. For that 'eason his chief value now is considered as that of a sire. Perfect Shooting PICKENS, S. C. W) - Holes-in- one were recorded on successive days during qualifying rounds for he 'men's championship at the Dickens County Country Club. Both ,vere scored on the 158-yard, par 3 No. 2 hole. i Otto, Ameclie Cinch Honors In Pro League PHILADELPHIA tf) - Otto Gra ham and Alan Ameche appear to have the passing and running titles respectively all wrapped up for de livery after next weekend's fina regular season National Footbal League games. Graham, who last Sunday com pleted a brilliant job of pitching the Cleveland Browns to their sixtl straight divisional title, increasec his lead over runnerup Eddie Brown of the Chicago Bears. Gra ham has amassed 1,480 yards anc 12 touchdowns on 85 completions o, 160 passes. He has averaged 9.25 yards per pass. Brown has a slightly belter percentage of completion, 53.5 to 53.1 but he has gained only 1,271 yards on 83 for 155 for an average 01 8.20 per pass. Brown has tossec nine TD aerials. On the ground, Ameche, the Baltimore Colts star rookie fullback now holds a 133 yard lead over levelahd's Fred Morrison. The former Wisconsin ace leads the league in attempts with 197 on which he has gained 932 yards, an average of 4.7 per carry. Morrison gained 104 yards against Pittsburgh last Sunday to move from third to second place with 146 attempts for 799 yards. His average of 5.5 is tops in the league. Braves To Give Manlilla Trial At Shortstop MILWAUKEE Ml — The Milwaukee Braves will give shortstop Felix Mantilla a good looking over in spring training at Bradenton, ITla. Although only 21 he has had four years in pro ball. He hit .275 for Toledo in 1955. The youthful Puerto Rican also played third base and the outfield. USE OUR TOY LAYAWAY PLAN The TOY SHOP Cor. N. Centre & Bedford Sfs. Still On Skate. MINNEAPOLIS UP) - Glen Sonmer. former star left wing of the Cleveland Barons in the American Hockey League, coaches freshman hockey at the University of Minnesota. In addition he assists in the varsity coaching. When you don't have a leg to stand en you'll be glad you bought the policy with the Personal Servic* / Accidents are not always the fault of "the other fellow." But regardless of who is to blame, you'll b« well protected'by an/Etna Casualty policy — the policy with the PS. First, P.S. means our personal service in seeing that you have the right protection- to start with. 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