Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 8, 1955 · Page 33
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 33

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Thursday, December 8, 1955
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Page 33
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THIRTY-TWO EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Taker Fold Shooting Brings Beall Win Op ening The value of good foul shooting paid off for the Bcall High Mountaineer cagers last night as they successfully opened their hoop season with a 54-40 triumph over Meyersdale at Frostburg. The defending - champion WMI and County Class A quint was Outscored from the field, 14 to 13, but rimmed 28 of 47 free throws to the invaders' 12 of only 28 in the rough contest. A total of 44 personals were called and four players got (he heave. The Mountaineers had to come Close Cage Contests Bringing Early Baldness To Mentors By The Associated Press Question: Why are even young college basketball coaches either grey haired or balding? Answer: Take a look.at what happened last night. Tulsa remained unbeaien, but only by the grace of SneadSeen Choice To Capture Sixth Miami Open Title Junior Bern's two free throws in the final 75 seconds that beat Texas Western 57-56. Kansas Has To Move Kansas, a suspected Big Seven powerhouse, had to get up and move in the second half to quiet winless Wichita 56-55. Notre Dame got its first victory n three tries by the margin of Bill Weiman's second field goal of ,'M from behind, 10-7, at the end ofj the game com j ng j n the last 23 - the first quarter to grab a 24-l7| seconds of overt i me to beat Loyola t — 1! intermission edge. Five straigl tallies by Jim Thompson, Jin Waites and Bill Groves moved th Mounties in front for good. Thompson paced the Beall attac with 16 markers while Grove pushed in 10. Thomas' 14 counter topped the Meyersdale offensive. M«rers4»le C F FF Kelly, £ 0 1-3 5 Honsel. f 1 0-0 3 Forrest, e 2 2-3 2 Robinette, g 4 0-2 0 Thomas, g 4 6-12 5 Fiddler, t 2 0-2 0 Welmer, g 0 1-3 5 Damico. g 1 2-3 3 Schrock, f 0 0-0 3 Robertson, g 0 0-0 0 Totals )« 12-28 26 ' Non-scoring «ub—Fritz. Boll G F TF Beeman, t 0 2-3 5 . Thompson, I 6 4-8 4 : Waites, c 1 1-3 0 McLuckte, g 0 0-4 0 Llewellyn, g 2 5-7 2 Groves, f I «•«<> 2 '< Metz, i 1 0-0 0 Jones, « 0 1-2 0 Stevenson, g 0 0-0 : 2 Parker, g 2 3-6 0 Fram, f 0 4-4 3 Totals 13 28-47 18 Non-scoring nub—Stoops. Score by periods: MEYERSDALE 10 17 I BEALL 7 24 : Officials—Hahn and Van Roby. Fights Last Night By The Associated Press CLEVELAND — Bob . Baker. Pittsburgh, outpointed Nino Valdcs, 201 Havana, 10. Eduardo Laussc, 159»4 Buenos Aires, stopped John L. Sullivan 160W, Preston. England. 5. Orland Zulucti, 13«k, Havana, outpointed Walte Brown, 133, Baltimore, 8. AMERICAN HOCKEY H«r»hey 5, Springfield 1 NATIONAL HOCKEY New York 3. Toronto 1 aiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiimiU; | TODAY'S | SPECIALS | OPEN TIL 9 P. M. E I'M Ford..$1595 f 5 Cr«Hlin» Fordor with rodio, ~ S; htdt»r, wheel ringi, Fordomatic ^ ~ In blu« finiih. 16,000 actual =: — milai. ~ | '53 Ford,,, $995 I « Tudor with good rubbtr, heat- ~ 5 »t, dark blue. 15,000 milei, in ^ ZZ lxc«IUnt condition, ~ I '49 Ghev,,. $3951 Z? Mettlint Fordor with heater. A ~ ~; »«ry good buy. E Call for Demonstration EE | St. George I MOTOR COMPANY = E CORNER SALEM & S. CENTRE = E Phone PA 2-3456 1 niiiimiimiiiiimiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir; of Chicago 85-84. Utah State defeated highly regarded Gonzaga 92-91 on Frank Polak's 25-foot push shot in the last second of play. Bowling Green was knotted four Limes in a second overtime before beating Western Michigan 93-89 in the first' Mid-American Conference game for both. Brown downed Tufts 56-54 on two ate free throws by Charley Merrill. Panthers Also Scared And Piltsburgh, which trampled Michigan 75-66 in its opener, had to scramble to beat little Allegheny 99-96 on Johnny Lazor's two field goals in the last 2:16. Those were the close ones. And there were others which weren'l as easy as they look. SI. Louis had to scamper in Ihe second half lo beat Centenary of Shreveporl, La., 95-84. So did Marquette in its 89-75 decision over Valparaiso. Yale upset previously unbeaien Connecticut 92-87 with Johnny Lee and Chuck Ross totaling 61 points, but the Elis had to freeze the ball in the last ivi minutes. MIAMI, Fla. WV-Slammin' Sammy Snead, the old pro from White Sulphur Springs. W.Va.. was the center of attraction again as 161 of the nation's best golfers opened the $12,500 Miami Open Tournament today. Snead, a five-time winner of this Jack Twyman 'Big Surprise' At Rochester By The Associated Press The Rochester Royals knew they had a top notch rookie in Maurice Stokes this year but in Jack Twy. man they have come up with an* other first year man who is proving a real surprise in the National Basketball Assn. Stokes, from St. Francis of Lo retto, Pa., has lived up to all of his advance notices, both 'as a scorer and a defensive man even though hobbled in recent games by a bad leg. But Twyman, scoring star for Cincinnati last year, is proving to be a strong running mate for the rugged Stokes. He has been hitting in double figures regularly in re-j cent games and last night paced LITTLE SPORT By Routon Grants-In-Aid AP Grid Poll Reveals Video WiUHighlight/ ncrea ^ Interest In Game ACC Meeting event, was putting well and ob-ithe Royals with 18 as they downed viously feeling good in pretourna- the Minneapolis Lakers 92-79 in the Cage Test Slated All basketball officials who failed to take the West Virginia test Part II will be given an opportunity to take it Sunday, 2 p. m., in Keyser High School. This will be the iast time the exam is given. Lennie Rosenbluth/ North Caro- .ina's basketball ace, was born in New York City but now calls Ireeneville, Tenn.. his home. ment rounds, an indication he may in top form for the first time since a back ailment began bothering him in 1954. Snead tuned up with a 6-under- par 65 over the La Gorce course Tuesday while pro and amateur qualifiers were competing over the 6,620-yard, Miami Springs course, where the 31st edition of the tournament will be played. Strongest rivals of the veteran Snead are Doug Ford, PGA cham pion from Yonkers, N.Y., and Mik Souchak, Durham, N.C., both pros and amateurs Doug Sanders, Tarn O'Shanter Ail-American amateu champion, and Don Bisplinghoff Florida Open and amateur cham pion. only league game. The Lakers played without their scoring ace, Clyde Lovelletle, who was taken ill during the afternoon with intestinal flu. NEW! NEW! McCUUOCH MODEL 33B CHAIN SAW Cuts 1 -foot log in 15 secondi I Sowi full power in any position I Automatic clutch 1 Automatic-rewind ttarterl 12" and 16"bladei available! COSGROVE 252 N. Centre St. DIAL PA 2-3040 Toronto Star Leads Hurlers NEW YORK - (INS) - John Crimian, 28-year-old Toronto right hander, won the International Lea gue pitching championship fo 1955 with the lowest earned-run average of 2.10. Criminan allowed 49 earned run: in 210 innings to top by eight per centage 'points runnerup Glenn Mickens of Montreal. The Philadel phian had a 19-6 won-lost record to a 12-3 mark for Mickens. Crimian's teammate,' Cliff John son, had the best winning percent age, an .857 mark for 12 wins anc two losses. But IL champion Mon treal claimed the league's winning- est pitcher in Ken Lehman, who posted a 22-9 record. Lehman also pitched the most shutouls (6), the most complete games (21) and tied Toronto's Ed Blake for most starts (32), Jim Owens of Syracuse was the league's strikeout king with 161 Olson, Sugar Ray MarkmgTime For Battle Tomorrow CHICAGO Wi—Apparently satis fied there will be no battle of the scales, middleweight champion Bobo Olson and challenger Sugar Ray Robinson today marked time for- their 15-round title scrap mutually confident of victory their peak of conditioning. Olson's fourth defense of his crown tomorrow night at Chicago Stadium will be televised anc broadcast nationally. The 27-year-old Olson, who was kayoed by Robinson in the 12th in 1950 and lost a 15-round decision to him two years later, will receive a cut of 35 per cent of the gate expected to total $150,000. and the $75,000 TV-radio package. Robin son's share is 25 per cent. Both Robinson and Olson have whiffs to his credit but he also issued the most passes, 124. Bill Voiselle of Richmond made 72 appearances, tops for the year, Toronto's Ken Johnson. Ihrew Ihe most wild pitches (15) and hit the most batsmen (15) and Richmond's Bob Hagenicht lost the most games, 18 in 27 decisions. Petersburg Hoopmen Play Bayard Tonight The high school cage front is quiet tljis evening with only the Petersburg-at-Bayard contest billed. The Vikings will be after their second straight win, having dumped Broadway (Va.) High in the opener last Friday, 57-48. Bayard also got off on the right foot, whipping Aurora, 43-39, in its first attempt. Petersburg split last year's series, losing in Bayard, 55-43, and winning on its home boards, 47-36. r — H«lp Fight T5 —, Get instant rear vision... L..Bvy Christmas Scafs.J Send in Your Contribution TODAY been impressive in drills and each claims to have worked harder and longer for this scrap than for any other. Olson is a 3-1 favorite. Bonus Pick Glick No Secret Agent In Rocky Sector FORT COLLINS, Colo.-(NEA)When word reached here that Gary Glick, the Colorado A. and M. back named as the National Football -eague bonus choice, was considered an unknown, football people were stunned. "Let's take just one game as an example," Coach Bob Davis said. 'We won't even bother with this season—when he was at his best. "In 1954, we beat Oklahoma A. and M., 14-13. Glick scored twice, •ticked both extra points, blocked the extra point which meant the ;ame, made 15 tackles and stopped he Aggies' last drive by intercept- ng a pass. 'Unknown? Then so was Whizzer White." Happy Protects Lead [n Ladies' Dux Play Happy protected its four-game .cad over Smiling in the Hap-0- Happy Bowling League with a 2-1 rvin over Friendly while Smiling defeated Jolly by the same score. Third-place Cheerful picked up a game with a 3-0 shutout over Mer•y. Top (earn scoring leaders were lertrude Wilkes 127 and Katherine Greensboro, N. C. Ml—With se\ eral small groups engaged in con versation behind closed doors, th Atlantic Coast Conference set u] :he machinery today for its annua vinter meeting. The faculty chairmen and ath etic directors had separate ses sions. So did committees handling problems of the booking office, tel evision and basketball. A night ses sion was scheduled for the execu live committee. No Changes Proposed Tomorrow morning the full con ference session will be called to or der by President F. W. Clonts o Wake Forest. Commissioner Jim Weaver saic no changes in the by-laws or con stitution have been proposed by the eight-member schools. Among committee reports to be heard is one from a group which has been looking into the grants in-aid situation for a year. It was to have reported at the spring meeting last May, but "de cided division" of opinion among members made it impossible to re port. The conference granted il seven more months in which to study the problem. The question of grants-in-aid, athletic scholarships, came up unexpectedly for a vote a year ago. By the margin of a single vote it failec to pass. Maryland Opposes Frank Howard, Clemson coach and athletic director, touched of discussion of the issue, as grants-in-aid be adopted for ''pro tection" against what he termec the principal evil of football-re cruiting abuses. Under the proposal, a prospec live student who had agreed to ac cept financial aid from an ACC school would be ineligible for ath letic competition at any other ACC school. Six votes were needed for the proposal to pass. Five were favor able. Voting against the'jjlan were North Carolina, Virginia and Maryland. A new slate of officers must be elected at the session, which should wind up by nightfall. URSULINE CAPTURES :AGE OPENER, 63-32 Ursuline Academy resumed its winning basketball ways where it eft off last year with a 63-32 humping of St. Mary's yesterday n the lidlifter at Ursuline. -Kate Mullaney scored 26 points' for coach Jeanette Leasure's club A'hile Joyce had 20. Weaver's 13 paced the girl Gaels. Crsullnc (83) S . Mullaney J. flneathen . Madden G. Sneathen . Joyce Andrews . Nixon Brehm .-—Bnrtlett WcCusker . Herstlne Moore Score by periods: URSULINE 24 34 54 63 ST. MARY'S 7 13 28 32 Field goals: UrsuHne—Mullaney 11, UaUden 5, Joyce 10, Drcssman 2. St. Mary's—Andrews 2, Dunlap 4. Weaver S. Foul goals: Ursuline—Mullaney 4-5, Madden 0-5. Joyce 0-2. J. McKcnty 0-1. Miltenbcrccr 2-3, Dressmnn 1-4. St. Mary's—J. Sneathen 1-2, G. Sneathen 2-4 Andrews 2-7, Dunlap 2-4. Weaver 3-7. Substitutes: Ursuline — J. McKcnty, Miltenberser, Drcssman, Nics. P. John' son, L. Johnson. Habersock, Parsons, Simpson. St. Mary's—Dunlap. Weaver. Officials—Eckard and Heavcncr. Rooncv Denies Rumor ijerirucie wiiKes VJ.I ana rvamenne -, r . -,. r\ . * r- i Douglas .145. Happy; Shirley Short, Kleslln S Out As Coach 115-312. Friendly; Nedra Nixon. 27-311. Smiling; Lena Owens 117 and "Lib" Rorick 289. Jolly, 'Berg" Schute 120 and Hilda Ryan 284, Cheerful; Lucille Davidson, 109-279, Merry. Standings: L. W. L. W. lappy 25 n Jolly 18 imillnc 21 15 Friendly ... 13 Cheerful ... 20 16 Merry 11 TOMORROW 2 STAR-STUDDED with a Pontiac Remote-control Rear-view mirror) Increase th< safer? of your driving by Icttinj our service craftsmen install this handy acces- tor? on your aew Pomiac- May h« quickly and easily adjusted to mil your needs... >nd ir'i all done from inside th« carl Come In ind hav« on« installed oo your mi TODAY! Speed's Garage Service Depf, — 28 North George Street IT WAS CHRISTMAS . . . AND ALONG CAME 3 "WISE GUYS" FROM THE EASTf PITTSBURGH — (INS) — President Art Rooney of the Pittsburgh Steelers says there is no basis for a report that head coach Walt Kiesling is about to be replaced. The rumor named Aldo (Buff) Donelli — a former assistant coach with the Steelers and now Boston University's grid mentor — as the next coach of the pros. IRISH BANQUET Rooney said: NOTRE DAME, Ind.—(NEA) - "Kies'has another year on his: votre Dame's football squad will:contract and I intend keeping him.j le honored at the annual tcsti-junless, of course, he should decide; nonial banquet. Dec. 8. ihe didn't want the job." By HUGH FULLERTON JR. The Associated Press There's been more interest shown in college football and more talk about it since the National Collegiate A. A. has been bringing the game into living rooms and bar rooms via television. Has that helped the game as a whole? Having a ^eer in possession. without locked tag in Arizona constitutes, unlawful possession. The minimum fine is $100. Dunno. The nation's sports writers am broadcasters, uncertain about th< effects of TV on football in pas seasons, cast a nearly unanimous vote in favor of. it as an adver ;ising agent in the Associatec Press post-season football survey But they were pretty evenly di vided as to whether televising foot jail hurt the gates at non-televisec games. Restrictions To Stay Only a few raised the question of whether the NCAA restrictions on television were satisfactory or otherwise — a subject that has nought a sharp division of opinion n past seasons. Apparently they eel that the restrictions, like TV are here to stav. In reply to the question, "Has he televising of games increased or decreased interest of the public n football?" 126 out of 49 news, men and radio-TV experts gave he opinion that there had been an ncrease. More women and people vho normally don't go to see ;ames, they pointed out, now were ;etting a taste of football and iking it. Only two said that interest in general- had decreased and 13 saic :here was little or no effect from TV. Eight gave no opinion. TV 'Whets Appetites' At the same time many of them claimed that television whetted the 'ans' appetites only for more televised games. On part 2 of the question, concerning the effect on attendance at non-TV games, 49 said there was little or none, 38 said attendance definitely was hurt and 12 gave the opinion that the ncrease in interest was reflected n greater attendance. The extent of the damage, if any, o the colleges' income couldn't )e determined, especially in view if surveys showing an increase in iver-all college football attend- nce. Several commentators point- d out that minor games in their ocalities were played at night' or t hours when there was no TV ompetition. Others said it was 'V competition that compelled the mall schools to schedule their ames at those times. There was a general agreement :iat the real big games were hurt ittle, if at all, by TV competition >ut that the smaller schools and econdary games suffered—espe- Fisher * Robinette 493 BALTIMORE AVE. THE TAVERN WITH THE LARGE PARKING LOT daily if a top attraction was on TV. The effects of bad weather and traffic also came into the discussion. Allegany County Shuffle League MATCHES TONIGHT (Men'i Division) Frostburg Le»ion at Green's Chevrolet Cumberland K of C at Fisher t Robinette Cas Taylor's at Mt. Savage VFW Stadium at Purple Heart Coodfellowship Club at Frostburg K Southern Bar at Hi-Dee Club Frostburg Eagles at Golden Nugget Cumberland Redmen at Hanh's Tavern TOMORROW Fort Ashby VFW at Cumberland Woodmen YESTERDAY'S RESULTS (Women's Division) Golden Nuggets 2, Frostburg Eagles 1 I Purple Heart 3, Cresaptown 0 Woodmen of World 3, Stadium Inn o Clingerman's 2. Hi Dee Club 1 American Legion 3, Pocahontas 0 High Scorers Gertie Shaffer, Purple Heart, 41; Betty Burnsworth, Cresaptown, 14 j Marguerite Lashley, Nuggets, 33; Betty Villa. Eagles, 26. Pat Frost, Legion, 30; Kay Boor, Pbca-. ontas, 14 Evelyn Gray, Clingerman's, 28; Ethei Beightly, Hi Dee, 23. ' Vi Gibson. WOW, 26; Kay Dixo'n, Stadium Inn, 22. Neji Steeple Champ MIAMI BEACH, Fla.-'(INS)Mrs. Ogden Phipps' Neji was named steeplechase champion of 1955 today by the Thoroughbred Racing Association. Buy Your CHRISTMAS TREE from the Lions Club and help some child see. Trees on sale in many communities Saturday, Dec. 17th CRYSTAL DRIVE-IN^' PHONE PA 4-9868 FREE DELIVERY FINE FOOD BEER LIQUORS CAS TAYLOR'S "Down In The Volley" At Cor. Valley & N. Mechanic FEATURE TIME 12:34 . 2:29 . 4:23 6:17 -8:11 . 10:05 •OTHER WOMEN'S MEN... ARK THE MOST IXCIT1NO...• r" BARRY SULLIVAN • BETSY PALMER • JOHN IRELAND Buy and Use Christmas Seals . . . Fight Tuberculosis! SUPER 40 2 GREAT HITS! LAST TIMES TODAY! "Blood on the Moon" "New Mexico" Starts TOMORROW - TRIPLE FEATURE! | ROBIN HOOD OF THE WEST... FIRST SHOWING , IN CUMBERLAND IT COULD ONLY HAPPEN IN TEXAS! ...The fabulous story of the most amazing people in America today! he fought the greed of ruthless men with his own kind of silent reckoning! EDGAR BUCHANAN • ADELE JEFM 4 be IteMMD • Ixk Uffl • tegMOnlfr • Wai MUM ^ Iriixit In Fa* Iffll • toted fry Beta! mm Scrawl tj tetunl HflttTJ art Isn MAUD r ^ turf a te mi "Sfal teta»z" !j bin D Senlb ' •»• - lilil. Pmklbn • i IEE! Ptta fysmtim p-; &p/'. ••.-..•• a^fej'! ^,« -CLAIRE !'"' A t:—"",' THELMA PLUS: HIT NO. 2 — ADVENTURE! BASH <_£0 6 BENNETT- RATHBONE • CARROLL 9^ I - I - ANT "~~u~—~"i THELMA TREVOR i 12=20-4=10 RITTER -JEFF CHANDLER-JACK PALANCE UJDMILLA TCHERINA-RITA PLUS: HIT NO. 3 — JUNGLE THRILLER 8:00 CALL PA 2-6070 FOR HUMPHREY BOGART AFTER 10:00 P. M. NIGHTLY! LAST TIMES TODAY H.MU- DAVIS • R,.hjrj IODP IMF VIRGIN QUEEN I mm M/MM ten imntu mooto! (JOLDEN I 'V 9OM9& Of The Tu

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