Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on February 4, 1952 · Page 10
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 10

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Cumberland, Maryland
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Monday, February 4, 1952
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Page 10
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TEN \ EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, MD., MONDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1952 Phone 4600 for a WANT AD Taker Duquesne, St. Bonaventure Top Quintets Play Monday At Pittsburgh College Cage Teams Bidding For Berths In Post-Season Tourneys NEW YORK— iff}— These are the clays the unbeatens and conference leaders among the college basketball, tesms begin to worry about every shot they or their opponents take. The most Important games of the season are coming up and the next two weeks probably will tell the story of who is going to play in the big post-season tournaments. Both of the nation's major unbeaten teams—Duquesne (14-0) anc St. Bonaventure (13-9)—go into action tonight in warmups before they clash next Monday at Pittsburgh So a week hence, the unbeaten list is bound to be at exactly one. Duquesne tackles LaSalle, no setup, while St. Bonaventure entertains John Carroll. In addition, the Sonnies have dates with Murray (Ky) State Teachers Thursday and Cincinnati Saturday. Illini, Iowa Next There's another big one on tap for Saturday night and it will go far toward determining the eventual winners of the Big Ten race. League-leading Illinois travels to Iowa for a contest with the second- place Hawkeyes. Both have lost just one game all season, but Iowa's was in the league. The Illini have won all six of their loop outings. Iowa, too, has won six with the one defeat marring its record. Otherwise, around the country class has been holding up in practically all sectors. For example, who is going to beat out North Carolina State or Kentucky for the Southern and Southeastern Conference title, respectively? Answer: Probably no one. Cornell Halts Penn North Carolina State is riding along serenely with an unblemished mark of 8-0. West Virginia is trying to put up, a fight and currently sports a 7-1 mark. The Wolfpack is fr: a good spot because they don't meet. West Virginia can't do much except sit around and hope State will get a licking somewhere along -the line. As for Kentucky, the No. 1 team in the weekly Associated Press poll, the Wildcats, with a mark of 9-0, turned around last week and watched their only challenger, Florida, drop virtually out of sight as a result of its second defeat of the league campaign. • In the Ivy League. Cornell polished off Penn, the pre-season favorite, Saturday to take over first place •with a 4-0, Quakers. against 4-1 for the Jim Tatum, University of Maryland football coach, answers critics of college football in main address at Dapper Dan dinner here last night. Tatum is flanked by Al Abrams (left), sports editor of The Pittsburgh Post-Gazette, and Bob Prince, baseball and football sportscaster. Photo to the right shows Jimmy Flanagan presenting plaque and gift certificate to Joe Moss. Looking on after receiving same is Paul Lindsay. The gifts came from Ridgeiey townspeople, with Flanagan serving as chairman of the fund campaign. K. Of C. Title Again Annexed By St. Michael's K. OF C. YOUTH LEAGUE STANDING OF THE TEAMS W. L. St. Michael's » 1 SS. Peter & Paul 6 3 St. Mary's 4 5 St. Patrick's 0 9 Pet. .889 .667 .444 .000 St. Michael's basketball team of Frostburg, coached by Rev. Regis Larkin, won the championship of the Knights of Columbus Youth Lakers Regain Pro Cage Lead (fly Tht Associated Press) The Minneapolis Lakers were back in first place in the jumbled Western Division scramble of the National Basketball Association today. The Lakers regained the lead last night from Rochester by shading the Royals, 77-75. on George Mikan's basket in the final three seconds of play. The Syracuse Nationals remained five games ahead of the Boston Celtics in the Eastern Division race as both clubs scored victories. The Nats routed the Baltimore Bullets. 95-73, and Boston rallied t.o thwart the New York Knicks, 100-95. Syracuse, in achieving its tenth straight victory at home, was led by Dolph Schayes' 27-point harvest. Boston's Bob Cousy, with 30 points, wos the game's high scorer, teammate Ed MaCauley tied a loop record by caging 16 throws. Fred Schaus found the range for 21 points to lead Fort Wayne to a 85-70 triumph over inrtlanapoiis. The Milwaukee Hawks snapped j an eight-game losing streak, whip-1 ping the Philadelphia Warriors,! 83-73. YESTERDAY'S RESl'J.TS Boston 100, New York 9.1 Syracuse 95. Baltimore 73 Fnrt Wayne 85. Indianapolis 70 Minneapolis 77. Rochester 7.«> Milwaukee 83. Philadelphia 7.1 TONIGHT'S SCHEDULE New York at Baltimore League for the fourth straight time by overcoming an eight-point deficit in the final frame to nose out SS. Peter and Paul, 36 to 34, yesterday on the losers' court. Bob Mattingly's Dutchmen looked like a sure bet to stay in the second- half race by getting away to a 14-4 lead In the first quarter and increasing the margin to 14 points (22-8) at intermission. However, the Frostburgers cut the spread to eight points at the end of the third frame and then came roaring through with their blazing 17-point splurge in the final stanza to ice the game. Paul McKenzie. who entered the game as a substitute, sparked the winners' attack and flipped in the fielder that broke a 32-32 deadlock and sent the Frostburgers on their way. Roberts also hooped eight points, while Van Parsons gathered 11 for the Dutchmen. In another game, St. Mary's lowered the curtain on its season with a 31-20 triumph over St. Patrick's. Welsh of St. Patrick's was the leading scorer with 14 points. Parrel! collected 12 for St. Mary's. The lineups: AT SS. PETKR AM) PAUL SI. Michael's Roberts. ( - . Lavln, f McKenzte, Totals SS. Peter * Paul Scott, f I Parson.*, c i Collins. K 0-0 0-4 6 2-R 4 D-l 4 0-1 2 0-2 8 4-20 36 Emphasize Football, Taium Tells In the opinion of Jim Tatum, the football coach who has been basking in the limelight of the national championship since his University of Maryland team drubbed Tennessee in the Sugar Bowl, the collegiate grid sport should be emphasized instead of de-emphasized. Tatum made this statement last night as principal speaker at the fourth annual dinner of the Cumberland Dapper Dan Club. A capacity turnout of 400 attended the affair in the Knights of Columbus Home. Gridders Honored F 0-0 o-n l-l Johnny Alderton, next season's co-captain at Maryland, received a plaque from the Dapper Dans for being chosen as Cumberland's outstanding athlete in 1951 and then heard himself extolled by Tatum as "the most underrated football player in America." Tatum said in his opinion, there is no better defensive end in college football than Aiderton. The Maryland mentor also had words of praise for other area stars. He said big things are expected of Charley Lattimer as linebacker next season, asserted that Don Decker, in addition to'kicking extra points and field goals, is going to play guard at either offense or defense, and declared that Freshman Lynn Beightol will come into the swing of things as a quarterback during the 1952 season. Ridgclcy Boys Get Gifts Alderton, Decker, Lattimer and Beightol were presented luggage from the football fans of Cumberland. Making the presentation was Willard Morrissey, president of the local Dapper Dans, with announcements by J. Suter Kegg, sports editor of The Times. Alderton received a radio and additional gifts from Cumberland Country Club golfers for whom he caddled for seven years. Also honored were Ridgeley's Joe Moss and Paul Lindsay, regular of| Tensive linemen on the Maryland rt '(i[tcam. Jimmy Flanagan, who head- youngsters and suggested, a grid circuit patterned after the Little League in baseball. The Maryland coach spoke for 30 minutes. Eddie Robinson, Chicago White Sox first baseman, seconded Tatum - s statements in a brief appearance at the microphone. Robinson praised the work of the Dapper Dan club and the interest shown locally in the youth of the community, adding that "if athletics can turn out boys of the caliber of the Modzeweleski brothers and your own fine contributions from Cumberland then more scholarships should be awarded and the sports program built up instead of being de-emphasized." ( ' Hoey Gets Plaque Ed Hoey, former city recreation director, was presented a plaque from the Dapper Dans for meritorious services, the presentation being made by Joseph K. Mooney, vice president of the local chapter. The star-studded cast of celebrities attending the affair included Bob Prince, sportscaster from Pittsburgh; Jake Mintz and Tom Tannis, co-managers of former World Heavyweight Champion Ezzard Charles; Vinnie Farrell, New Jersey referee; Bill McPeak, defensive end of the Pittsburgh professional Steel- ers; John Rokisky, former Duquesne All-America; Joe Blair, athletic publicity, director at the TJniversity of Maryland; Robert M. "Lefty" Grove, member of baseball's Hall of Fame; members ot Lemnieri Elected Little Loop Prexy FROSTBURG — William H. Lemmert was elected president of the Frostburg Little Baseball League at a recent meeting. Other officers chosen for the 1952 season were Donald Jeffries, vice president; Walter Mackay, secretary-treasurer, and Arthur Bond, commissioner. Pinkney Holmes, George Kennedy, William Seibert. Jerry Groves, Ray- . , ed a drive for funds, presented'^ McFal ., and . William n plaques and gift certificates to Moss 5J and Lindsay. |p aul Tatum pointed out that Moss and wcre Dav ld Pmve n, j ose p h Bolt. Totals Scorr by periods: straight free j ST. MICHAEL-S .. S3. P. A: P. omcl.nl!!- fl IS 22 28 — i Lindsay did terrific jobs and said | that Ray Blackburn of Keyser may 36 be the one to fill the shoes of Moss Pence and Norm Gcatz. SI. Mary's Joyce, .' . . Farrell. AT ST. MARY'S r, 1 0 f 0-1 1-1 0-0 2-5 at tackle. Robinson Lauds Local \y'ork assistant managers and coaches arc now available and may be obtained Tatum. in defending college foot- at the news stand of Cnar!( , s = i hall, advocated more programs for| Hill West Main street. The riead- 81 Jackson and Jerome Wilson named to the board of directors. It was announced that application forms for the position of managers. Howard To Play Wheeling Quint Totals . . N*on-5corlnc SI. Patrick's McC.nnn. f .. Martin, f MeGreevy. c . Welsh, s Rltter. s j _°±. "IClub Seniors Up Men's City Lead ....H Howe. 3-7 31 i Richard?. in F 0-1 0-3 0-2 0-0 0-0 Pt». o 1 •( the'Maryland football team includ-' ing Ed "Mighty MoV Modzelewski, Paul Nestor and Ray Blackburn; National Dapper Dan President Al Abrams, sports editor of the Pittsburgh Post-Gazette; Msgr. William E. Kelley, D.D., Washington pastor, and others. Bobby Ward, Maryland's All- American guard, wired regrets at being unable to attend due to the illness of his wife. David Kauffman. local attorney, emceed the show which was broadcast for an hour and a half over Station WDYK, Earl Nonnenmann, president of the Hot Stove League, gave the invocation and Father ski and his brother, Dick, a tackle. The others are Bill Hubbell. lacrosse defenseman. and Jim Belt, of the College Park soccer team. About 300 or more members of the "M" Club and special guests are expected for the 6 p. m. dinner i Sheraton Belvedere hotel). They include Dr. K. c. Syi'd Seven Hams Awarded En Ridgeiey Trapshoot Seven persons won five hams at the trapshoot held yesterday in the •ain at the Ridgeiey Rod and Gun president of the university; Tatum, director of athletics Jim and head football coach; Senator.' O'Conor of Maryland- and Kefauver of Tennessee; Judge William Cole head of the University Board of Regents: tennis ace Tony Trabert, and former big league baseball player Charley Keller. Ernest. SS. Peter and Paul Church, j Former senator Mil lard E pronounced the benediction. j Tydings will be main speaker on Music was provided during: dinner by Peck Mills at the solovox. Terrapin Stars To Be Honored By 'M' Club BALTIMORE— iff:— Five star Uni-: versity of Maryland athletes who>j have won All-America recognition i will he honored Saturday at thc|| "M" Club's annual banquet. They include three stalwarts on}I the Terps' undefeated football team|" last season, Co-Captain and Guardjj Bob Ward, Fullback Ed Modzclcw- the program, which will emphasize a "vote of confidence" for college athletics. SPECIAL! GEJ (/P TO Bi-State Loop To Open May 4 | The Bi-State Baseball League will' open its 1952 season on Sunday,; May 4, it was announced las! Bight; by Carl "Pete" Dicken, secretary- treasurer at a meeting at. the Mayfair Tavern. Six teams are included in the league and they will play a 30-gamo slate including nine Sundays, five Saturdays and a holiday at home.! The closing date is August 31. • Opening game,-; are Grantsville at Hj-ndman Firemen. Wcstvaco at Frostburg Demons and Cumberland: at McCoole, i Dr. Samuel Koplovitz, president., appointed a publicity commit tr p ; composed of Sid Durst. Grantsville;. Charles Doyle. Cumberland, and J. W. Holler. Hyndman, and 'also a finance committee comprising J. Spencer. McCnole; Henry Vogtman. Frostburg, and Lonnie Marsh, Westvaco. Sunday and holiday games will' get under way at 2:30 while the. Saturday lilts are billed for 3:30. Franchise fees were posted by the your old Buttery $ line is February 22. It was also announced that there'six clubs, will be a. meeung of the Fony Leaeuo I The next league meet in this evening, 8 o'clock, at the City for March 2. 1:30 p. m., Hall for the annual election ofiMayfair Trn-rrn. B. F. Goodrich Glasstex BATTERY * Gives longer life — cotts !etl * T«lli yo-J when It's thirsty * Gives «xtra power, top perform* onco Trade in now —Avoid hot weather battery failure. Be sure of full starting power. Save on extra-liberal tr,ide-jn allowance. Drive in today! 159 N. CENTRE ST. PHONE 611 Ed McDonald. Headsville. W. Va., and Harry A, Downey, Martinsburg, W. Va., won two hams each. J. C. Collis and Bobert Collis ol Bunker Hill, W. Va., and C. E. Marteney, of Route 2, Keyser, won one ham each. TEN YEARS AGO — Joe'DiMnggln received his 1942 baseball contract, calling Jor about $40,000, but indicated he wa« dissatisfied. It's back . . . better than ever! The Cumberland Brewing Co. Cumberland, Md, The Club Seniors stretched its . officers. Persons interested in assist- ! — in ing the formation of this league arc ' Totals Non-scorlns subs—Sullivan and England. Score by periods: PT. MARY'? . . fl 16 2*4 ST. PATRICK'S 2 -I H Official—Fa.TfH. Kibler Elected President Howard High School of Piedmont hit the .500 maxk over the weekend Of Bi-.Slnle Baseball Loop with a 50-49 victory over Kelly- } Miller High School at Clarksburg. 1 CENTREVILLE. Md.~ t^i -The mrbiiieh's ^06-513- and will play host to Blessed Martin 'Bi-State Baseball League an .m»-;J ~ H » ^"J Irf ! High School of Wheeling tonight nt teiir '— ^,>^^- ~.«-^ t ^ .. 2; lead to seven full games ,„ "-. asked to flttcnd . i<; Men's City Bowling League yester-j _^L _|day by blanking the Diamond while, o-s 20' Harbaugh's were dumping second-!. place Club Juniors, 3-0. j In other matches Savoy Seniors topped Savoy Juniors, 2-1. and : ^ ' ! Pepsi-Cola scored a 2-1 decision j MT. SAVAGE —William Lashley over Tommy's. ! was named manager of the Mt. Club Senior's Eddie McKay had:Savage Braves of the Pen-Mar . Savage Braves !oop. yesterday elected J. high score of 532. including a 220; Baseball League for the 1952 season game. Other top scorers were P. ;nt a meeting held yesterday. Joseph G. Nolan. Jr.. will be the business C.! manager. Every second America enjoys three drinks of 8 o'clock at the Piedmont gym. Thomas Kibler of Chest ertown Coach Robert Vaughn's cacers were H:x11 tfl membership, paced by Maurice Perry and Allen Kiblcr. a baseball roach at Wnsh- with 22 and Ifi tallies. : ington Colle.ce and former president. Other frames on tap tonight nrcidf the defunct Eastern Shore Lra- Coalton at Thomas and West Vir- ; eue. replaces Harry Russell. Ches- glnia School for the Deaf of Rom- tcrtown weekly newspaper editor. ney. at Bayard. Grimes. Club Juniors. 46fi; R. Clay.! George McGnnn wns re-elected Tommy's. 175-476; J. Becker. Pepsi-!president and John Doffinbauelv Cola. 178 V. Becker. Pepsi-Cola. 464; ; was voted back into the vicc-presi- J. Often. Diamond, 172-434; L. Sim- dent's office. mnns. Savoy Srs., 206; T. Dentinger.J The meeting was held !o honor Savoy Seniors. 491; F. Hite. Savoy!Tommy Lancaster. Braves omticld- er. who leaves Thursday for the armed services. Juniors. 181-466. nub The standings: \v. i,. r 14 S FIVE YFARS Phllllfs. Pirntr.v. AGO — Pi! •d by the F tned bT the Pittjbursh • Mcl Abbiati. member of the New n^nmr.iid Hnnipshire freshman hockey teanv prp?i-c'n';ii' is the son of a forme- \w,rat foot-;f, R J?^.;^.. ball captain—Furio Abbiati. TWENTY YFARS AfiO -- .lack S!ir: '-Tommys LITTLE SPORT By Rouson * T.lc popularity oi today's Three Fcalhors proves; tfut the smcotho:.! rjrir.kr, win ;hc f.v,;c.U friends! Oelibnrafcty m.lrto to be, AmTicy", S 2' 72 J^.32 <>:'2 Of. iSfrflt/ WT f^lOST BE10BS:TO BE POPOIAR! BLENDED W H IS X '' Y, £ •' -.' P P D C F 6 5 " G r - A i ,M NEUTRAL SPIRITS THREE f'EATHLRS DiST.LLl.'iG CO., LAV/RErXEBURG, IMD. AEOM's all new, all p»<7'OEG SUPER BAL T-Shirl is indeed a SENSATION! 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