The News from Frederick, Maryland on November 26, 1951 · Page 10
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The News from Frederick, Maryland · Page 10

Frederick, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, November 26, 1951
Page 10
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* Rams Upset By Redskins NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE American, Conference W L T Pet. Cleveland 8 1 0 .889 Giants 6 2 1 .750 Washington 4 5 0 .444 Pittsburgh 3 5 0 .375 Philadelphia 3 8 0 .333 Cardinals 2 7 0 .229 National Conference Detroit 6 .750 Bears 6 3 0 .666 - Los Angeles 6 3 0 .666 .333 .000 San Francisco 4 4 1 Green Bay 3 Yanks .. NEW YORK. Nov. 25--/P)--The defending champion Cleveland Browns clubbed the Chicago Bears, 42-21, today and in the process not only cemented 'then- own hold on first place m the American Division of the National Football League but knocked the monsters from the midway out of a first-place tie in the National Division. Cleveland's record now shows 8-1 compared to the 6-2-1 compiled by the second place New York Giants. The men of Steve Owen hung on, however, by downing the Chicago Cardinals, 10-0. The idle Detroit Lions eased into first place in the National Conference, pulling past the Bears and Los Angeles Rams, with whom they were involved in a three- way deadlock before the day's proceeding got under way. The Kams bowed to the Washington Redskins, 31-21 N Now the top of the conference shows Detroit with 6-2-1, and the Bears and Rams each with 6-3. The Lions, of course, helped their own. cause by taking a 52-35 decision froir the Green Bay Packers Thanksgiving Day. Yanks Gain Tie In other games today, the Pittsburgh Steelers defeated the Philadelphia Eagles, 17-13. and the San Francisco 49ers and the New York Yanks tied, 10-10. The Bears couldn't cope with Halfback Dub Jones, who tied the N. F. L, scoring record for a single game by dashing for six touchdowns. The Bears were hopelessly out of it when they scored two of their touchdowns in the last period. Ed Sprinkle went for one and Bob Williams tossed to Chuck Hunsinger for the other. With it all, the Browns were penalized 21 times, good for 209 yards. That, too set a record. The previous mark was 17 penalties worth 184 yaids against Green Bay in 1945 Baugh, Goode Good The Giants did all their scoring against the Cards in the second period. Ray Poole kicked an 18- yard field goal. Bosh Pritchard raced 81 yards down the sidelines with a punt for a touchdown, and Poole converted- That was the game. The Redskins' victory over the Rams was completely unexpected. The combination of Bob Goode and Sammy Baugh spelled defeat for the Rarns. Goode scored the first two Redskin touchdowns and carried 23 times for 148 yards while Baugh passed for two more, compleiing seven of 12 tosses. Between the time in the first period when Jerry Williams intercepted a Baugh pass and ran 17 yards to pay dirt to near the end or the last period when Bob Waterfield's desperate passing led to a couple of scores, the Rams could do nothing. The Steelers did all fheir scoring in the first period, then contented themselves with fighting off Philadelphia drives the rest of the way. Fran Rogel's and Lynn Chandnois' touchdowns and Joe Geri's field goal and conversion ·was all the scoring the winners did. The Eagles notched one tally in the second quarter on a 37- yard pass from Adrian Burk to Pete Pihos, and another in the final chapter on a 15-yard buck by Jim Farmer Celeri Gets Hot The 49ers had a 10-point lead over the wmless Yanks going into the fourth quarter on John Strzykalski's eight-yard plunge and Gordy Soltau's 21-yard field goal. Bob Celeri set up all the Yank scoring in the last chuk- ker on long passes. Sherm Howard went over from the 11 and Har- ,vey Johnson kicked a 23-yard field goal to tie it with a little over a minute remaining. Grid Scores By The Associated Press - East Columbia. 29: Brown, 14. Penn, 7. Cornell, 0. Princeton, 13. Dartmouth, 9 Harvard, 21; Yale, 21. Colgate, 26. Rutgers. 21. Fordham, 41: NYU, 0. Syracuse, 26; Boston University. 19. Pitt. 13: Penn State. 7. Holy Cross. 41: Temple, 7. South Clempn. 34. Auburn, a. Georgia Tech, 34: Davidson. 7. Duke, 19; North Carolina, 7. South Carolina, 21; Wake Forest. 6. Maryland. 54: West Virginia, 7. Virginia, 46; William and Mary, 0. The Citadel, 21; East Carolina Teachers, 7. Tennessee. 28: Kentucky, 0. Florida. 30; Alabama. 21. Vanderbilt. 13: Memphis State, 7. Tulane, 48; Southeastern Louisiana, 7. Louisiana State, 45; Villanova, 7. Quantico Marines. 67; Washington Military District, 6. IVIidwest Michigan State, 45; Colorado, 7. Notre Dame, "0; Iowa, 20. Illinois, 3; Northwestern, 0. Michigan. 7; Ohio State, 0. Purdue, 21; Indiana, 13. Wisconsin, 30; Minnesota, 6. Oklahoma, 27: Nebraska, 0. Southwest Baylor. 14: South'n Methodist, 13. Texas Christian, 22; Rice, 6. Texas Tech.. 60; New Mexico, 14. Far West California, 20; Stanford, 7, Oregon State, 14; Oregon, 7. TT. C. L. A., 21; Southern California, 7. Washington State, 27; Washington, 25. r ln Italy, people leave their calling cards when they pay visits to tomb*. EWSVAPtRflflCHIVE*--- Fain Big Wheel Of Macks By FRANK ECK AP Newsfeatures Sports Edttor NEW YORK--"If we trade Ferris Fain we will win the pennant." It was Arthur H. Ehlers, general manager of the Philadelphia Athletics, talking, and his remark was anything but a left-handed compliment for left-handed Ferris Roy Fain, the 29-year-old first baseman from* San Antonio. Ehlers' remark was his method of talking down any trade rumors. Everybodj woulrl like to have Fain on his team since he is regarded as the best fielding first sacker in baseball. Not only that, but Fain led the American League hitters with a .344 mark in 1951. Fain missed 37 games last season but his inactivity can be charged to his spirit. After he had popped up he kicked first base in disgust and suffered a broken bone in his big toe. He was hitting .334 at the time. Fain, in hitting .344. joins a select group of^.Athletics. He is the fourth man in the A's 51-year history to lead the league in batting. The others have been Nap Lajoie (,405 in 1910), Al Simmons (.390 in 1931 and .381 in 1930) and Jimmie Foxx (.356 in 1933). When the A's last winter decided to bring up rookie Lou Limmer as a first baseman, the rest of the league tried to put the finger on Fain. The Detroit Tigers offered S150.000, and the Yankees offered Ehlers five players. But FERRIS FAIN Everybody Wants Him the 4,'s general manager Just laughed. Thus, when Ehlers recently said, "If we trade Ferris Fain we will win the pennant," he meant that he'd have to get the pick of someone's roster. That's what Ehlers thinks of Fain, the five- year veteran who has raised his lifetime average 10 points to .289. Terps Close Best Season COLLEGE PARK, Md., Nov. 25 (/P)---Maryland's g r e a t gridiron machine looked back today on the most successful season in its 59 year history. The nationally fourth ranking Terps ground out a 54-7 victory over West Virginia University Saturday. It was their ninth straight victory in an unbeaten season anc gave them a tie with Virginia Military Institute for the Southern Conference championship. N o t since 1893 had a Maryland team gone undefeated and untied, and they played only 'two opponents that year. Now Ccach Jim Tatum faces his biggest chore--how to stop the powerful Tennessee Vols, currently ranked No. 1, in the Sugar Bowl classic on New Year's Day. Team Triumph Like the other victories this season, Maryland's decisive win over West Virginia was a team triumph. The Terps 1 slick quarterback. Jack Scarbath, tossed only four passes, three of them for touchdowns to ends Paul Lindsay, Lou Weidensaul and Lloyd Colteryahn. Four backs ran for scores, including two vicious plunges by Ed (Mighty Mo) Modzelewski. The big fullback was forced out of the game with a head injury early in the third period. But not before he had piled up 131 yards in 14 carries, to outrush the entire opposing backfield for the sixth time this season. Freshman Joe Horning flashed the same brilliant running he showed against Missouri. The little halfback took a lateral and raced down the sidelines untouched for 77 yards and the last score of the game. In the Missouri contest he intercepted a pass behind his goal line and weaved through the entire opposition to score. Other Terp backs who crossed the goal against West Virginia w e r e Bob Shemonski, Karney Scioscia. New Records Along with their unbeaten season, the Terps had some other impressive records. The eight touchdowns Saturday ran their scoring total to 353 points, 79 more than the previous high set last year in ten games. Their record oile-game offensive total of 618 yards helped set an all- time season total of 3,900. Mighty Mo himself rushed for 834 of those yards, 154 more than all nine opponents. ^ Along w i t h everything else, there was frosting on the cake when Maryland took permanent possession of the first "Iron Maul" trophy. It commemorates the driving of the first railroad spike between West Virginia and Maryland. A replica of the "Maul" is ex- changed between the winner of each contest, but the trophy went to the Terps for three victories. St. John's Opens With 49-38 Victory Opening their current basketball season Sunday afternoon, St. John's High School spanked their Alumni elders 49-38. The Johnny regulars were sparked by Dave Koogle's top markmanship to pile up a preponderance of points in the first three periods. The score: St. John's Varsity G. F. TP D . Thomas, f 3 2 8 B . Larkin, f 2 0 4 C . Winpigler _.... 0 0 0 J . Trimble, f 0 0 0 E . Tracy, f 2 2 6 B . Lipps. c 3 0 6 D. Koogle. g -7 1 15 B . Grove, g 0 0 0 M. Kennedy, g 5 0 10 F . Dutrow, g 0 0 0 Totals 22 5 49 Alumni G F. Tp L. Kreh, f ".... 5 0 10 T. Kreh 0 0 _ 0 Golibart 3 1 7 Miller, f 0 0 0 Mask, c 2 1 5 Byerly, c 1 0 2 Baer, c 2 0 4 Kennedy, g 2 2 6 Gouker. g 2 0 4 New Lineup Of Champions NEW YORK. Nov. 25. W)--Th« 1951 college football season completed its last big Saturday yesterday with R practically new lineup of conference champions, a brand new bowl game aliRnment and a list of major unbeaten teams you can count on the fingers o£ one hand. With only the Army-Navy and a thin handful of other traditional games coming up next Saturday, only Princeton and Oklahoma of eleven 1950 conference kingpins have won their laurels again. Tulsa, however, again is leading in the Missouri Valley race and Texas is still in the four-team Southwest Conference scramble. None of the Jan. 1, 1951, bowl game participants will be back at the same stand next New Year's day. unless the Orange Bowl should decide on Clemson to oppose Georgia Tech. Five Unbeaten And the cream of the crop--the unbeaten, untied teams--numbers only Tennessee, Michigan State, Maryland, Princeton and San Francisco. Tennessee's Vols still must face Vanderbilt next week, and San Francisco, which may also wind up "un-invited." concluded its season today against Loyola of Los Angeles. Rated off yesterday's windup, the Sugar Bowl looks like the liveliest game. Tennessee's resounding 28-0 thrashing of Kentucky (the Wildcats' fourth loss) bodes ill for Maryland, but the Terrapins looked pretty good themselves in walloping West Virginia. 54-7. Some of the lustre attached to the Rose Bowl game was rubbed off by California's 20-7 upset of Stanford, dumping the Indians from the unbeaten, untied list, but Illinois came through in the pinch with a hard-earned, 3-0 win over Northwestern. The Illini, in fact, scored their second straight big 10 shutout, a rarity in that conference. Michigan State had little trouble winding up its slate with a perfect mark, belting over Colorado, 45-7, but Princeton lost All-America Dick Kazmaier early in the second quarter and had to press for a 13-0 victory over Dartmouth. Kaz came back for the last 30 seconds as a sentimental gesture, but his absence confirmed the opinion of press box pundits that the slim passing and running wizard had been carrying the Tigers' offense all by himself. Southwest Finals Saturday's Southwest Conference scramble will find Texas Christian, a 22-6 winner over Rice, facing traditional rival Southern Methodist, while BayTor meets Rice. Baylor edged past SMU, 1413. yesterday. Texas plays Texas A. M. Thursday. Totals . 1 7 4 38 Score By Periods Varsity . . . 16 14 12 7--49 Alumni 10 6 43 7--38 REPORT ELIMINATION NEW YORK, Nov. 25 (IP)--Two masked men, identified as Ukrainian Catholic priests, said today that the Soviet campaign to eliminate the Catholic clergy in the Ukraine was completed. The two men. wearing hoods which showed only their eyes., appeared at a news conference in connection with the 13th annual convention of the Ukrainian Catholic Youth League. League officials identified them only as "Father X" and "Father Y," and said they wore masks to p r e v e n t Communists' reprisals against their families. BATTLE FLOOD CONDITIONS ROVIGO. Italy, Nov. 25, (vP)-- Disrupted sewage systems, weakened buildings and a lack of drinking water posed new threats today in the flooded Po Valley. Health, army and police officials opened an intensified campaign to save thousands from spreading disease and building collapses. ANTIQUE Reproduction Repair Custom Bllt Furniture Combination Doors Storm Sash Screens Modern Kitchen Cabinets I. R. MORGAN Phone 308-W-3 FARMS--Dairy or stock farm 12 miles N. of Frederick. Comfortable home. Large barn--plenty of water. Reasonable. HOMES--Bungalow. Linden hills, 3 bedrooms, large kitchen, living room. etc. Club basement, utility room garage. Double lot beautifully landscaped, fine view. Owner will sacrifice. BUSINESS--Service station complete. Located In' Taneytown. Everything $4,500.00. Prosperous general^store and liquors. Near Frederick. Reasonable. CITY LOTS--Two large desirable home sites near High School, front, ing on Baker Park. Priced to sell at once. R. C. BOYER, Real Estate Chapline Bide. Frederick, Md. Tel. 108(5 Residence Middletown. Md. Tel. 57-J-I Representing Geo. M. Chapline. Realtor FAIRVIEW AVENUE LOOK AT THESE FEATURES:-1st fir.--L. R. 11^x26; D. R. 13x13, semi-parlor 19x9^, kitchen and full bath. 2nd flr.--2 master hedroms, 2 average bedroms, full bath (tile), good closet space, and storage attic. Basement under entire house, laundry tubs, oil fired hot water circulatory system, storm windows, fitted screens, Venetian blinds, attached single garage;' This house is in splendid repair and located on large well landscaped lot of 75x180 running back to paved alley. See It Today -- Price $17,500.00 NED §. ZEILER -REALTOR" 102 N. Court St. Frederick, Md. EASTER AT HOPKINS BALTIMORE, Nov. 23, W) Luke Easter, star Npgro first baseman for the Cleveland Indians, arrived at Johns Hopkins Hospital today for a checkup. Oklahoma Freshman Ace Heeded Doctor's Advice Buddy Leake, right, Oklahoma's freshman halfback, talks with Bis: Jim Weatherall, All-America senior tackle, U learn the facts of football life In the Bljr Seven Conference. Lcakp goi two touchdowns In hte 55-14 upset o Colorado while Weatherall made seven conversions. AP Newsfeatures NORMAN, Okla.--John (Buddy) Leake, 170-pound freshman, is making the most of his opportunity as starting left-halfback for the University of Oklahoma. Buddy was moved into the important spot when Sooner ace Billy Vessels was injured against Texas in the third game of the season. With four minutes to play. Coach Bud Wilkinson inserted ,the 18-year old Leake into the fray. In front of 75,000 onlookers in the Cotton Bowl, Leake pulled Oklahoma out of a hole by dashing 11 yards. Against Kansas, Buddy scored three touchdowns and led the Sooners to a 33-21 victory- This performance was followed by two Leake touchdowns in the 55-14 -win over Colorado. Dr. Phil White, star halfback for the Sooners in 1920. is responsible for Leake's coming to Oklahoma. White left Oklahoma to begin his medical studies at the University of Tennessee School of Medicine and played football there with John Leake--Buddy's father. The elder Leake switched from dentistry to law and when he completed His law studies began his practice in Memphis. Down through the years While and Leake remained close friends. /\nd when little Buddy grew up to be a fine football player for Christian Brothers High of Memphis, White insisted the y.ounfi- ster go to Oklahoma. The doctor then persuaded Bill Jennings, Sooner backficld coach, to watch Budd in action in the All-America high school gamp in Memphis Leake played quarterback and halfback on offense as well as defensive buck. In the first half Buddy intercepted a pass and dashed 6 yards for a TD. Jennings was thoroughly convinced. And now Coach Wilkinson Is mighty glnd the youngster followed the doctor's advice--and came to Oklahoma. PLAYERS ADOPT CHILD ABINGDON. Va., Nov. 25--Barter Theater players have adopted a 13-year-old Greek Rirl whose mother was an actress, and hope to bring her to this country eventually as a member of their troupe. The Rirl's home is in Athens. Robert Porterfield. founder of the Abingdon theatrical group, said each member ot the Barter players is contributing monthly to the young girl's support. Reneta Strauss, now w i t h the theater, was adopted by the players in the same way. She is Czechoslovakian. PLANE PRODUCTION CUT WASHINGTON, Nov. '25 (/Pi- Plane production schedules have been cut back because of shortages of jet engines, machine tools ami certain materials. Chairman Harold R. Boyer of the Aircraft Production Board of the Defense Produc- tion Administration, reported today. In an article in "Pianos." publication of the Aircraft Industrie? Association of America, Boypr said the cut is the penalty for "what we didn't do 16 months at?o." Acts AT ONCE to Relieve CAUSED BY COLDS Tn« Nfw«, Frederick, Md., Monday, November 2ft, 1981 SEVEN Achievement Awards \t (lltitMigo Announced CHICAGO, Nov. 25, (f?)-- Na- lonul achievement awards went o 42 sirls and boys today at the 10th Notional 4-H Club Congress. The top winners in six project classes--frozen foods, home improvement, field crops, farm and mine safety, dairy and clothing -were announced at luncheons and parties g'ven for the National prize winners and State winners. Four teen-age youths won $300 Fowler McCormick scholarships !or their successes with varied crops in the field crops program. Included among the winners was Carl R. Baldus, 19, Springhill, Md,, who's drying an ll.OOO-stick to- aacco crop and raising truck as a sideline. Other winners: Frozen foods -- Grace McCa,ll. 16, Fulton, Md. Farm and Home Safety -- Dorothy V. Keller, 16, Jefferson, Md., nnd Dorothy A. Given, 20, Cowan, W. Va, H o m e improvement -- Shirley Mario Orem. 16. Reisterstown, Md. Clothing achievement -- Kathryn B. Roe. 19, Wye Mills, Md. Each of the national winner? was awarded a $300 scholarship by an industrial firm sponsoring the achievement program. The West Virginia University team ruled toth in livestock judging w i t h 4,332 points. SING SACRED MUSIC Gospel singers from Baltimore nd Shepherdatown, W. Va., fea- ured the fall festival of sacred music presented at Winchester lall under the sponsorship of Rev, ff. I. Snowden on Sunday after- oon. Several ministers, and evangelists Interspersed the music se« ectlonw by Pathway To Heaven Singers, Mdrtha Cobb Singers and it. James Singers, all of Baltimore; he McCain Singers, Shepherds- own, W. Va., and soloists from both cities. A person living on a diet of milk ixclusively would develop anemia and other disorders due to a deficiency of vitamins. More than 3fi million Americans visited national parks' this year. This wns the greatest travel year in the history of America's national parks. St.Joseph ·:.-.-« WORLD'S LARGEST SELLER ' A T , M r - I -t'. 8. Approved Pullorum Clean HairlK-rv. rhlrks available Tu";tlay« nnd Fridays. Started Chichi avalJabln for Imnipdlatn delivery. Alto, a rornplclB line of pmilfry rijuipmcnt, m»dlclnev and supplies. MARYLAND CHICK HATCHERY, INC. 100 West Soulli St. Phone 439 Model L-110, with pickup body, 4,200 pounds, GVW. Model L-16O, 154-inch wheeTbase, 12-foot stake body, 14,000 Ibs. GVW, featuring: Comfo-Vision Cab, Silver Diamond 240 engine, 4-speed Synchro- mesh transmission, 37" turning angle, roller-mounted steering gear. You get a real job on all jobs! When you're buying "one truck that has to do a dozen different jobs," you'll be money ahead to choose light or medium-duty Internationals. That's because these Internationals are engineered to do a good job on a wide range of hauling assignments. From engine to axle they combine features that pay off on general-purpose hauling. You get an all-truck engine designed exclusively KAUFMAN GARAGE CO., INC. 223-229 East Patrick St., Frederick, Md. for truck work ;:. a rugged, all-truck chassis for longer life, lower maintenance -- Super-steering system for greater maneuverability .. . the COMFO- VISION CA»,"roomiest and most comfortable on the road." If you want a truck that does a real job on all jobs, call us, or come in. You'll be money ahead to make it soon! H. C. SUMMERS CO. * Jefferson, Md, INTERNATIONAL ·$ TRUCKS "Standard of the Highway" KEY CHEV. SALES, INC. WINTER IS ROUGH ON YOUR CAR1 DENTS AND SCRATCHES ON YOUR CAR'S FENDERS OR BODY WILL RUST THROUGH UNLESS REPAIRED PROPERLY. AND PARTICULARLY SO IN WINTER Our Body and Paint Shop t» Thoroughly Equipped To Repair Everything from a Small Dent To a Major Wreck Ths Work Is Guaranteed and the Price Is Resonable Let Key. Care For Your Carl KEY CHEVROLET SALES, INC 106 E. Patrick St. Phone 707 MONOCACY MOTORS Buy YOUR NEXT CAR On Our Insured Payment Plan Finance your new or used oai with us. Your payments are in sured in the event of sickness, accident or death. Come In and ask us for full particulars. 1950 Dodge Sedan 1950 Plymouth Club Coups 194!) Dodjte Sedan 1948 DodRe Coach 1948 Chevrolet Sedan 1947 DodfiP Sedan 1047 Sfudcbaker Sedan 1946 Plymouth Coach 1940 Hudson Sedan :... $193 1R.37 Chevrolet Sedan. 135 1937 Ford Sedan 125 1935 International PIck-Up .... 75 MONOCACY MOTORS, 615-17 N. Market Street Phone 159 Used Car Lot ^ Jefferson Street Extd. Phone 1740-R Join Hospital Aid Today Open Evenings LAWSON MOTOR SALES HOW LUCKY ARE YOU Every day you drive an old. worn out car. you are taking your life in your hands. Bight now you can buy a good postwar used car at very reasonable cost. The expense of keeping your present car in good operating condition may be greater than *hea cost of trading for a good used car. If you are driving a prewar car, its present value may be sufficient down payment on a safer post-war car and the monthly payments within your budget. Come in and look over our fine selection of used cars. All Our Cars Priced Less Than The New OPS Ceiling Cars In Stock From '37 To '51 Models '50 Nash Amb. Hydra $1,795 '49 Mercury Cl. Cpe 1,495 '48 Chev. 2 Dr. Sed 1,095 '47 Buick Super 2 Dr. 1,195 '46 Ford 4 Dr. Sed 695 '48 Crosley Sta. Wagon 395 Buy Now-^Buy Where It'i The Guarantee Backed B^y Reputation LAWSON MOTOR SALES 703 N. Market St. Phone 2613-J 114-16 W. Patrick St. Phone 2583 MEN 18 or Over Here Is A Real Opportunity In AIRCRAFT SHEET METAL, ASSEMBLY or GENERAL MECHANICAL WORK No experience necessary -- we'll train you on the Job at food pay rates. Enjoy--working tn a light, modern plant, where clean cafeterias serve you the best food at cost--many employee benefits. Work for a happv future, with op- portunitv for advancement. In the critical airplane Industry, with The Glenn L. Martin Company, Baltimore. Maryland. Talk to the Martin man at your local State Employment Service, Winchester Hall, Fredericks Thursday, November Xf NEWSPAPER!

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