The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on November 10, 1944 · Page 28
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 28

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Friday, November 10, 1944
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Page 28
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TKI Colley See Urn of Sports By WHITNEY MARTIN New York, Nov. 8 (/p) — Well, now that all the elections returns are in, and reading like a Tulsa football score, we can get down to really serious things, such as who will win the Array-Notre Dame football game and whether or not Joe Louis has lost his punch. As for the latter, the answer seems to he a robust nay, as the big guy is going about knocking bowlegged the totem poles he had been meeting in exhibitions, despite the matrasses on his hands. He hit one of the fellows so hard he was afraid it might pain Jimmy Johnston, the man in tho white hat* Johnston's South American inv " portation, the mighty Mentchelli, was scheduled to meet one Johnny slight error wag made in permit ting vDenson to go into the ring with Louis at Detroit. Denson got ALL-AMERICA BACKS WILL SHOW IN WEEK-END GAMES Bfanchard, Kelly and Davis Will be on Display in the Army-Irish Game—Other Backs Are Being Given Once Over New York, Nov. 9 (/P).—When Army's unbeaten football team and once defeated Notre Dame clash Saturday at the Yankee Stadium, three of the outstanding candidates for All- America backfield honors will be on parade. The gridiron season has produced a dozen or so backs who rate serious consideration for the mythical eleven but none is more prominent than Army's Felix Blanchard, a plunging fullback with the speed of a halfback. Fleet Glenn Davis of Army, and Bob Kelly, the 19-year old halfback who reels off touchdowns .for the Irish,'also have drawn rave notices. Prove* Big Factor Bowling Scores High total three games, Kurs 1637. High single game, Ears 06D. High total three games, individual, Hnrp 371. . I-IIgh single game, Young 131, Nomzek 131. Other scores: Harp 121, 123, 121, 371; G. Showe 120, 12*,, 3fil; N. Showe 125, 120, :5ot>: Neinzek 125, 131, 348; Trostlo 12, r ,, 130, 34f,; Young 131, 329; Denmfteiss 124, 320; Heachlc-y 120, 317; \Viles 3Ui; Judd 307; Iscmlnger 307; Stotlemyer 303. Won Lout Antlers Ill Ears 17 Noses !) Heads 3 in the first round, so Joe naturally had to protect his interests. Out went Denson, and in such a condition it seemed he would not be in shape to meet Johnston's boy on the Bomber. Anyway, it seems there is no reason to worry about the champion's punch. He weighs about 15 pounds more than he did when defending his title, but as far as his opponents are concerned it.'s just adding 15 pounds to an anvil that drops on your head. As for Army-Notre Dame, we like Army in this one, despite attempts to build up the Irish to a point where an upset not only is possible, but expected. The Irish synthetic alumni, of whom there are thousands in the Metropolitan area who aren't sure whether South Bend is in Illinois or Wyoming, point to the traditional fight of the Notre Dame team, its spectacular passing attack, and its traditional success against Army. Well, we think that as far as that goes Army has a little of that thing called fight, too. as well as Blanchard, 205-pound plebe, is given much of the credit for making possible Coach Karl Blaik's high "scoring combination. His presence in the lineup makes it imperative that the Cadets' opponents draw up their line in close formation. If they don't, Blanchard is liable to .blast., his. way off tackle. If they do, then the way is clear for Davis and such fleet mates as Doug Kenna and Max Minor to circle the ends. Keliy, a Chicago high school product, has been running goalward ever since he joined the Notre Dame varsity the latter part of the 1943.season. Even in the whipping handed the Irish by Navy last week, the 183 pounder stood out. He's an excelent punter and a very tricky runner. Any coach would be happy to have just these three men with a player named Joe thrown in to complete his backfield but there are enough other great backs to give the All-America selectors plenty of headaches before the team. IB announced a month hence. Navy has its chief candidate in Bob Jenkins, a fullback from Alabama who delights in ripping lines apart. There's a host of good backs at Annapolis but the 195-pound Jenkins is a standout. Others Show Class Ohio State has Les Horvath sparking a 'wealth of freshman backs. Horvath, 23-year-old dental remainder: Bob Weiss and Hob Nussbaumer, who performed at Michigan until their recent military transfer; .Tom McWilliams, freshman on Mississippi State's all-victorious eleven; Gordon Gray of Southern California, rated the best collegiate back on the West Coast before his recent _transfer; Bob Hornschemeyer of Indiana and Boris (Babe) Dimancheff, Purdue's outstanding offensive and defensive ball carrier. 7 15 21 This week the PHIISIOS rolled high three g:t"ie total of Hull mill the Daisies high single game of 529. Frances Couchman, of the Panelcs, roiled high three games. 115. 104, 100, 320 and Vinnio C.ossard, of the RO.SCS, hitfh .single game of 120. Oihoi- good scores wer« rolled by (.:. I'ritio 111. 102, 312; M. Snyder 112. J0[». 3(>S: V. Warner 116, li>n. 303; V). Board 114, 103; K. StoufOr H2, 101; L. Crawford 10'J, 100; O Khu|>p 1H; R. Rowmrtii 112; O. l,oatliorm;u> IDS; M, McClnin 10X; K. Stouffr-r 107: I-!. Kiitts 10H; H. Hall 10r.: N. K rot /,ci- 103; L. T'tiKeld 102: 1. Fridiiincr 102; V. Hiihw 102: M. J. Bnnei»r;ik»> 102: C. Nnnnmaker 101; M. Hiirtman 101; M. RoutZRMii 101: R .Miller 10]; B. Hau.se 100; ('. Fit/ 100; ],. Hmlisill 100; F. Johns 100. Won Pil ll.MCS Yioift.s Iris LEITEH'S LEAfJL'13 KuhJman captured the evening with high single count of 111*. BRIT captured the high double with a score of 212. • Other high scores were: P. Leiter 105, 100; Pope 104; Seigman 103, DS; Ualliher 99; Saum 99; Motz 99; Davis Li8; Schlosser 97, 92; V. Leiter 95; Cook man 1)3; Dutrow DO; Thomas . fiardf nias Daisies Tulips Lilacs 00; Yeakle 90. Navy Coast Guard Army Marines . . . Won . 13 . 10 . 0 . s Lout 7 10 11 12 15AGLES LEAGUE The ". lajors by winning: Rll games from the Captains, retained a three game lead over., the Colonels, who all games from the Sergeants. The Colonels had high single game of {J5!J and also total with 1587. Hoffman, of the Colonels, had high total of 351, and tied with Bowers, of the Corporals, lor high single game Hoffman 146, Carnations Hollers' Frances < •ni Amelia Klliott .. Mary Iloiiualin Martha Snyder . Mario, Hart man Virginia Warrior . . Carrie Price ..... Virginia Patterson Vinnic flossard . . Can-in Nunaimiker Gladys henlhcrman Blaii'-ho Sflnvingoi Edna Hjniso ..... I/urilk- Crawford 2! 20 17 ir! 12 10 10 s 6 Lost 6 7 30 11 12 ir. 17 i" in 21 103.8 102.4 100.0 100.2 NOTRE DAME FACES POWERFUL CADETS Coach of Irish Plans Several Changes in Starting Lineup on Saturday South Hcnd, Ind., Nov. 0 (/p)— lit tip-top, shape, hul with little hope of upsetting mighty Army, Notre Hume's o.vnicmlHT football squad toiliiy Ix'gau a two-day exodus to Nrw -York for Saturday's battle with tho Cudols at Yankee Sta diuiu. Genial Ed McKeever, who left this afternoon with 24 youthful civilian players, appeared resigned to an Irish trimming by Army for the first time in 1:5 seasons, "We," he assorted grimly, "are going to New York with a punt, a pass and a prayer—and the only thing we're really sure of is the prayer." THE MORNING HERALD, HAGERSTOWN, MD. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1941 last minute lineup switches that indicated he would bank heavily on the pitching pf Quarterbacks Frank Danciewia and Joe Gas- jiarolla. Husky George Sullivan was returned to left tackle from his experimental sojourn at end and 6-foot, 4-Inch Bill O'Connor of Ft. Montgomery, N. Y., moved back to the left flank ostensibly to spear passes. Has Big Worry Still a source of worry to Me- Keever If? the left half spot vacated when Achillc (Chick) Maggioli was transferred to a Marine base. Any running mate he digs up for stellar Bob Kelly will be small and Inexperienced. Bill Chandler, 175-pound fresh man who stands 5 feet, 9Vfe inches, Is the likely starter at left half with relief coming from 155-pound Jim Brennan or 160-pound Nunzio Marino. The post was further Squad In Shape weakened by the loss of Georj The main Irish contingent which i Tcrlep after the Navy game. [»r., n wJth 14G. High scores: Haegg Ordered Into Service Stockholm, Sweden, Nov. 9 (/P)— Gunder Haegg, Swedish miler, said today he had been ordered to report for military service Dec. 20 but was seeking a postponement until January because he expected a heavy Christmas rush at the Malmoe haberdashery where he is employed. Discussing a proposed trip to the United States, Haegg declared that "I-am-reluctant to go for the winter season because I don't believe that Swedes can make a good showing indoors without a long period of training. If I receive an invitation for the summer campaign I'll think about it, provided I am in shape." 113, Bowers 146. 335; Wilson 124, 110, 333; Farmer 133, 332; Showe 122, 111, 1530; linyre 125, 111. 330; Tracey 113. m, 323; Harpett 113, 110, 320; "Wagner 111, 3ir»; Nicodemus 110, 314; Beachley 116, .309; Doc Ziegler 110, 30, r i; Carper 116, 302; Miller 302; Flegley 301; A. Burger 125, 801; Rocco 300; Forsythe 115; Smith 114; Bcckley 111. 6 Jl 12 14 1C 17 17 17 Majors , _ .-.... 21 Colonels 18 Privates , 15 Generals 13 Sergeante •'.... 11 Captains HI Corporals ; . 10 Lieutenants 10 PAXMHORN' WO.MKX'S LUAr.l.'H Pnt Wpavor, rolling 111), came through with hi&liesl score for the evening. Phyllis Hess had liiprb total for two games -\vith_213 points. Other Rood scor'c"rs~r'~W~an<!a~Lohman 102; Mihlrert Flook 9!); ArJene Troupe OS; Xorma Grogan !)4; Roberta. IJllard 93; Betty Lewis 92: Ruth Harmison 92: Betty Baehtell 91, and Dorothey Chronistor 91 AVon Gunners 13 Bomba'rdiers 10 Pilots 7 Paratroopers 6 Navigators . : 6 Co-PilntK fi Lost 3 6 ft 10 10 10 will spend Frdiay at Hear Mountain .a resort near West Point, will lie followed tomorrow by 11 Navy trainees who must, travel under a 48-hour restriction. McKeever said his charges emerged from the week's practice in good shape. "About the only thing that hurt this week was our feelings after Navy got through beating us," he saitl. The Irish coach made several Marines Uncover^ A Star Player! Camp Lejcitne. N. (.'., Nov. 0 (R*),\ --Beaten only once in five gamest this year, and then by the power*i ful Rain bridge Navy eleven, Camp I Lojeune's gridders unwrapped ' a 'I "secret weapon" today in the per-^ son of Elroy (Crazy Legs) IllrRclv; former Wisconsin • Michigan star: back. j's Hirsch, unable to practice with the team because of u rigid Marine';''' training schedule, got into his flrsb game briefly last week against} 1 Rogue Field and starred as UIQI .Marines won, 41-0. The Marines piny Bainbridge s! ; ;; return game here Nov. 19, and wltli Hit-sell in UK- lineup, hope to do better than the 5:5-7 licking they took in (be iirst game, ilowc-vuv except for llainbridge, the Marines haven't been scored on. Fast-stepping Kelly, who has scored 72 points on 11 touchdowns and six conversions, recently received an Annapolis appointment and will cast an "anti-Cadet" vote along with tho 11 Navy trainees. Among these are starters Sullivan. O'Connor and Chandler. Men, Women! Old at 4gj,60!WantPep?i The mines and quarries of ancient Transylvania supplied Rome with gold and marble. Want to Feel Years Younger? Do you blame exhausted, worn-out feellne oirasi? Thousands amazed at wtiat a littlo pepping up wltfc Ostrex baa done. Contains tonlo many need at 40J £0. CO, (or body old solely because low In Iron: a!si prophylactic doses vitamin Bi, calcium. 3oc imco-* duclory size now only 20c. Try Ostrex Ton» Tablets for new pep, younger feeling, tM» vory d**V i'1.1 mile m Kuuy a Kexuu FERA Girls Will Usher in Season were made to he broken. L 0 f ~" n From what we saw of Notre Dame we'd rate it a good peacetime football team. From what we have seen of Array we'd rate it an exceptional peacetime team. Notre Dame's big line was rolled back by Navy. Army's line hasn't heen rolled back by Anybody, and must be considered capable of .snatching any-opponents' -line-wntil proved otherwise. From all logical angles, Army should win the ball game. Tho Cadets have at least equal spirit, and perhaps more incentive. They have the edge in sheer man-power, are ably coached. Were any other name but Notre Dame tagged on the athletes who will face Army Saturday, the Cadets would be nothing short of prohibitive favorites. There just happens to be something about that name—Notre Dame—that flljs the fans with awe, and they expect rabbits to jump out of hats. student, playing his fourth year with the unbeaten Bucks after a year in the Army, is a dynamic runner with ability to pitch passes in full stride. Illinois Is touting Claude (Buddy) Young, national, 100-meter champion, for All-America honors and not without reason. The chunky Negro Is as fast as they come in a football suit and Notre Dame, especially, remembers his 73-yard run. Bob Fenimore, a sophomore at Oklahoma A. and M., likewise is a speed demon. But he's also one of the old-type triple threat men, kick- Ing and passing with equal ability. He's given much of the credit for knocking off previously unbeaten Tulsa two weeks ago. Looking over only a few of the OLYMPIC CONTESTS ARE BEING PLANNED New York, Nov. 0 (/p)—J, Sigfrid Edstrom of Stockholm, acting president of the International Olympic Committee, told reporters today his organization was making tentative plans for resumption of the games in 194S. No country at war may be host to the games and Edatrora, in the United States to attend an International Business Men's Congress, listed Lausanne, Switzerland, and Stockholm as probable sites with cities in Spain, Portugal and Finland as .po.f-sM.hil'U-iPs. —. Edstrom moved into the president's office upon the death of Count de Bnillet-Latour of France and will remain in office until the committee can meet after the war. ELKS LADIES LEAGUE High three games: • M. Kriz 342; V. Wllhide 827; P. Baker 3ir>: T. Hartle 307; M. Knlcely 304; K. Bcy- ard 301. Individual high: M. Kriz 125; P. Baker 119; V. WUhlde \IT, M. Knicely 116; V. Warner 113; K. Beyard 112; R. Charltou 112; N. Rouzer 111; H. Daley 111; A. Kaiss 109; M. Ruth 108; V. Bair 107; H. Logan 106; P. Cunningham 106; T. Hartle 105; P, Gtvens 103: P. Healcy 102; L. Kershner 102; B. Ray 102; M. Gallagher 102; E. English 101; P. Flook 101; .T. Karnaugh 101; M. Rohrer 100; J. Biershing' 100. The May team won the first third. M. Ruth won door prize. Won Lout Way in S January . • is 9 April is 11 August ir; 12 September 14 13 March 13 14 November ia 15 February 12 in December 11 16 October 6 21 WOMEN'S SU.VDAY SCHOOL LEAGUE Full honors for the first third go to a grand team, the St. John's Pansies. They captured first place in the league by winning 21 out. of 27 games—high team single game, S62—high team three game total, 1631, and their whiz captain. Frances Couchman, best bowler there is, with excellent form, rolled high single game of 150 and high three game total of 371. That's what you call a clean sweep. Tonight on the Newton D. Baker Hospital gym basketball court the FERA girls' cage team -will usher in their season, meeting the WAC team of the hospital, which by the •way, will be the first game of the season for the WAC's. The game is expected to get under way about 7:30 o'clock. Between halves the weight-lifters representing the FERA will put on an exhibition for the veterans. A team of five men will make the trip and a .complete program has heen worked out. CORCORAN SIGNS FOR THREE YEARS New York, Nov. 9 (/P)— Ed Dudley, president of Ihe Professional Golfers' Association, announced today that Fred Corcoran, tournament manager of the organization, had heen signed to a new three- year contract. Corcoran is completing h i s eighth year on the job, his tenure being longer than any of his predecessors. He will be with the golfers on their winter tour this year. ALL THE*ANSWERS TO YOUR Airplane Stamp- No. 3 is valid as of Nov. 1st! Use your stamps wisely .. . 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