The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on November 29, 1937 · Page 6
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 6

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Monday, November 29, 1937
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THE MORNING HERALD, HAGEHSTOWN, MARYLAND. MONDAY, NOVEMBER », 1937. IAKING IT OUT—One of the Fordh«m start recently injured, Quarterback Krywickl, takes time out for treatment. Sports MORNING HERALD Section Thrilling Contest Won By Marketeers j BEHIND SCENES-John Lock., Fordh.m biek, t.k.. h..t 1 '«r ( dlilocited elbow. troilminl THE Cl)llEV-$EE-U« OF SPORTS MARKETEERS VICTORS IN A HARD BATTLE ALSATIA FRUIT AND NUT LEAGUE Dear Frank: You can have your rltisburgh- Nebraska'E for football and color. J crowds ever your Army and Navy for sheer ' color alone, or your lesser college games for purely sentimental rea- victory of the season vester- Senore Beer Cagers Turn-! ed Back in a Thrilling! Contest by 33-28 Score! Before one of the largest attend a sporting event at the Armory, Dorsey Marketeers - ,, . ,, . , • <\ , \ r ,, i, sons, bu, I'll take the professional i th th »'d straight basketball pigskin chasers. Having watched ihe Redskins i day afternoon, defeating the and the Packers from the front j Senate Beer quint of Wash- row of the baseball presEbox injillgton. D. C., in a whirlwind Griffith stadium— thanks to Bryan | finish by a 33 to 28 score. It Morse and 25 cents Federal charge marked the second straight —I consider myself an authority on the subject. In addition to seeing the best in ! the business—70 yard punts, 5" J yard passes and 50 yard field goals j missed by inches—the professional game has. plenty of color anyhow. Take for instance the pre-game activities. A crack 50 piece band p] a ,, s fol . Morin who put lhe , ocals marching on the gridiron, Indian j O ut front with a double decker. A dancers and a swanky jazz band j foul shot was missed by Morin but playing into the microphones from ia follow up resulted in a, "bucket 1 the 50 yard line. and the Markets led 29 to 25. But, let's get the game started. Scheele found the range on a Ion, win scored by the Markets over a District five. Score Is Deadlocked With but three minutes remaining in the game and with lhe score deadlocked at 25 all, the Markets broke loose with a most dazzling passing attack and set up scoring Nut League Won Lost Coconuts 2 0 Peanuts 2 i) Walnuts . 2 0 Chestnuts . 1 1 Almonds . 1 1 Hazelnuts 1 1 Pecans 1 1 Hickory Nuts 0 2 Brazilians 0 2 filberts 0 2 High single, Warlow, m. High total, F. Fiery, 250. High team, Walnuts, 595. Fruit League Won Lost Lemons . 2 lu the first place, Cactus Jack Garner, Vice-President of these United States, throws in the first ball just as his immediate superior tosses in the first one to officially inaugurate the baseball season, j Then the boys line up on the field, a real cannon loud enough to jar your ears off booms and the game is under way. It's really worth the price of admission to watch that Slingin' Sammy Baugh punt, pass and carry that ball. Then there's one Clark Hinkle, late of Bucknell, who stood on his own thirty and booted the ball 15 feet on the other side of the opponent's goal line. Professional rules are more lenient, but no college aggregation could would be expected to play the kind of football the paid pigskinners execute. It's just a case of having 11 Ail-Americans on a team iuste of just one. Between the halves, for the color seekers, there was a drill by a swanky drum and bugle corps, college songs by a glee club and other items which by this time have escaped my memory. In conclusion, 1 just wanted you to kuow that the professional game has "IT" and that I'll have to be coaxed to watch the college boys play next season. Sincerely, ELMER. Sammy Baugh Hero of Redskins 7 Win Washington, Nov. 28, (JP).— Slinging- Sammy Baugh pitched lhe Washington Redskins to a 14 to 6 •victory over the Greenbay Packers loday in a National Professional League football game. Baugh whipped a 55-yard pass to shot and Mitchell followed with foul to make the count read 29 to 2S. Morin and Les Ything clinched the contest with a pair of double deckers. The visitors outscored the Mar- keteers from the floor but inability to make good on their chances from the "charity line" proved their downfall. The Senators registered 13 field goals to a dozen for the locals but from the foul line they were only able to sink two out of ten while the Markets made good nine out of twelve. Thereby hangs the story. Take Early Lead . Jumping into a lead at the start the Markets were out front 10 to 6 at quarter time and at half time were leading 20 to 12. The Senate boys took to long range shooting in the third period with better than average success and also ilghtene< their defense so when the fourth period started they were trailing bj a 23 to 21 score. From then out it was nip and tuck. Throughout the contest play was hard and fast with the work of Les Young and Chub Keller standing out on the defense. Stonebraker played by far the best floor game that has been witnessed here in years and the pass work of the winners was brilliant. For the Senators the work of Mitchell and Edelin was a bright feature. On Thursday night at the Armory the Marketeers will meet the Gettysburg Merchants in a contest and Oranges 2 Apples 2 Apricots 1 Cherries 1 Plums , 1 Pears i Peaches 0 2 Quinces o 2 Bananas 0 2 High single, P. Weibel and 0. Myers, 121, High total, Joe Reynolds, 23S. High team, Oranges, 550. probability Charley Gelbert. n al of baseball and basketball fame, will appear in the lineup of the visitors. Lineup and summary: Goals Fouls Pts. Senate Beer Mitchell, f .. Scheele, f — Micklein, f ... 3urns, c ..... Buckholtz, g . Charley Malone. an end, in the third j.eriod. On six successive Edelin, g ... plunges, Cliff Battles put the ball| over - i Totals .... In the .fourth quarter Baugh shot| Marketeers a 16-yard pass to Don Irwin and | Morin, f . 3 . 5 . 1 . 0 . 0 . 0 . 4 13 GRIDIRON WORLD AWAITING WORD Process of Picking Rose Bowl Opponent Goes on Behind Veil of Secrecy Berkeley, Calif., Nov. 28 (fi>) — The process of Rose Bowl matchmaking went on behind a thick veil of secrecy t"day but University of California athletic officials indicated they were making as much speed as possible toward selection of an opponent for their Golden Bears in the New Year's Day football classic at Pasadena. Although Graduate Manager Kenneth Priestley declined to answer questions, the impression prevailed that he was awaiting replies to informal queries as to the availability of one or more eastern teams. This has been the procedural custom in the past. The western team, in this cast the undefeated hut once-tied Bears, usually sends out feelers to the eastern school of its choice and does not extend a formal invitation until unofficially' assured of its acceptance. j "Regardless of the hour, day night, we will announce the nam of the chosen team the minute th matter is settled," Priesiley said. The virtual wind-up of the regi lar grid season yesterday produce tew if any new factors to compl cate Priestley's selection job. 'BIG FOUR'OF GRID NAMED Pittsburgh, C a I i fornia, Fordham and Alabama Rate at Top of Heap New York. Nov. 28 (/P)— On the ;sis of gridiron returns now com- ilote except in scattered precincts n the south and far west, there's 10 reasonable doubt today that the .937 "big four" of college football :oiiiprises Pittsburgh, California, i'ordham and Alabama. AVhether they maintain that ranking order in the Associated Press final poll and regardless of the post-season "Bowl" pairings now lieing concocted, this unbeaten r.uartet has proved its consistent Don Lash Winner of Running Title Newark, N. 3., Nov. 28, (/p). _ Con Lash, former Indiana University siar, won his fourth £1 might National Senior A. A. U. cross country championship today when he ran 10,000 .meters over a rain-drenched Branch Brook Park course in 32.57.4. Lash pulled away at the start and had the approximately 6 1-4 miles race to hlinsell throughout, finishing 150 yards ahead of his formei Indiana teammate, Tommy Deck aid. "Iron Man" Joe McCluskcy runnln; (or the New York Athletic a season marked other- these summarized fea- class in wise by tures: 1. A sweeping shakeup' among the sectional leaders, with Pittsburgh and Dartmouth in the east, Santa Clr.ra on the west coast, and Nebraska in the Big Six, alone sharing or reoccupying the heights they held in 1936 in football's "major league" ranks. 2. A continued swing of power toward the east, where no less than five major teams finished among the unbeaten though tied, and a sixth, LaFayette, enjoyed the novelty of a completely unblemished slate. 3. A ferocity on the part of the "under-dogs" that produced a raft of form reversals, from coast to coast, and furnished consolation prizes for numerous teams other- wine far removed from the championship spotlight. 4. A sharp general upturn in attendance and gate receipts, despite a succession of stormy Saturdays, topped off by the hardihood of 102,000 spectators who jammed Philadelphia's Municipal Stadium in the rain yesterday to witness Army's 6-0 triumph over the Navy. All the ^collegiate topnotchers came through the last week-end of combat successfully. Alabama met Vanderbilfs challenge with a 9-7 victory at Nashville on Thanksgiving Day to give the Crimson Tide an unbeaten-untied season and undisputed possession of the southeastern conference title. Others with unblemished slates include Santa Clara, last winter's Sugar Bowl victor, and Colorado, paced to the top of the Rocky Mountain heap hy Whizzer White, the nation's high scorer. Club, finish^! third, another 100 yards behind. New York's Millrose A. A., paced by 32-year-oid Lou Gregory, who finished fourth in 34:15, totaled 35 points to regain the team title, lost to Indiana University in 1935. GUARDSMEN DOWN MT. ALTO QUINT Locals Forced to Limit to Take Measure of Pennsy Five 30 tc 26 Company B cagers gained a well earned victory over the Mt. Alto, Pa., quint yesterday afternoon on the Armory floor in a preliminary game to the Markets-Senate Beer contest, the h'nal co.uut being 30 to 26. The contest was in doubt until the final minutes of play when the Guardsmen turned on the "heat" and forged to the front, never to be headed. With Metz, Peddicord and Boyer showing the way the Guardsmen played even ball with the visitors throughout the first half. The Mt. Alto quint, composed of former \ 7 .'aynesboro High players displayed excellent team work and had the Guardsmen worried in their efforts to halt their attack. Kraft played an outstanding game for the visitors while the entire Company B quint played well with no one player being outstanding. Lineup and, summary: Company B BAKERS GAIN GRID HUE WON EASY VICTORY OVER TANNERS Paw Paw Team Unable to Cope with Fast Play of Manbeck Tossers Hubert Price, reputed to be one of the best point getters on any amateur basketball quint in West Virginia, failed to live up to his reputation on the Odd Fellow's court on Sunday afternoon when the Manbecks swamped the Paw Paw Tanners by a score'of 72-23, the highest score which the Bakers have rolled up so far this season. Sensational Shots Handicapped somewhat hy a strange floor the Tanners seemed unable to get going although in the last half they showed up better with Price dropping in some one- hand shots. Basore and Ohler of the Bakers went on a scoring spree and they together brought in a total of forty counters. The Tanners had only a poor defense against the more rangy Bakers and were unable to stop the repented attempts at goal by the Manbecks. Both Basore and Ohler put up one of the most sensational shooting exhibitions ever witnessed in this city. Price Is Halted While Ills teammates fed him the ball Price was only able to account Chicago Bears in BY OLD EXPORT Lasf — Victory . j Chicago,'Nov. 28, (/P).—Chicago's Local Semi-proie Defeat ' Fowertl " DCHI ' 8 clinched the west T-»? e L. i *« l \T l !?' an$ * 0r Pro ' ess l<">al Football League toiUy HTle Dy ZO-12 Score hy \efcating the Cleveland Kami 15 IX) 7 at Wrlgley Field. The victory was the Bear's eighth Ketz, f 4 Peddicord, f 4 Rogers, c 2 Ward, c 0 Goals Foull Pts. Harper, g . Eoyer, g . Pitt and Fordham. unbeaten bu led by each other, kept in the pici ure by trouncing Duke and Ne\ York University respectively an iccording to expectations. Unde eated Alabama, an old hand i 10 Rose Bowl matters, remained we o in the dope foreground. OJ 0 °jVil!anova Winner of Final Contest Goals Fouls Pts. i followed up with an 11-yard heave lo Malone who dropped over the goal line for the second Redskin touchdown. In the first period Don Hutson, Packer end, took a flip from Boh Monnett over the goal line, setting a new professional record for pass catching. It was his 36th of the season. Hankey, f Stonebraker, f Adams, c Young, g Keller, g IT'S REALLY vour duty to your self and your pocketbook to tah advantage of the opportunities fo the thrifty buying which are fered in the Classified Ads. SEIBERLING Air-Cooled TIRES DOMENICI TIRE Co. Clopper & Neikirk, Inc. Outfitters to Particular Men See the New KUPPENHEIMER Hand Craft Clothes HOFFMAN'S IINMk PMMMM «t Totals Referee: Dudley, iods: 30 minutes. 12 Time Sid White Leads Eastern Scorers New York, Nov. 28 (/P)—With the season completed, except fo the few and widely separated re maining games, Sid White, Brooklyn College, is the eastern in dividual football scoring champloi for 1937. A recount this week added one point to his previous total and ? him a total of 113 for the seii n the nine games played by Brooklyn College. Bill Tranavitch of Rutgers, who had an outside chance to catch While Thursday Inst Brown, added one touch down to his tots'! and wound up in •second place with 00 points. Nelson Bragr. jjuard on Marshall's high-scoring and undefeated mtflt, was the leading placement kicker, with 21 extra points, three them in bis season finale against Vent Virginia Wcsleyan. The five ield goals by Tony Rozmun, of -ebanon Valley, was lops In the hroe-polnt department. TIRES - BATTERIES VIE roiIH VIIEDIT CR.POFFENBERflER B. WAI* n. raom n Los Angeles, Calif., Nov. 28, --Undefeated Villanova wound up its 1937 football campaign toda: Kith a 25 to 0 victory over Loyola University and sat back, to awai fossible invitatr'ons for a post-sea son game. , A crowd of 20,000 saw the Wild cats win their eighth game of the year in a record marred only by a scoreless tie with Auburn. The score boosted Villanova's total r-oints to 185 as against seven points by ihe opposition. Officials of the team indicated bids to play in New Orleans' Sugar, Dallas' Cotton, or Miami's Orange fcowl New Year's Day would be received kindly. No Money Down On Any Purchase Goodrich Silvertown Stores 26 W. Franklin St. Phone 2066 WESTERN UNION IS WINNER OF GAME Messengers Close Successful Season on Gridiron with 6 to 0 Win The Western Union Messengers closed their gridiron season in a I.'laze of glory yesterday afternoon when they defeated the Hagerstown Trojan Juniors (colored eleven) on the City Park field by a 6 to 0 score. Although the contest was played in a sea of mud the Messengers outplayed and out- famed their colored rivals and at no time were they in danger. In th'e first period with but a feu minutes remaining to play, the Mes sengers started a march down the leld from their own 40-yard stripe lalted in their power pla.vs the,} ook to the air and Knode's pass ipigler was good for 25 yards and two line plunges Spigler carried he ball across for the touchdown :he attempted conversion failed. The Messengers have only Iropped two games this season, ioth to the Martinsburg All-Stars, while winning six contests. Score by periods: lessengers fi 0 0 0—6 'rojan Jrs 0 0 0 0- Touchdown—Spigler. Referee — Totals ........... 14 Mt. Alto Kraft, f Creager, f .......... 2 0 Schildknecht, c ...... 3 0 Bettinger, g .......... i i Kline, g ............. 30 30 for a total of 13 points, although time and again the ball rolled along the edge of the basket only to fail to drop inside. Price was the high scorer last year in the Tri-State League which took in some of the best teams in West Virginia. A good sized crowd saw the contest. Lineups and summary: Tanners Goals Foul« Pti. The Old Export semi-pro griddci's laid claim to the undispuated title ot independent champions yesterday afternoon'on-the City Park Held when therdefeated the Hagerstowu Trojana-(colored eleven) by a 26 to 12 score 'before a record turnout of fans. • • , A pair of touchdowns in the third period enableh the Exporters to clinch the title. After scoring twice lu the opening period the Exporters saw the game deadlocked when the Trojans cama back with a rush and pushed over a pair of scores in the second quarter. That finished the scoring for the Trojans for the day. The majority of the scores yesterday were made via the air lines as both teams resorted to right from the start of the battle. Ayers and Lutn.an featured for the locals on the offense while Heflin and Weaver showed best on the defense. Lee and H. Carter stood out in the play of the-Trojans. Lineup and summary: Old Export W. Weaver . Reese R. Weaver . Smith ...... Heflin A. Rock .... Lutman .... Ayers ...... liicks R. Weaver . Rock Score by periods: O f the season against one defeat and cne tie. The Bears scored in the first period, Bronko Nagurskl's short pass to Bin Karr. being good for 35 yards End a touchdown. In the second stanza the Chicagoans scored another touchdown on a pass, Master- Eon to Manske, good for 43 yards. Cleveland scored early in the third period, Ralph Miller crossing the Bear line oh a forward-lateral play In which Goddard and Busich also participated. Snyder kicked the extra point.' 'The Ram scoring play, which climaxed a long drive, was good for 26 yards. New called Goal! Fouls Pts. 3 i 7 4 Totals ........... 12 2 26 Referee: Dorsey. Timer: Robison. Scorer: Schneider. Time of periods: 10 minutes. PRO LEAGUE STANDINGS New York, Nov. 28, (a>).— Stand, ings in the National Professional B'ootball League (Including today's Price, f 4 Anderson, f .........0 McCoole, f 1 Hanrahan, c 2 King, c ...0 Norton, g 0 1 0 Sharp, g Lewis, g Totals Manbecks Leiter, f Zimmerman, f Maddcx, f Rasore, c Ohler, g Penn, g Cosgrove, g ... 13 0 2 4 0 0 2 0 ...8 7 23 Goals Foull Pts. 10 4 10 20 2(1 ..0 ..5 .10 .10 ..3 ..0 Totals 33 Referee: Lightner. Harvle. 72 Timekeeper: games): Tean New York .. Washington • Pittsburgh .. Brooklyn Philadelphia Eaitern Division W . 6 . 7 . 4 . 3 . -2 mlth. Time of periods—10 tcs. min- NOTICE EAGLE BOWLERS Due to' the fact that many mem- (TS of the Eagle Bowling League ish to attend the big doings in runswick tonight, bowling will art promptly at 7 o'clock and all embers of the league are urged he on hand promptly. Chicago Bears Green Bay Detroit ... Cardinals Cleveland Western Division I. T Pts. Opp. 60 106 145 17 17 114 146 122 82 06 15!) 220 180 107 75 Today's Results Washington 14; Green Bay 6. Chicago Beais 15; Cleveland 7. Next Sunday's games Chicago Bears at Chicago Cardinals. Washington ht New York. TALK IS GIVEN Mrs. A. Dillon Grove entertained a few relatives and friends on Fr; day afternoon at a tea at the Hotel Alexander in honor of her daughter, Miss Louise Grove, of Cleveland, who is spending the holidays wth her parents In this city. Miss Grove talked about her ox- perlenccs during the past year as assistant librarian at the Punahou School In Honolulu, and also de- M-ibed her summer spent In Japan. She displayed handicraft products rom Hawaii and Japan. North End Bears Defeated on Grid The Western Union Junioi scored a 25 L O 12 victory over the North End Bears yesterday afternoon in a well played football contest despite the fact that the game was slowed somewhat hy a heavy field. The play of Grandataff, Dif- fcmdall and Jackson featured for the losers while Gueasfonl, Dunn and Carpegno featured for the v.'inners. Carpegno turned in the longest run of the day when he snared a pass in midfield and^ raced across the line for a score. Any strong junior team wishing a contest j should get in touch with Shorty Walking at the Western Union office. Lineup and summary: Bowcrie from the Great Bouwerle, the farm belonging to Peter Sluy. Old Export 12 Trojans Touchdowns: R. Rock, H. Carter 2. Point after touchdown: Lutman 2. Referee: Fisher. Umpire: Donahue. Linesman: Smith. Time: 15 minutes. Bears Jackson knode Price Cauffman .., Stottlemyer Nye Beckford ... Grandstaff .. Morris Brady Diffcndall ... Po. . LE . . LT . . LG . ... C . RG . . RT . RE , QB . LH .. . UH . KB . W. U. Jri. Harne Carter . Whittington Stains Stoner Eichelberger ... Carpegno Burger Dunn Selhy Gucssford Touchdowns: Guessford, Carpcg- :io, Dunn, Burger, Grnml.itnff, Dif. 'endall. Point after touchdown: Jucssford. Referee: Messcrsmlth. rime of periods: 15 minutes. HOMER HOOPEE S'V a -?.V.' B , K c OLD LINERS LEAD FREE STATE TEAMS Terpt' Record of Eight Gives Them Top Rating Wins and Two Defeats Baltimore, Nov. 28 (/P)—Maryland's 1937 football season passed today into the realm of things gone but not forgotten, with the records of the University of Maryland and Johns Hopkins and Navy's (logged tight against Army dominating the discourses of the post-season quarterbacks. The College Parkers' record of eight wins against two defeats was an argument in favor of the domain of "dlpsy-do" football. Hopkins proved a team could win, even without commercialized ballyhoo. And Navy showed an under-dog could rise and fight, although it might not win. Banking second only to Maryland in the State with four wins in six starts, Hopkins' "de-emphasized" football team capped Its season yesterday with a 13-0 victory over St. John's of Annapolis, its arch rival. Miiligan and Buck plunged over for touchdowns after marches of 30 and 25 yards on the muddy field. Luckless Navy, a team that spent the season always on the verge of rising to the heights that had been expected of it, bowed 6-0 to Army at Philadelphia yesterday before a crowd of 102,000 in the rain, mist and mud. It took only one (juick thrust, Big Jim Craig's two-yard line smash in the first quarter after Army had made two passes good for 38 yards, to gew up the service classic for the soldiers, who ttpent the rest of the game repulsing Navy's threats. The ioss gave the' Middies an even break for the season as tol- as wins and losses are concerned, hut to be heat hy Army always Is a bitterer doge to the Middies than all other defeats combined. The suilors ended the season with four wins, four losses and one tie. ^- *UKIIflUCf» I ARM CHAIR RADIO The World at Your Finger Tips Without even rising from your restful arm chair, you now tune in the ends of the earth, your favorite stations far or near—for here is no scanty handful of stations to be selected by remote coMrol. Here are all stations! Everywhere ! AH at your finger tips! Independent more* compromise M per cent of the retail dlalribii- ling ouilclK In the United Slates. The- Independent*) do about 87 per cent of the total business. Final Fling •y FRED DOCHER IVE CAUGHT THW PROWLUR TWICE AND HE'S SOT AWAY E BOTH (iUESS VU HWrTA REPORT IT TO POUCE. 1 HELLO, MR HOOPEE! IF YOU WAWT TO LEARN WHO IT IS. WHflS BEEN PROWLING AROUND YOUR APARTMEUT 4NP WHKT He's AFTER, BE W THE GOLDEN CWE AT MlUE O'CLOCK , TONI6OT' HELLO! WHO? ) MR. HOOPEE? ( VES, HE'S HERE-\ IUST A J MIMUTE/ ) WELL,ILL BE I'LL. MAKE OKIE MORE STAB AT SOLVING THIS MVS.T6RY BEFORE \ IN THE POUCE.'

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