The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 1, 1938 · Page 7
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 7

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Saturday, January 1, 1938
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Page 7
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 1, 1938. THE MORNING HKRALU, HAGERSTOWN, MARYLAND. SEVEN 1 Life Is Just A Bowl Of Roses, Oranges, Surga Or Cotton To New Year's Players .JIMMY FENTON \uburn JOE KILGROW Alabama SAM CHAPMAN California .Rose Bowl at Pasadena where California meets Alabama on New Year's Day., EDDIE GATTO Louisiana State CRIMSON TIDE IS SET FOR BATTLE WITH CALIFORNIA Bears, Rated as Favorite, Apt to Find Themselves Upset by Alabama Pasadena, Calif., Dec. 31 (/P)— Football enthusiasm surged high tonight as nearly 00,000 followers, largest throng in the history ot Roso Bowl warfare, waited impatiently for tomorrow's struggle between the Golden Bears of California and Alabama from the sunny South. The setting was complete. H was never more so, for this annual post-season classic, the 23rd session bringing together the undefeated champions of Dixie and unbeaten but once tied California, pride of the Fur West. The teams were in tip top condition. They appeared evenly matched. And the weather, barring a New Year's Day double-cross by the elements, appeared to be perfect. Alabama, marching into the big bowl for the fifth time, with an unparalleled record of three smashing victories and one tic behind it, was pledged lo uphold the tradition of the school. California ruled a slim favorite over the Crimson Tide. Betting was sharp at about even money— quite a drop from the three to one and two to one of earlier weeks. BRUCE BARTON, the new congressman, says he will not be a politician. In this initial determination he resembles most politic TALES IN TIDBITS Budge Tops List of 1937 Sports Performers Louis' Knockout of Braddock No Great Feat Guldahl's Job in National Open Ranks High Basketball Long Island U. Averages 85 Points And Will Play 30 Games This Season By WALTER L. JOHNS Central Press Sports Writer Those amazing Riaeklnrrls of Long Island University, Brooklyn, N, Y., come up for scrutiny today us one of the best basketba Clubs on the Atlantic seaboard. Perhaps we shouldn't call them amazing any more for they were spankled, in an upset, by Marshall College, of West Virginia, after winning 13 in a row in two seasons and five straight this year. 85 Points Per Game But then there are amazing thins.", about the Blackbirds, as you'll see. To wit: Reforo being turned back by IMar.shal], the Blackbirds bad chirped at the rate of bettor than two points a minute, compiling •12.'! points in live games or an average of nearly SS points a game! Thorn, isn't a senior on the I cam! Tlirre's only ono regular back from last, year's loam. They play a gruelling-schedule of 30 games, which means almost every ofhnr night. '• In thn last six years, the Blackbirds have won MO out of 160 games. Only seven games -have been lost in tho fast four years. Tho team was undefeated in 103fi- '3fi. A victory streak of -l.'t straight games was compiled. Roller Skates O.McKEE Just take a look at the Long Islanders' early scores. They potted SI against their Alumni, S7 against Panzer, Sfi against Kast Slroiidshnrg Teachers. 73 against Newark and ill against Hampden- Sydney! You'll have lo admit, thai, although the compctilion wasn't lopnolch, it lakes something to make two points a minute in any game against any team! Hlllhouse Is Tops No. 1 star of Hie Blackbirds is the captain and center. Arlbur Hillsboro. All all - Metropolitan player as a sophomore last, year, Art is 21, weighs 210 pounds and comes from Rutherford, N. .1. He scored 1-15 points lasl season. Others on the first team are Irving Torgoff, also a junior, from Brooklyn, who plays forward; lohn Bromberg. from Brooklyn, a guard; Harry Kishman, a sopho- nore and forward and Daniel Kan- owilK, junior, and (leorge Newnan, junior, guards. Among the teams Long Island mist play this year are iUlnno- soln, Stanford, Souihern jMolho- . Princeton. DoPnul, llunuesne, tiporgo Washington, Kordham, Toledo and l,aS,-,llc—a hard schedule for any team. Coach Glair Bee is the mastermind of the cage matvels of Long Island. Before coming to Long Island he was football, baseball mid basketball coach at Rider Collego. He has been at L. I. U. seven years. In a dd i I ion to coaching basketball, Bee is director of the depart* ment of physical education and professor of commerce in the business administration department. LESSON IN FIGURES CHICAGO, Dec. ,11 (/P).—Andrew Harko livcK nl. 308 Oakwood avenue in suburban Highland Park. When lie fried to go to bed in a homo al. :!OS Prarie avcnuo in nearby Highwood, police were called and Harke wonl. lo jnil inslead. In justice court, llarke said il had boon a largo evening and liOS is 1108 no matter which town it.'s ill. .Inslico of tho 1'oaco C. .1. Khotz- ley said, however, (hat, by Hint, sort, of reasoning llarko could readily aliprocialc Hint flB Is $15—the amount of his tine. Al'TEIl YOU'VK IMIO.N'KU n TlnsRlllorl IK! vriu'll remember the [JleaKaiit. unhurried but quick sorv- co you enjoyed. Jaclc Dempsey ill his prime, or Max Schnieling. he'd be up there, loo. But his defeat of the aging Braddoek cannot he regarded as epochal. It's hard lo rale the whole band by numbers, because each sport calls for a different kind of skill Hut there is hardly any room for doubt about Budge. He's tops. Kolinsky, dyed to resemble baiiin marten or Russian sable, is a very soft and Haltering fur. It adapts itself well lo both the short and full-length coat. By BILL BRAUCHER Central Press Snorts Editor The outstanding sports performer of 1937? Thai's eas>—red-haired, freckled Donald Budge, the California Comet! Not only [or one great deed, making it posible for the United Stales lo recover the Davis Cup lost 10 years ago, but for a dozen mighty feats. If you like a horse, take War Admiral, of course. The son of Big Red won the Derby, t'reakuess. lie'iinonl —and everything else he was asked lo win. His score for the year is 100 per cent. Budge's score is 100 per cent. too. Consider the year he has been through. First he conquered the international stars of the tennis world at Wimbledon, becoming the lirst American since 1932 to capture the British crown, a victory emblematic of world supremacy. Again at Forest Hills be met U greatest players in the world, and turned them back. The Davis Cup comniest was not one triumph, but a half do/.en. Before the United Stales team even got to first base the Australians had to be taken care of. After the Australians came the thrilling sets with (ler- inany in which Budge's racquet again turned the tide in favor of the IL S. A. Finally the British. Truly his series of performances was amazing. And now, instead of accepting a fat professional offer, Budge elects to remain an amateur for another year fo help tho home (earn to defend the world trophy. Though your correspondent, never was a tennis enlhusiasl, we'll have to hand it to Budge as greatest of them all. Plenty of Stars The year has been replete with grand performances. War Admiral Hid Seabiscuif stand out on the lurf. The great, trotters, flroy- lound and Shirley Hanover, winner of the Ilamblelonian, rule the liar- less horse world. But for accomplishments by our wo-leg'ged creatures, I believe ialph Gnldahl's great, job in wiil- liug the National Open must be ihiced close behind the sterling showing of Budge. Coming into he homestretch, Gilldahl was )eateti. Sam Snead seemed to lave the open in his grasp, with a score of 2S3, within one stroke be all-lime record for the eve,,,. Suead himself shot unbelievable O 'olf, and it required something al nost miraculous to match him Gilldahl. in the face of overwhelm ng odds, never wavered. When le sank his last, putt for a record shattering score of 281, he set a nark that probably will stand foi •ears. Whiraer White's sensational foot- jail deeds come next in my book, tight alongside of him, as far as oothall is concerned, must, be rated "10 achievements of Sammy Baugh i his lirst year as a professional gl'idder. Louis Below Armstrong Henry Armstrong, the duskv emon who has knocked out just bout everybody in bis class, must e ranked high among 1937 per- ormers. So must Denny Shute, vho for the second straight year von the Professional Ciolfe.rs' chain- liouship, and Johnny (looilman, r ho dually crashed to Ihe national matciir llt.lc after years of trying. Joe LoulsV Well, it he had heat- JOHN PINGEL Michigan State THE THINGS you need are offered at low prices fn the Classified Section. Football Bowls At A Glance (By The Associated Press) The time tahle, probable weather and crowd prospects for tomorrow's football bowl games from coast to coast: (time is Eastern Standard}. Event Sugar Bowl Orange Bowl Cotton Bowl East-West Sun Bowl Hose Bowl Teams Time Louisiana State—Santa Clara 2:15 Auburn—Michigan Stats 2:15 Rice—Colorado . 3:00 Picked Teams 4:00 Texas Tech—West Va. 4:00 Crowd Weathsr 45,000 Fair 18,001) Cloudy Unsettled Fail- Clear 35,000 59,000 13,000 California—Alabama 5:15 30,000 Fair 12,000 Thoroughbred Horses Year Older NEW YORK, Dec. 31 (/P).— There'll be a graiu". birthday party on the American turf tomorrow. Twelve thousand thoroughbreds in training, in common with all other horses, will be a year older. To old timers, like Man '0 War, cele- bralir.g his 21st birthdry in Kentucky's blue grass, the day .will not mean much. But to approximately 5,000 yearlings ant. at least half that many two-year-olds it will mark the turning point in their careers. The yearlings will become eligible to appear under colors for the first time, while the juvenile racers will be in line for rich three- year-old stakes, ineln.ling the Kentucky Derby, Preakness and Belmont. "There are a few more than 5,000 yearlings registered," says Aiger- non Daingerfield of the Jockey Club. "But many >vill be found wanting when it comes to competition. If all made good, we would soon havo a surplus of horses in this country." Tho newcomers will not be asked to go more than three-eighths af a mile for the fiis month or two, but then the dis'ances will be lengthened gradmiJl. until, by the end of the season mr.ny will match speed and stamina with older horses in races over a mile. Many of the sports fur coats are-made in collarless style. KEEP THE CHANGE which you save by buying throujrh the acU In ihe Classified Section. DOIT ELECTRICALLY ' THE CHEAPEST WAY POTOMAC isni.so.x co. Little Says: PEOPLE who have Tried Others are Choosing the SERVEL Electrolux the Gas Refrigerator Your Bill GAS CO. WOULD YOU BUY IT AGAIN? All merchants — nearly everybody who makes a living by selling something — can be divided into two distinct groups: GROUP ONE: The merchant whose goods give so little value that he, like the old-time vendor of gold-bricks, cannot expect "repeat" orders. He must make all his profit from the first (and only) sale. Then he must seek buyers not yet familiar with his goods or reputation, GROUP TWO: The merchant whose goods are sold in the hope of winning the purchaser's continued patronage. He can expect only a moderate profit. Thus, one sale per person is not enough. Each article must be good enough to make the buyer want to buy it again. The merchants who advertise in this paper belong in Group Two. They could not stay in business unless they earned "repeat" orders — unless they gave you honest value for every dollar you spend with them. That is why each article .they sell you must be so thoroughly satisfactory that you would later answer "yes" to this, the most important question a merchant can ask a customer: "Would you buy it again?.''

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