The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland on January 3, 1938 · Page 7
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The Morning Herald from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 7

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, January 3, 1938
Page 7
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MONDAY, JANUARY 3, 1938. tHU MOKWNG HUKAL1J, HAUKKS'i'OWN, MARYLAND. BAKERS TAKE SO-ATH FIVE Mortinsburg Cagers Defeated in Last Period Rally by Manbecks A much strengthened So-Ath basketball club of Mi.rtinsbiirg, despite a wonderful exhibition oil the the Odd Fellows' court yesterday afternoon, was unahle to stop the last Quarter drive of the Manbeck's Golden Tornado am' was defeated "by a Score of 41-34. One of the best crowds of the season was on hand. The game was tied ten different times during the first quarter and second half. Maiibeck's got the lead in the last five minutes of play and held it to the end. The score at the end of the half was 17-15. The work of Hauver, of Manheck's was sensational and he was high point man with a total of 15 counters. Madrtex also showed up strong tor the home players. Miller, at forward, and Fulk, at center for the visitors, were high point men. The visitors used a number of substitutes, the So- Ath has several former college players in their lineup including Fulk, who played with B. and H. College. Paul Fowler was a C. V. A. L. star last year. Lineup and summary: Manbeck • Goals Fouls Pts. Ohler, £ Maddex, £ .... Leiter, c Moore, c Penn, g Ramsberg, g .. Hauver, g .... Totals 18 5 41 So-Ath Goals Fouls Pts. Miller, f 4 0 8 Dean, i 3 o 6 Rhodes,- f 1 0 2 Fulk, o 3 0 0 Kerns, c 1 o 2 H. Fowler, g 1 o 2 Klabansky, g 2 0 4 P. Fowler, g 1 2 4 Wild, g 0 0 0 Totals 16 2 34 Referee: Lightner. How Much * Do You Know? JL Control Prtlt Fnlnrt 1—What player holds the all- time record for season's batting average. 2—What is Hank Luisetti's first name? 3—Who is Shang Mercurio? THE ANSWERS 1—Hugh Duffy, with au average of .438, in 1804. 2—Angelo. 3—Well known bowler. Michigan, although an Inland ptate, has the longest coastline of anv state in the union. NEWS PARADE OF 1937 IN PHOTOGRAPHS No. 12—December move upon Nanking in their Unofficial war. I flees in face of shell fire. Views of Nan- [ ting and attacking troops shown. I Worst blizznrd in years strikes Buffalo. N. Y.. and vicinity, including Ontario border. Traffic is tied up, food And lioat become a problem. Labor peace parley in Washington with John L. Lewis ot the C. I. O.. top. and William Green, of the A. F. ot it,, meeting face to face. Pnrley apparently fails although no details arc released. CALIFORNIA BEARS Alabama Heads South, Tasting First Defeat in Rose Bowl History Pasadena, Calif., Jan. 2 (#*)— California's victorious Golden Bears celebrated today, Alabama wearily headed south, and the twenty-third chapter was written into the records o£ the Rose Bowl football classic. Shut out, 13 to 0, by the power that was California's, the long journey back to Tuscaloosa promised to be a sad one for the Crimson Tide. Three times in the past Alabama teams inarched home in triumphant style, and once the red regiment returned natisfled with a tie. But never, until today, had the Tide gone home in defeat. Just as every lose 1 / must moan a winner, so did th , Golden Bears look into a future as bright as their contiuest yes'.erdny. The spring semester doesn't start until January 17 at BerkV;lcy, and the squad is free to relax and listen to the plaudits of. their admirers. Team Player) Well Coach Leonard (Stub) Allison, looking back on the game, refused to name an outstanding star. He left that for someone else. Most of them agreed that not one, but the entire team, was the standout of the fray. Vic Botlari, the busiest ball- carrier of the day, scored the two touchdowns, both from inside the 5-yard stripe, but it was the ter- ri fie blocki ng of rotund John Meek, Sam Chapman and Dave Anderson that, {mveii the way—not to forget Perry Schwartz, Bob Herwig. Yard Stockton and the rest of the lads. "Who said we didn't have a 'sixty-minute' ball club," Allison boomed. "We bad eight boys who played 60 minutes, and played a whale of a game." California's win edged its per- CARDS LOOK FOR PENNANT St. Louis with Good Hurling Will Be Right on Top, Says Sam Breadon St. Louis, Jan. 2 (£>).—"If pitching comes through," says Brtadon, look out for a chum ship St. Louis Cardinal ha team In 1338. And Donald S. Barnes, pres, of the St. Louis Browns as Bre is of the National Leaguers, y virtually the same prediction our Sam ipion- ;eball vol Went ladon Ices al- are no limb sea- virtually me same ineun-'.iuii though the American Leaguers aiming at first division with serious thoughts the club can cl to a title from the cellar in one son. The Major League baseball he; of the St. Louis clubs discus; prospects today and both were S erally optimistic. Brcadon leaned back in his cli and said: "I holievo we have a chance one of our greatest champloni teams. Tho whole question is pitching, there's no doubt ab>that, and I believe we'll have mu belter pitching than last seaso when we ended fourth. "Yon will remember that we wer right up there until Dizzy Dea was forced out of action with broken toe and then with a sori arm. Barnes, who has had only on. year of experience ar, boss of a big league club--a year in which Rogers Hornsby was discharged at manager and his successor—Jim Bottomley—released after the season's end. smilingly opined that. "I think we have a chance for tho first division." Gabby Sir et is the new manager. cenlage in the Rose Bowl upward. The Bears have now won two, lost one and tied one in the series. Indian Ace By Jack Sords safe POINTS -me. AMP AOP/Ma-13 Mis IbTAU- Ib pea SAMS i\e pwiis me AAU- \M£ — A c'ewto OF is,ooo S<A*)r"ORC> B6AT OC.A).-/. &£~- COfvmCHT, 19)7. KIMO rCATUtCS SYNDIWTl, Int. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE 12. 15 2.4- 2.S 37 40 21 IS •Z& 19 27 12 ACROSS 1—Gleamed 20—Deeds 5—Prices 23—Any royal 10—Republic treasury of South 25—Plural of America locus 11—Capital of 28—Two of a Massachu- kind setts 30—A subterra- 12—Form of the ncan pas- verb "to be" sageway 13—Any firearm 34—A sprite 14—The blue and 35—A child's toy yellow 36—Plural of os macaw 37—Rectify 15—A flower of 39—Leave out the aster 40—Disordered family 41—Secluded 17—Across narrow 18—Employ valleys DOWN 1—To place at. strips of intervals wood that 2—A person form a distinguished barrel for his valor 8—Ripped 3—Swedish 9—To get into a coins tangle 4—Greek letter 11—A shrub 5—Against 13—Depart 6—Esker 16—Any auto- 7—Narrow. motive ve- hicle 17—Constellation 10—Provided 21—High, steep, faces of 31' rocks 32 22—South Carolina (abbr.) 33 24—A kind of whale 3526—Particle 3827—Notes one- 39- half step 29—' lower than note named (music) -Toward the lee •Aloft ' -A city In Alaska -Ireland— poetic form -Endeavor Bone (anat.) Oil—symbol Answer to previous puzzle CUNNINGHAM IS WINNEROF RACE New Orleans, La., Jan. 2 (#").— The "Kansas Bullet," Glenn Cunningham, racing under the colors of the New York curb exchange, canic down the stretch with a burst of speed today to defeat a classy field in the featured mile run of the annual Sugar Bowl track carnival in record-breaking time. The world-record holder of the nille, Cunningham negotiated the distance in four minutes, 13.2 seconds, clipping eighttenths ot a second off the southern mark. A year ago in the Sugar Bowl Cunningham was beaten by Archie San Romanl, in the record time of 4:14, but the Kansas speedster turned the tables today in heading San Roman! by five yards. Don Lash of Bloomington, Ind., was third. Revenge Is Gained. Two other athletes gained "revenge" in other featured races of the seven-event program. Forrest (Spec) Towns, Olympic champion and world record holder from the University of Georgia, triumphed over the only athlete ever to heat him when he whipped Allen Tol- mlch ot Wayno University by a yard in the 120-yard high hurdles. The time was 14.3 In the face of a •tiff wind. Lash, who holds the world re- cord'o( 8:58.6 In the- two-mllo run, overhauled Wayne Hideout In n thrilling stretch duel to boat the &S Toac.hors' runner by live yards In the tlmo ot nine minutes, 21.7 seconds. Chick Aldrldge of Georgia Tech was third. QN DOWN THE SPORTS TRAIL By PAUL MICKEtSON By DREW MIDDLETON (Pinch-hitting for Paul iUickelson) New York, Jan. 2 {/P}—Someone was talking about this year's big sports events, what, they would be and who would win them. But yon, started thinking about the things that lmppen»d in 1987, not the big things hut the little moments you remember when you've forgotten who won and who lost. The things that make it not sport, but life itself— Hail and farewell: Tony Can- zoiicri, old and battle, scarred and war weary, climning slowly through the ropes at tho Garden after ho had his last turn with destiny and Lou Ambers. You remember how warming it was to hear the mighty roar from the crowd that meant "Goodbye and good luck, Tony." It wasn't the night that Tony lost, to Ambers. It was the night the fight crowd said goodbye to Tony. Spring and the old man: How warm It was at Princeton on tho first ot i\lay. Tho grass was green and Lake Carnegie blue and smiling by the honthonse. Jim Ten Eyck, SC, was talking quietly of men and events long slnco gone and forgotten. Someone asked it ho wasn't tired of rowing, regattas and coaching. "Tired, hell," said Jim. Footnote of tnme.: Thorn wore only a tow people In tho stands the first day of the I C. 4-A meet at Randall's Island. Walking over to the bridge you recognized a lithe figure in the crowd. "How are things, Jesse? Like to be out there giving the boys a battle?" He nodded and tried to grin. A fellow in the crowd said to his wife, "Sure, you know who he is, Mary. That's Jess-? Owens." The buzz saw: Over in Brooklyn they'd never seen Henry, so they took Armstrong to O-^xter to fight Lew Massey. It wasn't much of a fight, but the li'.tle guy in the hard hat next to yon made it in- teresting. He kept baying before they started, "Lew'l 1 . kill him, he's smarter." But bj the third,round he was shrieking "Stop it" and as be turned to go he shook his head slowly, "He hits like lightning. He isn't human/ Tomorrow-at the Bon Ton! A Spectacular Suburban Day WOMEN'S AND MISSES' ilt >rt Coats Regularly 9.95 to $12.95 ONLY 27 COATS IN THE LOT! Better Come Early! ,00 Merchandise in odd lots and broken sizes . . . gathered from various departments. Every article worth many times the Sale Prices. LIMITED QUANTITIES! . COME EARLYI 46 Women's and Misses' SILK DRESSES . $1.00 62 Women's $1.98 COTTON DRESSES . , $1.00 9 Women's and Children's COATS '. $1.00 4 Misses' LEATHER JACKETS $1.00 17 $2.98 & $5.98 Silk & Flannel ROBES. . $1.00 7 $2.98 LOUNGING PAJAMAS $1.00 SUBURBAN DAY SALE! Chiffon HOSE PAIRS FOR .00 Regularly 59c 69c and 79c Pair TOMORROW ONLY! JANUARY CLEARANCE SALE WOMEN'S AND MISSES' Winter Coats SAVE «/j to SPORT COATS FUR TRIMMED COATS •12 M 9 $ 23 17 -19 NORTH POTOMAC STREET

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