The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 16, 1939 · Page 9
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 9

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Monday, October 16, 1939
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THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD. f MONDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1939. NINE Sports Champion Joe Louis seems to have thoroughly depleted the field of worthy challengers so it behooves Promoter Mike Jacobs to s"cour the land in search of likely looking opponents. Louis insists on fighting, so, for the time being, he will have to be content with fellows like Arturo Godoy, the rugged South American champion who boasts a couple of decisions over Tony Gatento. Godoy hardly fits into the "challenger" classification, however. Speaking of challengers, just where is the next worthy coming from.? There ca nhardly be a demand for another match with Galento or Pastor. They made brave stands but there is ::o reason to be- UPSETS ARE FEWER AS FOOTBALL TEAMS HIT STRIDE Saturday's Results Produced Few Surprises; Traditionally Important 'Ivy League" Games Take Headlines This Week. By HUGH S. FULLERTON, JR. NEW YORK, Oct. 16 (#>).—Although some college football elevens are emerging slowly from the crowd, no single team, nor a dozen, can be singled out as the best. Saturday's results, close as some were, produced fewer surprises than on any previous week-end this season and indications are that the elimination of weaker contenders will continue this week in an even more orderly manner. As things now stand, these teams have proved clearly their right to be ranked high in their respective sections (they're all undefeated, of course): lieve that they would not suffer the i East—Pittsburgh; midwest—No- same fate again. The picture they i tre Dame, Michigan, Ohio State, Ok- presented after Louis got in his j lahoma, Nebraska, Kansas State; deadly punches hardly invite an-j south.—Tulane, Kentucky, Alabama, other chance.. | Mississippi, North Carolina; southwest—Texas A. and M.,' Baylor; Rocky mountain big seven—Utah; Pacific coast — Oregon, Southern California, St. Mary's. Then there's a "maybe" group, including some teams struggling to recover from early setbacks and others which have not had a chance to prove their strength. These include Carnegie Tech, Duquesne, Cornell and Harvard in the east; Minnesota and Purdue, mid-west; Louisiana State. Georgia Tech,- Tennessee, Clemson and Virginia Military, south; Southern Methodist and New Mexico, southwest, and Denver and Oregon State, west. Recently deflated by defeats or ties, but quite able to recover are Dartmouth, Army, Brown, VillaNo- T-here is one group who insists that Billy Conn will eventually develop into a real heavyweight threat. Billy will-have to develop something of a finishing punch before he rates serious consideration. He is almost certain to develop physically to the point where he is big enough to mingle with the big boys but so far h& hasn't been able to -do much damage against light heavies. Increased weight may- give his punch added authority but the chances are that it will also rob him o'f some oil his speed. The best bet Appears to be Pat Corniskey. Pat is a natural puncher. He hits hard enough to drop any man. But Pat is woefully short on experience. He is a real heavyweight and can take a punch fairly well. His handlers have shown no disposition to rush him into combat with' experienced sluggers and that, no doubt, is a very wise course to follow. . I va, Georgetown, Duke, Mississippi You haven't been hearing much about Patrick lately and that is because he is touring the hinterlands trying to learn the fine points of the game by mingling with youths of like experience. He is learning to fight by fighting. Father Time is on Comiskey's side. Louis will soon begin to slip a bit, if he hasn't already started. The- passing weeks improve Pat's chances because each week means added experience. Tie has years in which to improve and can bide his time for a shot at t:.c title. Maroons Capture Game Off White flx'Tnan football was introduced at. St. James School this past Aveek- end with the Mnroons scoring a 34 to 12 victory over the Whites. Piny was of the best throughout the contest with good passing and clever team play and blocking being a bright feature. These games will continue to be played between class teams of the school. Lineup and summary: Maroons PO Whites Davis C Niese Hrstings RE Noland Onderdonk ... LE Taylor PTltman QB Carter K.OPS VIB Thomas Blllingslea ... KB Riynrdall Score by p-eriods: Maroons 0 14 13 7—34 Whites o 0 6 0—12 American production of cotton increased Rfl-fold between 1800 one! the Civil War. ireston Guaranteed Used and Factory Rebuilt Tires 5.50x16 6.00x16 6.25x16 6.50x16 7.00x16 5.25x17 5.50x17 6.50x17 7.50x17 5.25x18 6.00x18 4.50x20 $1.00 to $4.50 CR. POFFENBERGER WHOLESALE — RETAIL 33 E. Washington St. Phone 75 1940 House Radios $1.00 per week Goodrich Silvertown Stores K. Frnnklln St. Phone SEE TIIK ,Ni;>V I-AI.I, MALLORY KATS $4 & $5 HOFFMAN'S IS Norlli Potumnr Street State, Iowa, Detroit. Texas and U. C.L.A. Surveying the prospects, here's how things shape up for the coming week: With a tapering off of the intersectional program, and no real title tilts in sight, the traditionally important "ivy league" games takes the headlines. Most, colorful of these is between Yale, beaten G-0 by Penn. and Army tied G-6 by Columbia. Undefeated Cornell, 20-7 winner over Princeton, meets equally undefeated Penn State. Penn faces Harvard, which may have picked up both importance and confidence in a. 61-0 route of Chicago. Columbia plays Princeton. Pitt's winged Panthers, after passing to a 14-13 triumph over Duke, don't get much rest when they meet unbeaten Duquesne. Carnegie, 21-0 winner over Case, tackles New York University, which finally went down before North Carolina, 14-7. Other good pairings are Holy Cross-Brown, Temple-Boston College and in the intersectional line, Auburn-Manhattan and Washington, and Lee-West Virginia. Despite a setback in its bid for national honors, Duke remains one of the better teams and shouldn't be troubled too much by Syracuse, which tied undefeated Georgetown, 13-13, last week. Tulane, which looked about as good as any southeastern conference team in its 7-0 victory over Fordhani, faces North Carolina, southern conference lead-, er. Alabama and Tennessee, after winning "breathers," clash in the most' important southeastern conference game. Kentucky faces Georgia, 13-0 victim of Holy Cross, and Vanderbilt meets Georgia Tech. The Commodores lost, 20-13, to Virginia Military in one of last week's .surprises. The only southern conference game listed is Thursday's meeting between Clemson and South Cai-olina. On the basis of Michigan's 27-7 victory over Jowa and Ohio State's 13-0 conquest of Northwestern, these teams look like the hest in the Big Ten. Notre Dame, after squeezing through three games with a seven- point total margin, meets Navy at Cleveland in the outstanding intersectional game. Nebraska, leading light of the Big Six after a 107 conquest of Iowa State, faces Baylor, dark horse of the southwest conference. A FOE FOR JOE -By Pap' Sharpsburg Bluebirds Take Double To Win County Loop Playoff Title Antietam Firertien Downed 3 To 2 And 6 To 0 In Games Sunday; Victories Give Bluebirds Possession Of Jamison Trophy. Pro Grid Games Attract Record Crowd Of 120,141 Fans Sunday _ * Detroit, New York And Washington Are Winners In Gruelling Battles; Teams Now Operating Smoothly. CHICAGO, Oct. 16. (/P).—The fattening-up process for National league teams contending for the pro football championship is over. Smooth operating teams in both divisions of the circuit ploughed through lower-flight outfits yesterday with a display of tremendous power and cunning, but only n week away is n real test for each of them except the 'Washington Rcciskins. Detroit puts its uurlefeatprl and untied record on the line against the Green Bay packers, who were not scheduled yesterday, and tho Chicago ' Bears play the defending chnmpioii New'York Giants. Washington draws the Pittsburgh eleven. Yesterday's four games attracted 120,141 customers. At Detroit, 30.- OOG saw the Cleveland Rams get away to a 7 to 2 lead on the Lions in the closest game of the day. But a second period touchdown put the Lions nhciirl. S-7. nncl a 10-ynrd pass, Darrell Tully to Bill Moore, gave Detroit, its second tally pud a final count, of 15 to 7. Tlie Giants and Washington likewise trailer! early, but came on to win. New York defeated Philadelphia, CO to 10 and Washington slaughtered Pittsburgh, 44 to 14, leaving the'two. victors still tied for top spot in the eastern division. The Eagles collected a field goal and their first touchdown of the season for a 10-point lead on the Giants, but the Champs got seven of them back in the second period and then rolled up 10 points in each of the last two periods for .in easy tnvimph. Washington had even less trouble winning although the Pirates, who have lost five straight games, led 7 to fi in the opening quarter. The Redskins piled up seven touchdowns, at least one in each period for the decision. One of their three- third-period touchdowns came when Frank Filchock. standing in the end zone, tossed a short pass to Andy Farkas on the four-yeard line. Farkas ran .06 yards to score. The play had started from the one-yard line, giving the Redskins a new record for the longest pass gain in the history of the pro league. The previous record was OS yards. In Chicago. George Halas' Bear? romped to :in easy -14 to 7 victory over the hapless Chicago Cardinals. Siioe & Legging Bowiing Standing Seiberliag Tires *_• •?.%<r, oc AII SKAT covr.29 DOMEN1CI TIRE CO. 167 South Potomac St. Work (.'I no«-» $1.0R • — Frcrmnn .s Phtrtrr:>rt SlnrJ" or riijimirti * •»« *p,>r» <V;il> S7.f»X - lto><.' Suit* 7.t}< Sox «r Anklet- •' pr> for .C.'i \V«rk r:»nt- SI - Shirt* .!!» - .«» Rovw' l*«nf« or Knlrlifrs $1 lo l.M RudfsiU's Quality Shop With the cool snap . in the air meaning more seasonable weather for bowling the competition in both the Ladies' and Men's leagues is running strong. After the third game Friday night and chalking up the standing it was found that the office team by winning the third game from the Upper Cutters with scores of 7.1S against 7,"iii for five men it had kept, th? Upper Cutters team from going into a tie with th* j Welt Finishers, the loaders, j The ladies' Upper Cutting team i continues to lead the ladies' league. The following is the standing of the teams and individual scores: Ladies Won Lost Halco Upper Cutting .13 2 McKay Upper Fitting .10 5 Halco Repairers -9 6 McKay Treers S 7 Halco Upper Fitting . 6 9 Halco Top Stiiohors .. S 10 McKay Packing S 10 Halco Packing 4 11 High sing]-? game scores: Grace Kepling^r, 1*>2 and 157. High total pin fall, R games, 5 scores: Me-1 Kay Treers. 170G; Halco Upper Cutting, 1G1S. Men Won Lost Halco Welt Finishers .13 2 Halco Upper Cutting .12 3 Halco Stitchdown Gdyr. 3 6 McKay Goodyear S 7 Office 6 9' McKay Sole Dcpt 6 9 Halco Welt Lasters ..5 10 Halco Sole Dept 2 13 High single game scores: R. Lowman. 224. high score for the season to date; G. Showe. 203. High total pin fall. 3 games. 5 scores: Halco Welt Lastors. 2233: Halco Upper Cutti.r , 213S. The Sharpsburg Bluebirds with Lefty Springer pitching, blasted the Antietam Firemen twice at the ity Stadium yesterday to win the Washington county league playoff itle and to take possession of the Jamison Trophy, winch for the ;ast two year.s has been in the possession of the Firemen. The final scores were 3 to 2 and 6 to 0. Prior to yesterday's twin bill the iremen had captured the opening game of the series and were favorites to win the title for the third time. "Lefty" Springer hurled the twin bill for the Birds and turned in a great job in each contest. In the opening game the Birds landed on the offerings of St. Clair for a total of nine hits while the Firemen could gatlier but seven off the former University of Maiylancl star hurler. Springer in winning the first game sent twenty of the Firemen back to the bench on strikes. G. Brashears at first base had three putouts and Kaetzel at third base had one. the balance going to Grove, the catcher. Win Second Game The nightcap saw Springer working again and while the Firemen touched him for a dozen hits, he managed to keep them scattered outside, of the fourth frame when they registered twice. The Birds won the game in the seventh inning when they scored three times. Roulette's single with Springer on second base-accounted for the winning marker. The scores: Antietams 000 200 00—2 12 3 Rupperts 000 000 3x—3 6 4 Tolbert and Metz. Springer and Grove. ANTIETAMS Ab. R. H. 0. A. E. Hammaker, cf . F 0 1 0 0 0 Schindler, 2b ... 3" 0 1 3 5 0 Moore, 3b •-00040 Mellinger, ss ... 4 0 1 0 1 0 Knode, rf 5 0 2 1 0 0 Snyder, ]f 0 0 0 0 0 0 Hendricks, If ... 4 0 2 0 0 0 Byers, Ib 3 0 0 13 0 1 Metz. c 3 0 0 10 0 0 St. Clair, p 3 0 0 0 1' -1 Hammaksr, z .. 1 00 0 0 0 Murray, p ".. 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals .35 0 7 27 11 2 SHARPSBURG Ab. R. H. 0. A. E. Bender, If 5 1 1-0 0 0 Roulette, 2b ... 5 0 2 0 0 1 M. Brashears, ss 4 1 2 0 2 0 Grove, c 5 0 023 0 1 Kaetzel, 3b 4 1 1 1 2 0 Tolbert, cf 1 0 0 0 0 1 Taylor, cf 3 1 1 0 0 0 Stockslager, rf . 3 ,0 1 0 O l 0 G. Brashears, Ib . 4 0 0 3 0 0 Springer, p 2 2 1 0 0 1 Totals 36 6 9 27 4 4 z—Batted for St. Clair in 8th. Sharpsburg 000 005 100—6 Antietams 000 000 000—0 Earned runs: Antietams 0; Sharpsburg 4. Runs batted in: Roulette, Grove, Taylor 2, Stockslager. Left on bases: Antietams 14; Sharpsburg 7. Two base hits: M. Brashears. Stolen bases: Kaetzel 2; Hammaker 1. Bases on balls: Off St. Clair 2; off Murray 1; off Springer 5. Struck out: By St. Clair S; by Springer 20; by Murray 1. Passed balls: Grove, Metz. Hit by pitcher: Springer by St. Clair. Wild pitches: St. Clair. Hits: Off Murray 1 in 1 inning: off St. Clair S in S. Umpires: Trumpower. Brashears and Wolfe. Time: 2.17. Scorer: Lighter. College Girls Take Fling At Football And Express Eagerness For More Games GUXNISON", Colo., Oct. 16 (/P).— Western State College co-eds, after their first fling at football, were eager for more. That is, some of them were. Others, nursing bruised muscles, were all for giving the sport back to 7iierc man. "I hope we-can play a regulation game every year. 1 wouldn't be afraid to challenge the whole world." enthused Alice Shanks, of Fowler. Colo., captain and quarterback of the upper class eleven which won a 13 to 6 victory yesterday over a freshman and sophomore combination. "I love this football." chorused one of her teammates, Helen Ruth Wilcoxson, of Hotchkiss, Colo., a 115-pound tackle. "I love to bowl 'em over." Opal Pyles, of Fowler, a tackle for the losers, was skeptical. "I'm not so sure about this football. It's too rough," she said. "Some of the girls were awfully rough," conceded Rillie Lou Lindsey. of ("anon City, Colo., another tackle for the winners, "I like the game though." Reflectively, , she added, "it might have been better if we had worn knee guards." . The girls scorned the -padded trousers and cleated shoes worn as standard equipment by men and played bedecked in trim shorts and tennis shoes. They wore, however, regulation helmets, shoulder pads and jerseys. The tilt, was christened the "Powder Bcv.T' but take it from the referee. Elbsrt Barrett, freshman coach at the college, nobody pulled any punches. The girls, thanks to assistance volunteered by the varsity grid- ders, turned up with a variety of forward and lateral passes, end runs, line smashes, reverses and spinners and kicks. They blocked and tackled, too, as though they m-,ant it. "I had to dole out plenty of lina- ment to help repair the damage," said Barrett, grinning. The five leading agricultural states—named in order--a re: California. Texas, Illinois, Iowa and North Carolina. SPORTS ROUND-UP By ftRIETZ NEW YORK, Oct. 16 (7P).—Jo-e- Louis will start his exhibition tour at Flint, Mich., Oct. 2? and proceed coastward via the northwestern route... .Look for Michigan and Notre Dame to resume football relations ("Hurry Up" Yost didn't go down to that South Bend smoker just to spend the evening) Pitt has been forgiven and will play three Big Ten teams in 1941, just like nothing happened. Our ear drums still are bruised from hearing the Yale band play Harvard and Princeton songs between halves Saturday... .Yet they wonder what's wrong with eastern football. Purdue almost did it, Georgia Tech almost did it a.nd Southern Methodist almost did it, but Notre Dame goes right on winning. The Chicago Be;.; - s are expected to turn down Brooklyn's record bid for Sid Luckman—At Luckman's request. Frank B. Ward, Youngstown (0.) Vindicator: "Elmer Layden admits Notreo Dame's reserve strength is not as good as usual Poor old Elmer's down to his fifth set of linemen." HIGH BOWS TO ALLEGANY HI Locals Lose 12 To 7 Saturday In Game Marred By Fumbles. Hagerstown High took it on the chin from Allegany High here Satay by the score 12 to 7. The visitors were no better than the locals in any department of the game but did manage to hold on to the ball a little better than the Maroon and Gray boys. Fumbles brought about the defeat. Before the cjam© and between the halves the Allegany band and Uic local I. 0. O. F. drum corps and drill teams put on an exhibition. One of the largest crowds of the year attended the contest which was played in ideal football weather. Lineup and summary: Hagerstown PO Allegany Powell LE Miller Daniels LT Long FoltK LG Alday J. Russell C Wolford Fiery RG Brant Dohart RT Hillock Fahrney RE Boden B. Russell QB Mont Treisler LH ... Gulbrason Jeffrey JRH Bell Jones FB Gaffney Score by periods: Hagerstown C 0 7 0— 7 Lucky Teter And Hell Drivers Will Thrill At Fair Saturday Program Of 28 High Speed Events Will Be Presented In Front Of Grandstand In Afternoon. Honoring Lucky Teter as the greatest daredevil to ever live, officials of the Hagerstown, Fair have set Saturday aside as Lucky Teter Day at the exposition. In response to the singular recognition, the world's champion daredevil said he would present the fastest moving program of automobile and motorcycle thrills ever seen here. At least 28 high-speed events will he presented by Lucky and 34 of the most fearless, reckless men who have ever lived. The honor which, will be bestowed upon Lucky here is similar to the honors he has received at every fair a.nd exposition at which he has appeared with the Hell Drivers this year. At the Canadian National Exposition in Toronto and at the New York State Fair in Syracuse, the Fair boards honored the daredevil. Thrillers never _ before seen in Hagerstown will be presented by the Hell Drivers, Teeter said. The most sensational of the automobile and motorcycle stunts presented this year at the Canadian National Exposition in Toronto, the New York State Fair at Syracuse, and at every major exposition in the United States will comprise the program to be presented for Hagerstown Fair fans. New stock automobiles, identical to those driven on Hagerstown streets and on the highways every day will be used by Lucky and the Hell Drivers in Saturday's demonstration of automotive fury. When he comes here Saturday, Lucky will celebrate his seventh year as an automobile daredevil. Allegany 12 0 0 0—12 Touchdowns: Jones, Gaffney, Mont. Point after touchdown: Jones. Substitutions: Stottlemyer, Reese, Schnebley, Fryer. Referee: Kauffman. Umpire: Eyth. Head linesman: Yingst. Time of periods: 12 minutes. THERE'S A COMPLETE CHANGE /N TOPCOATS...THIS FALL There's something new In store for you this season. ..The "Driver", i Fashion Park creation provides not only new sporty, »weeping lines... but a new type of extended shoulder and exclusive hinged undersleeve . . . as easy and free as a kimono. The fabrics are luxurious, attractively patterned and closely shea red. .meaning smarter appearance and greater endurance. Ask to see the Fashion Park "Driver". The "DRIVER" Tailored at Fashion Park MO AND MORE Hotel Alexander Thrill Ride Ten of Lucky Teters Hell Drivers will ride on a single motorcycle (as shown above) Saturday afternoon during the thrill program on Lucky Teter Day at the Hagera- town Fair. There will be 28 high- speed events. Soccer Managers Meeting Called A meeting will be held tonight at McFaddin Sport Shop of all team managers Interested in the organization of a Washington County Soccer league. Several teams have filed their applications for the new league, and any other teams who desire to play an organized league this year are requested to have their representative present at the. meeting tonight which is scheduled to start at 7 p. m. A STRAW poll in California shows the ham-and-egg proposal running behind. The smart »••» sioner will settle nt>w for a we*t- era sandwich. The hairy Ainus of Japan are » primitive race occupying a position comparable to that of the fth dian in America. "They Hold Their New Shoe Trimness T" 1 T T*' *} r or a linger Time '95 to 10.85 A Few Hi'gber Nunn-Bush JL Tars ago, Nunn-Bush began a dcveiopmcn: to make Xunn- Bush oxfords retain rr new shoe smartness"' ;ongcr. The result is Ankle-Fashioning. See the Custom Finish styles. Bentz If Dunn "The HOUSE of SHOES" OH, DIANA! Time Is Money NOW &E EEASONASLB, YA c4H'r~ KEEP o/v MENU'S 6IT MONOTONOUS- f CAN PUT TH£ PLACE 0/V A PAY/HG SOHE DEAL. YA HADE THEKE, POPS. j&r A&OUT >TfM.£ TO \

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