THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., MONDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1939. NINE FIELD TRIALS HERE SUCCESS Entries Of Dr. H. L. Por- tcrfield Carry Off Top Honors. Dogs owned and trained by Dr. Hulbert L. Porterfie'ld carried off top honors in the annual Cumberland Valley Feld Trials here Saturday and Sunday. The entries of the well-known physician won thre of the six events. His fine setter puppy Sir San Illsey outclassed the field in th Members Puppy Stake and his fas moving setter Kiki Mike Teela cap tured not only the Members' Derb but also took first place in the Ama teur Derby-from a number of hi class out of town entries. la spite of the blustery and un certain weather which made con ditions difficult for dogs, handler and spectators, this was one of th most successful trials ever held bj the local organization. The un usually large entry list of 57 do made it necessary to run over unti yesterday morning to complete thp program. Shipmates Annie Oakly, pointer owned by Kasco Mills of Toledo Ohio, won the Amateur All Age Stake while the Winner's Dog Stak went to R. Q. Cook's pointer Mid dleburg Duke. In the Member's Shooting Dog Stake first Avent to Riley Daniels' setter King. Follow ing aiv the results: Members Puppy Stake—First, Sii Sam Illsey, setter, owned by Dr Porterfield; second, Sam's Mary land Jake, pointer, owned by Lewis Brill; third, Peggy, pointer, owned by Riley Daniels. Members Derby Stake—First Kiki Mike Teela, setter, owned b> Dr. Porterfield; second, Lem's Dop ey Ginger, setter, owned by W. A Hopkins; third Lady Admiral pointer, owned by Dr. R. C. Gale. Amateur Derby Stake—First, Kiki Mike Teela, setter, owned by Dr Porterfield; second, Becky of Cara- ioc, setter, owned by Jack Harper, Washington, D. C.; third, Carolina Blackie, pointer, owned by Leigh Bonsai, Jr., Baltimore. Amateur All Age Stake—First, Shipmates Annie Oakly, pointer, owned by Kasco Mills, Toledo,. 0.; second, Gentleman Jim Day, pointer, owned by J. W. Day. Reading. Pa.; third, Rodney Frank's Mike, setter, owned by Paul C. Howry. Shairemanstown, Pa. Winner's Shooting Dog Stake— First, Middleburg Duke, pointer, owned by R. Q. Cook; second, Wittmer's Nujym Grace, setter, '-wned by Carl Wittmer; third, Sport's Peerless Jane, setter, owned by R. Q. Cook. Member's Shooting Dog Stake— St. Mary's First, lung, setter, owned by Riley DeGrange Daniels; second, Lady, pointer. Cashman owned by Chas. Pappa; third, Mus- Foreman cogee Tom, pointer, owned by Chas. Stoner Dysert. Hetzer ALSATIA BOWLING LEAGUE STANDING Antietam Archers Hold Open Shoot The Antietam Archers held an open shoot yesterday at the Municipal Stadium with Dan Sowers capturing the meet in the men's division with 169 hits for a total of 914 points. The double American round was shot by all. In Class C for the men C. E. Plack took high honors with 136 hits for 627 points and in Class D Chester Watson was high with 104 hits for SOS points. Kathcrine Darby won honors in the women's division with 139 hits for a 619 total while in Class D. lUrs. Helen Krch wns the winner with 116 hits for 5-16 points. This will he the last tourney held by the Antietam Archers until spring when the members plan a busy season. SPEEDWAY BOWLING LEAGUE STANDING Pontiacs are still holding first place in the Auto classic with a two game lead over the Fords. The Pontiacs won all three games from the DeSotas and the Fords took the Dodges across for nil three games winning one game by a pin. The Fords and DeSotas were a little handicaped for bowlers some off to Baltimore and the other with a sore hand. High singles: V. Sneckenberger, 110; M. Spiker, 106; B. Dale, 103; E. Baker, 103; M. Banks, 99; M. Spessard, 95; R. Shetler, 95; D. Smith. 94; H. Buser, 94; M. Kaetzel, 92; W. Gump, 92; M. Sclby, 92; C. Selby, 90; M. Mould en. 90. The League Standing Won Lost Pontiacs 16 5 Fords 14 7 Dodges 7 14 DeSotas 4 17 The seventh night of bowling o the Coliseum alleys found some o the top teams losing out to some o the teams that are not quite so hig in the standing and quite a fei changes have taken place, but th season is still young and anythin, can happen before the first hal ends. S. Mullendore of the Yankees ha a score last week of 126 which wa omitted. Regret the error. The following list represent some of the good scores made las Friday night: S. Greenawalt, 140 C. Hildebrand, 132: J. W. Minnich 126; R. Snycler, 126: E. Hoffman 126; P. Keener, 124 F. Fiery, 122; J Burger, 122; L. Coffman, 121; P Huffer, 121; H. Ritz, 121; J. E. Min nich, 120; W. Slick. 120. The League Standing Won Cardinals 16 Cubs 15 Dodgers 14 Tigers 14 Yankees 1-1 Giants 12 Senators 12 White Sox 11' Browns 10 Athletics 9 Reds 9 Indians S Phillies S Bees 7 Red Sox 6 Pirates 4 High pinfall for 3 games to the Bees with 1583. High pinfall for.single game went to Senators with 582. C. Hildebrand of Athletics had high pinfall for 3 games with 352 S. Greeuawalt of White Sox high single game of 140. Los 6 6 7 7 7 9 9 10 11 12 12 13 13 14 15 17 wen ST. MARY'S HIGH LOSER ON GRID A plucky St. Mary's Catholic High eleven held a more experienced and heavier Central Catholic High eleven of McSherrystown, Pa., to a 13 to 0 score yesterday at McSherrystown. Although outweighed from end to end and in the backfield the locals put up a stubborn fight for honors and only for the fact that two passes were- intercepted deep in the home team's territory kept them from scoring. The locals played a hard uphill game and time and again Kelley's kicks kept them out of danger. The team flashed real football and A-hile defeated they were not disgraced. The winners had a dozen irst downs to the locals' three, and summary.: PO LE LT LG Central High ... J. Bennct .... V. Hertz .. Hagerman ... C Wierman ... RG Smith Ward RT Redding P. Ward RE Bennett Vkowski .... QB .. Livcsburger veller LH ..... Sherdel Supan RH . Vcmpe FB ., Score by periods: entral 7 St. Mary's 0 , Noel Miller 0—13 0— 0 Touchdowns: Sherdel. Miller. Point after touchdown: Miller. REDSKINS LOSERS TO FAST PACKERS Milwaukee. Oct. SO (#).—The '•recii Bay Packers put on another isplay of superior running and assing Sunda; afternoon to d?eat Washington, 24 to 14, in a Na- ional Football League game before i damp crowd of 25,000. Despite a ball made hard to han lie by intermittent rain and a slip- •>ery field, the Packers' aerial at- ack clicked for one touchdown )ass and helped set the stage for wo others. Pass interceptions by Green Bay Iso played an important part in the innl decision. Five of Sammy "laugh's heaves were pulled down iy alert Bay hacks and one of Hiehock's tosses was caught by a Barker. CORNELL MASCOT PLACED IN JAIL Cleveland. Oct. 29 (/P)—Climbing night, club potted palms landed Cornell University's bear cub mascot in the clink here tonight. Master Touchdown IV was a model of mascot conduct at the Cornell-Ohio State football game at Columbus Saturday. Afterward he was put on a special train on route to Cleveland. It. seems that some Cornell sym pathizers. high spirited over their victory, enticed "Touchy" off tho train and into a more or loss snooty Cleveland entertainment resort. BUY YOUR —FROM— CliSHWAS' Phone 2200 and get THE BEST CONSULT US For complete details of available fire protection. R. M. Hays & Bros., Inc. Meilink Safes Ohio State Scores But Cornell Wins 23-14 Strausbaugh, plunging backfield star of Ohio State, flings himself over the goal line to score his team's first touchdown against Cornell in the game between the two unbeaten, untied football powers in Columbus, Ohio. The Buckeyes drove across two touchdowns in IS minutes for what looked like a rout, but Cornell came back to win an upset vict ory 23 to 14. Big, Little in Grid World Extremes in football players may well be this pair,- members of the Shillington high school team of Reading. Pa. Matthew Simon, 15, the fellow underneath, weighs 255 pounds. The youngster above; Bobby Kochel, 12, weighs but 92 pounds. SOCCER PLAYER HURT Earl R. Straley, 19, Williamsport, Route 2, sustained a broken left leg in a soccer game at Williamsport yesterday afternodn. The fracture was reduced at the Washington County Hospital. Straley is a member of the Williamsport team. GRASP the classified ad opportunities. PIRATES BATTLE CLEVELAND TO TIE Cleveland, Oct. 30 (#>).—-The- tail- end Pittsburgh Pirates, still seeking their first' victory in the National League pro football race, battled the Cleveland Rams to a 14-14 tie here Sunday, before 11,579 chilled fans. Parker Hall, Cleveland's ace passer who entered the game with the league's best record of 56 completions in 111 attempts, connected on only one of his 13 tosses. Four of his heaves and another by Marty Slovak was intercepted by the alert Pirate secondary. Hall galloped SS yards around right end for Cleveland's first score in the opening minutes. B. P. 0. ELKS PIN LEAGUE STANDING Marketeers Have First Cage Drill A squad of ten local basketball players reported to Manager Bill Young for a workout held yesterday afternoon at the Armory by the Dorsey Marketeers. Due to the fact that Company B has been ordered out for drills the squad will not hold a practice session next Sunday but will stage a workout on Thursday night starting at 7:30 o'clock and all candidates are urged to report. Peck Morin was flashing his old time form and a newcomer Kelley showed to an advantage. The Mar- keteers plan to open their season on the night of November 21 playing in York, Pa,, while the opening home game will be staged on Thanksgiving night when a strong team will be brought to this city. Twenty-one games of the first half have been bowled, and no one team is a standout. Some look better on paper than others, but in this game it is the wood that counts, and not paper. Xo individual, or team, has set a very high mark to shoot at, so top scores are yet to be made. The treasurer reports excellent attendance, which means money in the "pot." Any team which is short a bowler should get itself a man, with approval of the committee. Attendance goes a long way toward making a winning team. 1 The lineup for 7:30 tonight: | Alleys 1 and 2, Noses versus Legs; I Alleys 3 and 4, Antlers versus I Teeth; alleys 5 and 6, Hoofs versus Eyes; alleys 7 and 8, Tails versus j Heads; alleys 9 and 10, Tongues! versus Ribs; alleys 11 and 12, Hides versus Ears; alleys 13 and 14. Necks versus Hips. j STAGG BACK IN BIG LEAGUE? STOCKTON, Gal., Oct. 29—(CP) —Is old Amos Alonzo Stagg gradually returning to the major college football scene? Anyway, the aged mentor of the College of the Pacific grid squad will get a crack at a big-time team next year when his eleven collides with none other than Notre Dame. GIANTS DEFEAT BROOKLYN PROS Brooklyn, Oct. 30 (#»)—The undefeated New York-Giants took, an- • other stride toward preserving- their National League professional;: football championship Sunday with 11 , a 7 to 6 victory over the Brooklyn" Dodgers. The decision rested on the Giants' one 65-yard touchdown march in the second period and their ability to hold the Brooklyn scoring to two field goals by Ralph Kerch eval, former University of Kentucky flash. Stalled on the Giants' 20-yard line in the first period Kercheval dropped back to the 27 and place kicked a perfect goal from a sharp angle. Again midway in the third quarter he booted one from the' Giants' 47-yard stripe for the longest field goal of the year. Kercheval also made two unsuccessful' tries in the last quarter. Mt. St. Mary's Is Downed On Grid St. Bonaventure, N. Y., Oct. 30 (£>)— St. Bonaventure College eked out. a slim 7 to 0 victory over Mt. St. .Mary's of Emmittsburg, Md., Sunday in a game that was a battle from whistle 1.0 .;un. The lone score came in the third period when Neil Downey, Indians' fullback, circled end for the tally. Captain Al Kaporch kicked the extra point. The Marylanders pressed the play into St. Bona territory throughout the first half, but were outplayed in the second. St. Bona completed eight first downs to seven for the Mountaineers. WHEN people visit their relatives for the first time in years, it means they have bought a swell car. Plan Third Track For West Vriginia Charles Tow- W. Va., Oct. 30 (f?) —Steeplechasing for the elite among horse followers, may become the newest turf development' in West Virginia. Dominant figures in the State's six-year history of legalized racing are dreaming of the day thoroughbreds will be scaling the barriers, of Waterford Downs in Hancock, county. A. J. Boyle, president-manager of the Charles Town Jockey Club, win occupy the same official posi-' tion at the State's third track, for- which Boyle said construction is to start as soon as the winter meeting at Charles Town closes Decem-her 18. NO ORIGINALITY HERE NEW YORK, Oct. 29— (CP)—.. The Brooklyn Dodgers and the New York Giants are the only two' big league pro football teams which have taken their names from ball, clubs representing the same com-, munities. By WHITNEY MARTIN Second National Bank The Oldest Bank in Hagerstown See us first when you need your USED CAR HAGERSTOWN AUTO EXCHANGE 934 S. Potomac St. Phone 1133 New York. Oct. 20 (/?).—He layod the role of tho invisible man estorday. but we got a pretty fair roxy view of Banks McFadden, Clemson traveling man, as his ootball team defeated Navy at. hompson field, the Navy Stadium hich is so close to Chesapeake ay one of t.he end zones practically s dunking. McFaden was out will? a leg inert ion, but we were flanked in the ress box by a couple of South arolinans who painted a word pic- ire of their favorite, and spared ot the colors. To say the Clcmson defeated just ic Xavy team is inaccurate. It efcated 11 men and a goat, with ic gout providing one of the best ffonsive maneuvers of The aftcr- oon. The Xavy goat, groomed from card to tail, with a gaudy blanket tied snugly to its plump body. 1 rut tod un and down tho sideline i care of a midshipman, bin cncath its apparent unconcern it must have known tho Middios wcro taking a fair country licking. Lato in the game a scrimmage play sent players tumbling ovor the sideline. The goat, jumped back, glared balofully at the. sprawled bodies, then carefully selected a target. It wns a cowardly attack, directly from the north, and Clemson play- ors insist it was no accident the target was one of their number, a big, unidentified lineman who was busy picking himself up. The lineman bounced a coupio, of times, gave his assailant a. grieved look, and made himself scarce in a hurry. Rut wo wore talking about Me- Facldon. Our informants describe him as a long, lath of a youngster, n foot S inches tail and weighing only 175. But, they tell you, he can stand five yards back of that tough Clemson line and run, pass or kick with amazing efficiency. 0 "Now if that had been McFadden he would have been away," said one as a Clemson back, on a flank maneuver from a fake punt, was spilled. "If McFadden was quick kicking with that wind he'd put the ball into the bay," the other advised. "McFadden would mean two or three more touchdowns, he's absolutely the best I've seen." said the first a.s the Clemson score mounted to 15 points. The two best backs this corner has soon this year are George McAfee. Duke's two-legged whirlwind, an,l Botcn Shot ley, the Furman captain who walked down the field ! with half the Army team draped on him like confetti. And our proxy view of McFadden would seem to run the list to three, although it's vaguely possible that our informants are slightly prejudiced. Even so, any passer who misses his man just once in three games must be a fair country picth- er, and that's McFaddcn's record. He seems to do about everything i but field his own punts. PAINLESS EXTRACTION •* Spending money is like pulling teeth, for a lot of us folks. This newspaper tries to make the process as pleasant and painless as possible. Every issue, all year round, we bring you news about the things you need—news that will make your money buy more. This news is in the advertising pages. And it's just as important to you as any of the world news on page one. Maybe more so. Good buys in shirts or shoes or sheets? An easy, inexpensive new dessert? A soap that makes dishwashing faster and cheaper? You'll find the first news of them here. They're advertised by merchants and manufacturers who give good values at good prices—because they know that's the only way to get and keep your business. If you pre-plan every shopping trip in our advertising pages, you won't have to go so far, and your dollars will go much farther! DICK A'KACS — &Ati£ER SHOP DISCORD ONE GRAND/ AHA! THE <3AN£> DIDN'T LET ME DOWN . THEY LEFT IT RIGHT IN THAT BARBER SHOP WINDOW -BILL. OUST AS THEY SAID THEY WOULD. >\!<9W X CANi NAVIGATE. YEF> IT WAS STOCXSE V1LLER, ALL I THOUGHT I WHILE W&RE SHAVING HIM. MAN.OH,^^^! WHEN HE ASKED ME TO RAISE DE WINDOW- AND X SAW 'AT OLE THOUSAND DOLLAR BILL. TACKED RkSHT OM DE SILL — X COULDA DIED. NO, SUM/ I DON'T WELL, SOME ONE STOOGE- V1LLER TO A THOUSAND DOLLARS. THAT MEANS HE'S STILL B^LS. AND WHEN HE'S <5OT P^LS, I'VE <3OT TROUBteS. SO LONG, DIDN'T SEE AttY ONE RAISE THAT \VWDOW A WMILEA6Q PlD T WINDOW IN TWELVE YEARS.
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