The Rhinelander Daily News from Rhinelander, Wisconsin on October 4, 1939 · Page 6
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The Rhinelander Daily News from Rhinelander, Wisconsin · Page 6

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Rhinelander, Wisconsin
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Wednesday, October 4, 1939
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Page 6
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PAOEfl CRAIG HITS 279 FOR NEW MARK Wausau Ace Leads Scorers Optics Crack 1025 for High Team Game in Major League. Two new marks! were posted last night as the Eagles Major league snw the race for the top spot grow n fiHlo more like a race. The Pkiegge Optics pounded out n big 1025 game, while George Craig, bowling with the Optics, tinned in a new top single 279 game. Craig's 279 and n 247 by Doc Met- terhick were the big p'ufYs in the record team total. BiHh Craig and Metternick opened what proved their big games with single pin misses and then run a string of strikes—Craig going nil the way for 11, while Doc left a stubborn No. 5 in the tenth. A five-split 147 centerpiece j hurt Craig's series and he finished with a 615. Metternick hit a| t , ot ' IUULZ P ia .veci shortstop on 607. The two honor counts gave the I Rhlne 'ander teams a few years ago. Fluegge Optics a pair of games over I the Ripcos and pulled them up to j Wausau holds the top spots in the race for scoring honors in the Wisconsin Valley conference—Elroy Hirsch having a total of 42 points on seven touchdowns. Hildensper- ger. a Wausau end, has 25 points on tour touchdowns and one conversion for the runner-up spot. Hirsch got' four of his touchdowns against Stevens Point last week in- a game the Cards won 42 to 6. The Cards as a team are leading the scoring with ah average • of almost 40 points a game—and are the tops defensively, having eiven up only 12 points in three starts. . Leonard "Penny" Schultz -this summer Was one of five Midland college men who played on the Fremont baseball team which went to the fifth round in the National amateur baseball tournament held at Battle Creek. Mich., last week. The Fremonters were eliminated Saturday by the Posts. Battle Creek. Schultz played shortstop YANKEES TAKE SERIESOPENER Triple by Keller, Single by Dickey in Ninth Score Winning Bun. (Continued from Page t.) fie, scoring Goodman with the first (WfcJ.J OAfLV NEWS Sporti Round Up * , By EDDIE BRIEf 2 Associated Press Sports Write*. NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (JP)— Looks like the weather man may have more to say about this series than Judge Landis — Among those who didn't laugh at the Giants' drafting run of the game. Lombard! bounced of Paul Dean was Frankie Frisch to Ruffing, who threw htm out ••••Frankie said he would like to easily. One run, one hit, no errors !} nve Df zzy and Daffy with him i HAWKEYES TO MEET INDIANA Iowa and Hoosiers Open Big Ten Conference Play on Saturday. CHICAGO, Oct. 4 '(/P)_Two Big Ten teams—Iowa and Indiana—col- I Jy we will have to stand pat fight now because we have' the fiew Yowt Giants corning to town on Sunday and we can't do any exper-imentinrf against them." Blood insisted he was through witn football after a great playing career of 14 years on the big time but close friends predicted he would be back on the firing line New Rtehtroitti, Wis,, frame within n few datys. N SCRIMMAGE, CARROLL GUAR0 WAUKESHA, Wis., Oct 4 uw_ William Buschkopf, is, of !,„*_.. i W •"•••a "'it •• '**<ciui oviauiiKuui, 10, oi , before long. He plans to go to .his! Wis., died today of a head suffered wftile scrimmaging Moh* day with the Carroll football squad. Buschkopf, iS-ip-eaf-old Sopno- more, wars a reserve guard 6ft fhg Carroll team. The youth suffered a bump on the h-nad during serinimage and"-complained of a headache. He was led irom the gridiron and walked to the gymnasium, where he collapsed. . . ,. »jf ^M one left. Pet. .778 .667 .555 .555 .445 .445 .333 .222 the Fluegge Optics Oneida Liquors and L. 2 3 4 4 5 5 6 7 within a game of the first place Standard Specials. Clarence Pecore turned in a 590 for the losers. . The Standards lost two games to the Mant's despite a 602 series posted by H. O. Hanson. A 222 finishing game was Hanson's best single giving him his second honor count in as many sessions. Bob Marks' 578 paced the Mants. H. D. Sansburn missed an honor count by only five pins with a 205214 finish as the American Legion whipped the Cubs in two of three games. Matt Kobernat hit a 564 for •the Legion. Bob Krueger hit a 588. Rudy .Carlson a 581, and Leroy Payette a 577 for the Carlson Furnitures as they whipped the Oneida Liquors twice. Chuck Fell hit 586 for the losers, while Fletcher turned in a 551. W. Standard Specials ... 7 Fluegge Optics 6 JVTants 5 American Legion .. 5 Oneida Liquors 4 Carlson Furniture ... 4 Cubs 3 Ripcos 2 ; Next week take on the the Ripcos bowl the Carlsons on the early shift, with the American Legion taking on the Standard Specials and the Cubs the Mants on the last shift. . Bowling in the Milwaukee Club major, the Pepsi-Colas won two of three games from the Bronx hotels to move to within a game of the first place Ford V8s. The Mint Bars, with a chance to move into the driver's seat, could win but one from the Texacos and now share third spot with the Milwaukee Clubs. W. L. Pet. Ford V-8s ..7 1 .875 Pepsi-Colas 6 2 .750 Milwaukee Clubs ... 6 3 .667 Mint Bars G 3 .667 Bronx Hotels 4 5 .445 Haugsby Meats 3 6 .333 Texacos 3 6 .333 Rhinelander Beers .. 0 9 000 A 531 by Eddie Withas, bowling with the Mint Bars, was the best triple turned in on the Rabl setup last night. Paul Lawrence, bowling with the Bron xhotels, had a 200 opener, but finished short of an honor count. Ed Bronk had a 206 middle game, and Carl Peterson with the Pepsi-Colas, had a 202 second. A Rabl B league will make its first appearance on the Milwaukee club alleys tonight—the Model Markets taking on the 90 Cabbies at Some lime ago we stated that the Hodag league all stars had still to win a game from the Ripcos in their annual meeting. On Sept. 23, 1934, Eddie Biermier shut out the Ripcos with a two-hit pitching job, winning for the Ho- dag leaguers, 1-0. Glen Hicks, pitching for the Ripcos. gave up only three hits, but gave two of them to the Pokorney boys in the first inning for the only run of the game. That same year, Biermier pitched a no-hit no-run game against Monico in a Hodag league game— striking out 16 men and letting only one man reach first base, that one on an error. That game was on July 16. The victory for the All Stars was on Biermier's twenty- first birthday. Coach Win Brockmeyer expects Rhinelander's Hodags to give his Cardinals their toughest test of the season here Saturday. Brock has a lot of respect for the Hodag line from tackle to tackle. Speaking to the Drugstore Coach- YANKEES—Rolfe pushed a lazy 1y to Goodman in right. Keller was called out on strikes as a chest- high pitch just nicked the outside corner. He was Derringer's fourth strikeout victim. DiMaggio was credited with a single as his roller down the third base line rolled past the bag just fair, while Werber watched, expecting it to go foul. Derringer's throw to first was too late to catch DiMaggio off the bag. Then Lombard} tried to catch Joe napping, with the same result. McCormick came up with Dickey's smashing.grounder and stepped on the bag to put him out.. No runs, one hit. no errors, one left. Fifth Inning. REDS—Craft beat out a hit when Rolfe's throw of his grounder came too, late to catch him at first. The ball was hit between second and third and Rolfe had to go way over to make the play. Berger fanned swinging at a waist-high pitch inside. He was Ruffing's fourth strikeout victim. Myers bounded into a snappy double play. Gordon to Crosetti to Dahlgren. It was the third Yankee double play of the game. No runs, one hit, no errors, none left. YANKEES—Selkirk rolled to McCormick and the Reds' first sacker retired him unassisted. Gordon banged a single past third base into left field. Dahlgren shot a fast ground, ball by third base into the left field corner and was credited with a double, Gordon scoring with the tying run. Gordon just beat the relay to the plate as Lombardi had to jump for the throw-in from the infield. Ruffing sent a high foul to Pittsburgh next year... .Wester sports writers say you will get a idea how tough Minnesota is afte it -beats Nebraska by two- 6$» thre touchdowns Saturday We pic the Yanks in six.^ but th^'re n cinch if RufTing isn't himself .today Piano Lessons. When he goes back to' Oakland a couple of weeks, Don Budge wi] start taking piano ' lessons... Among them, the Yanks hav bought S12.000 worth of serie pasteboards... .Jo? Cronin's e a must be bent from listening to al those congratulations over his new Red Sox contract. The grapevine says Frank Ryan former Harvard press agent, wil take over Frankie Frisch's Bean town broadcasting spot.... Old Noodles Hahn, who twirled a no- hitter for the Reds vs. the Phillies in 1900, is Bill McKechnie's guest at the series Eddie Mead, manager of Henry Armstrong, is about to figure in a marital main event This will be Al Schacht's 20th anniversary clown. as official world's series ArnoftS' 1 ^^ tW ° ° f hlS men ' Mc^n^ck^ar theVd B s' dugou? Arnold Hidensperger; an end, and , Craft came over to take CroseUi':' Pi noth^ 'w ener '. Pl l yed " perfect i high fly in ri S ht «n-ter. football m Wausau's three games." two hits, no errors, one left. run ' Ray Ahlers, 170-pound Antigo center, is out for the rest of the season. He suffered a broken arm in the game at Merrill last week. The Oneida Liquors, one of the "green teams" in the major league at the Eagles' alleys, rolled a game without last night an error— 7:30 o'clock, and the Miller High Lifes bowling the Lake George Garages on the late shift. Leo Schuppler is president of the league, with Tony Rabl as secretary and Ernest Rosio as treasurer. Vic Gilbertson Heads Group Vic Gilbertson last night was elected president of the Rhinelander Women's Bowling association at an organization meeting held at the Powell alleys. Emma Jolitz was named vice president; Lisbeth-Kretlow, secretary; Edna Straub, treasurer; and Jean LaMotte sergeant- at-arms. , Mrs. Jeanette Knepprath, Milwaukee, secretary of the Wisconsin Women's Bowling association, was in charge of the meeting, and explained the work of the organization. Plans studied last night were for the organization of a 16-team league to bowl on Tuesday nights Women interested in bowling on any of the teams are asked to call Vic Gilbertson at 1014, or Lisbeth Kretlow at 1195. About 35 women from Rhinelander and Three Lakes attended the meeting last night. Whi^eTwhite Enrolls in Yale NEW HAVEN, Conn.. Oct 4 (JP>~ Byron (Whizzer) White, an all-America halfback, today enrolled at Yale where the Elis and quite a few professional football teams could use him—but you can take it straight from the former Colorado university ace, his "football playing days are over." Not even another offer of a $15,000 which he received last year playing with Pittsburgh of the Na- Uonal Professional Football league would tempt me" said the Whizzer Who was admitted to the Yale law school yesterday morning, a week after classes started. getting a 967 with nothing higher than a 209. Wisconsin Valley league managers (baseball) are considering some changes for next year. Would like to see a traveling umpire arrangement for one thing, and are considering a gate split run somewhat on the order of organized ball. Sixth Inning. REDS — Crosetti took' Derringer's grounder, just to the left of second base, and threw him out with plenty to spare. Selkirk backed deep into left for Werber's fly. DiMaggio went far out in right center to pull down Frey's fly. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. YANKEES— Rolfe sent Craft far into center McCormick field for his momentarily long fly. fumbled Keller's grounder but recovered in time to throw him out, making the toss to Derringer, who covered the bag. Myers made a nice play of Di. Maggio's fast grounder to deep Reformed Editor. Oh! Oh! Lou McKenna, reformed St. Paul sports editor, is general manager of the St. Paul Saints.... Last year, his club won the pennant and set a new attendance record; Lou was awarded a plaque as the outstanding minor league figure This year, the Saints didn't do"so hot, either artistically or financially... .Just the same, Lou's pals are going to give him another plaque for showing them he can take it. 'Poor Old Joe.' "Cronin resigned Red Sox manager," mourns a headline in a Virginia paper....It's not that bad, is it? GOODYEAE, APOLSKIS HAVE HAND INJURIES MARQUETTE, Oct. 4 (/P)-Johnny! Goodyear, Sophomore halfback from La Grange, 111., suffered a broken hand in scrimmage between the Marquette varsity and the Freshmen football squad here yes terday. Coach Paddy Driscoll.had been using Goodyear at right halfback short and threw him out. No runs, I and had been counting on him to lide on "the comeback trail" this week-end at Iowa City in the first game of the SHIFTS MADE IN BABGMNEUP Sophomores and Juniors Replace Veterans in Scrimmage Monday. MADISON, Oct. 4 W—Drastic changes in the first string University of Wisconsin football team were in evidence here yesterday when three Sophomores and Junior replaced veterans as a the * ^ — - -«-.«.*.* c*a me Badgers scrimmaged the Freshmen in preparation for Saturday's game Ray Krieck, of Milwaukee, a Sophomore, replaced Gordie Gile at left end; Claude York, Sioux Falls, fa. D., Junior quarterback, was call- J "S signals in place of Fred Gage- Bob Cone, Janesville Sophomore' hafh a halfback, who was held from scrimmage because of injured for George Paskvan, also injured Bill Schmitz, acting captain, was the only regular in the backfield- at right half. ""^uetQ—. The Badeer first o^ second in teams piled up nine touchdowns m the one hour drill. Bob Winding Sophomore halfback, raced to three -one on a lateral pass; Schmitz *l d ?™ t »™** a Pair, and Peter- , son and Gile had one tally each The first backfield quartet click- Harold Rooney, Madison Sophomore, and Winding banged at the yearling forward wall ga n ng many yards. Kreick, who for hi n re hlT thiS year Was at a "tart- ing berth, proved it was no idl* choice by smashing down tackling and blocking fensively. did no hits, no errors, none left. Seventh Inning. REDS—Rolfe came in for Goodman's bounder and threw him out. There was a burst of applause as McCormick came to bat, apparently for his fine fielding and the fact that he had collected two singles in his previous trips to the plate. Crosetti threw out McCormick on a close play. Lombardi sent a high foul to Dahlgren, half way down the first base line. No runs no hits no errors, none left. YANKEES—Frey raced 25 yards out into the outfield grass to take Dickey's fly. Goodman almost lost Selkirk's liner in right field but made the catch on the end of his glove. Gordon fanned, swinging at a fast ball down the middle. N o runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Eighth Inning. REDS—Craft sent a high popper to Rolfe on the infield dirt. Gordon made a spectacular stop of Berger's bounding smash back of second and threw him out to the tune of a round of applause. Crosetti came up with Myers' hot grounder and threw him out. The stands applauded again as the Yankees came in after a fine fielding exhibition. No a *** YANKEES —Dahlgren fanned swinging at a wide-breaking curve to a right-hand batter. Dahlgren was Derringer's sixth strikeout victim Ruffing became the seventh strikeout victim as he was called out on a knee-high third strike Crosetti grounded to Werber who retired him by two steps. No' runs no hits, no errors, none left Ninth Inning. REDS—Once more Derringer was greeted by a burst of handclapping and whistling-from all corners of tne stadium as he came to bat. Ruffing jumped up to take Derringer's bounder and threw him out at first Crosetti took Werber's grounder on the run near the infield grass and tossed him out. Frey pushed a long t Zy r> ^ V, Kell er near the front of the Reds bullpen in right field. No rU v S /( ,!?£• hits ' no er rors, none left. YANKEES - Roife' s smashing grounder bounced off McCormick's shins but the Reds' first sacker recovered in time to beat the Yankee to tne bag m a close race. Keller sent a long smash into right center which was too hot for Goodman to almost against the wall, and fell safe as Keller reached safely. It W a s scored as a see considerable service against Kansas State here Friday night. He will be lost to the squad lor about three weeks, the coach believes. Ray Apolskis, veteran center, also suffered a hand injury which may keep him out of action a lew days Dr. Joseph King said it was uncertain whether he would play Friday. [third tfom Arl Rooney, Jhe Pittsburgh c]ub , that the New y 0 rk Giants of the Orvilie Fisher, who did such a i «ri«i TV. u — — « fine job of relieving Jack Murray U hit Good man's glove at center against Marquette, was shaken in "live bait" tack- badly CUBS AND WHITE SOX WILL CLASH TONIGHT CHICAGO, Oct. 4 (/P) — World series or no world series, the baseball spotlight in Chicago is focused on the opening game of the city series tonight between the White Sox and Cubs. While the Yankees and Cincinnati Reds are battling it out for the world title, this city's' two big league clubs will be fighting for the municipal diadem. ,.9nX en fair weath er, a crowd of 30,000 or more may pour into the White Sox park tonight to see Johnny Rigney and the Cubs' Larry French pitch in the initial game. GORED BY BULL, DIES CHIPPEWA FALLS, Oct. 4 Uf>)_ William Mcllquham Sr., 80, pioneer resident of Anson township, died at a hospital here yesterday of injuries suffered when he was gored by a bull at his farm home earlier in th eday. but the Reds' outfielder was on a dead run trying to make the catch and could not hang on to it. DiMaggio was passed purposely Dickey lined a single over second base and into center field, sporing Keller with the winning run • Loans made to persons who can make regular monthly payments. Rhinelander Finance Corp, tn Our New Location Next to Postollice Western conference football season. Both escaped . defeat in their openers last week and need a victory Saturday to bulwark their mutual ambiiton to finish better than in 1938 wlien they were buried deep in the league's second division. The Hoosiers and Hawkeyes salvaged a game apiece out of their eight-game slates last fall, Iowa scoring a grand total of 46 points and Indiana a meager 21. Adding spice to Saturday's encounter was the. fact Indiana defeated Iowa, 7 to 3, last fall for its only triumph. Iowa got off last week to a rousing start with a 41 to 0 decision over a weak South Dakota team Triple Threater Nile Kinriick accounted for 23 points in spectacular fashion. Indiana recorded a 7-7 tie with Nebraska, a late rally giving the Huskers a draw. If Bo McMillin's sturdy defense is able to throttle Kinnick, Indiana should repeat its 1938 victory. Otherwise, Coach Eddie Anderson, in his first year at Iowa, may get his charges away to a victorious start in the title race While this battle held the spotlight in Big Ten circles, several other conference teams were involved in games of national importance. Coach Bernie Bierman is drilling us Minnesota eleven long and hard on defensive tactics designed to thwart Nebraska's offense in their annual match Saturday at Lincoln Wisconsin primed its offense yesterday lor an intersection^! clash with Texas at Madison, the regu- ars running.through the Freshmen or 10 touchdowns in scrimmage. Ohio State,reports it expects 70000 to see the Buckeyes make their debut against a strong Missouri earn, paced by Ace Passer Paul 'hristman. Another huge crowd ivas assured lor powerful Michigan's opener with Michigan State Bob Westfall, Sophomore, is now unning at fullback on the first earn,.having ousted the veteran Ed Christy. Northwestern, the third confer- tice team making its initial ap- searance Saturday, is concentrating n downfield blocking and covering Junts in preparation for Oklahoma's ivasion of Evanston Saturday. The Wildcats will be at full strength for he game. Cp-Capt. Bob Wasem, veteran nd, who suffered a leg injury last week, stayed out of action yester- ay as Chicago's first and second .teams scrimmaged. The Maroons Who Was Your First Friend? Wasn't he the kindly doctor, who ushered you into the world? Then came others ... parents who taught you love, ethics and honesty... youngsters who showed you how to play with teamwork and sportsmanship ... and teachers who guided you to work with a purpose. As you journey through life, you learn to ap- ! preciate the value of friends. Today, when you count your assets, experience tells you that the most priceless of all are your friendships. # • # • ^ Do you know of any better place to sow the seeds of friendship than in the atmosphere of your home? Do you know of any finer symbol of hospitality than Budweiser? leaking friends is what made Budweiser the Perfect Host. ANHIUSIR.BUSCH Makers of the World's Most Famous Beer Budweiser TRADE HARK REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. MAKE THIS TEST DRINK Budweiser FOR FIVE DAYS. ON THE SIXTH DAY TRY TO DRINK A SWEET BEER. YOU WILL WANT FLAVOR THEREAFTER. S-62 COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO.. INC.. Whnl««.l«,. Phone 32 eon. its*. ANHEUSIIMUSCH. INC. ST. IOUIS, MO. play Wabash Saturday. (f " Purdue and Illinois, idle this ^week, nevertheless were overtime for games Oct LI Minnesota and Southern California respectively. working 14 with Daily News Classified Advertising ONE CENT PER WORD. N«, + S B S 3lfl «d Department is situated in the Business Office of The News at 28 North Stevens street. This office is open to receive advertise ments from 8 a. m. to 5 p. m. daily except Sunday advertise- vonr nrf I***™ 6 * ^ glB 1 ly 3SSist you ' if desi ' red - so that the copy lor your ad is prepared in such a manner as to produce the best results. TIME REQUIREMENT: Want Ads should be ordered before Walter Kiesling Coaches Pirates PITTSBURGH, Oct. 4 (^-Assistant Coach Walter Kiesling today took over management of the Pittsburgh professional football Pirates insisting that "our club is much better than its record of three straight defeats indicates." He signed a new contract to succeed his close friend Johnny Blood who resigned after the Bucs took a 32-0 whipping from the Chicago Bears of the National Pro league. "I plan no major changs in playing personnel at the moment," said the 270-pound Kiesling. "Natural- must be before 10 a. m. to appear the same day Full Classified ads ordered by telephone will be accepted from all persons listed in the Rhinelander Telephone Directory on memorandum charse In return lor this courtesy the advertisers will be expected to r e n promptly Accounts unpaid on the 20th of the month following date of voice will not be granted lurther credit. "mowing aate ot remit m- NOTICE Jing practice and was excused for the day. Badger trainers, however were invited. in the state NEW YORK Dean will get' baseball's big top Released to Columbus Oct 4 f^-Paul another chance in same White, a Rhodes scholar at Ox- lard university, arrived in New Saturday on the wax o| to Manhattan in Europe caused scholarship. back last niglTt ta £ time to the New York Giants Only 13 players were called u tne conscription, indicating of material in the minors 019 WORN OIL Refill with Mobiloil -... and "beach" worn oil before it seads you to the repair shop — drain 9o4 refill, regularly — with clean, fresh Mobiloil UWadhams l UtALthbArtUSIMIUnb 'A TIP FROM THE TOP" Priws don't make whiskies OLD SCHENLEY is top brand of the House of Schenley. No finer whiskey can be made. It is ... UNIQUE IN CHARACTER: full 100 proof, yet remarkably mild and delicate in taste. Rich flavor, without heaviness. UNEQUAUiD IN VALUE. Your money cannot buy a finer bonded whiskey. PINT $1.35 QUART $2.59 y«nr Uvern »«e store and j>*ck- Heating plants are now in use. Pressure plants and ordinary, heating furnaces can be insured for property damage and bodily injury Policies are written on three year basis and cost about $35.00 Ask me for details. L. A. LEADBETTER RHINELANDER Scrap Metal company will call for iron, scrap metal, paper, rags and hides in Rhinelander and vicinity. We pay the highest price in Wisconsin. Rhinelander Scrap Metal Co., corner Phillips and 1251-W. Brown. Phone NOTICE—Riding privileges to one or two women on gentle horse for sharing expenses of feeding. Inquire 99 Crescent street. 10-3-tf HOOM AND BOARD for gentleman and wife. Two gemlemen preferred. Double garage for room or storage. Phone 349-JX 10-4-2t SCHOOLS AND INSTRUCTION WANTED-Three girls to study beauty culture. Minimum tuition. Employment service after graduation. Write Northern Beauty School Accredited, Wausau, Wis. 10-3-21 WANTEi; FOR RENT—Large desirable room Private bath. 15 N. Pelham. '_ 10-2-3t *o W n e wil1 . rent y°u a used piano Tt Vf.OO per month, plus delivery charge. See us today. LLOYD'S Music and Appliance Store FOR SALE—6x8 linoleum. Table and chair set. 824 Margaret.' ' . 10-4-3t FOR SALE—Modern home by private party. The News. Write "Home," care 10-2-3t FOR SALE—Boiler for furnace. Good condition; guaranteed; very reasonable. Rhinelander Scrap Metal Co., corner Phillips and Brown. Phone 1251-W. 10-2-3t FOR SALE —Baled hay, baled straw. Tony Robiy, 10 miles west on Highway 8. 10-3-3t FOR SALE—Rayboy North Stevens. heater. 1104 10-3-3t FOR SALE—Large size office desk, chair. Phone 286-J. 10-3-3t FOR SALE — Hardwood veneer cores, 16 inches and shorter, green, $7 per load; dry $8; dry softwood kindling, $3. Northwestern Veneer and Plywood corporation. Phone 40 - 7-l.tf FOR RENT—Furnished Bronx hotel. apartment. 9-9-tf FOR RENT—Two bedrooms. Phono ^264-R, 427 Messer street. 10-3-3t FOR RENT—Five"room apartment, partly heated. 221 Maple street. 10-3-31 FOR RENT—Twc. room furnished apartment, with bath. 1009 Dorr avenue. 10-3-tf FOR RENT—Modern five room lower flat, garage. 1009 Dorr avenue. 10-3-tf FOR RENT—Furnished romn. Phone 340-MX. 10-3-3t FOR RENT—Furnished house. 715 Dorr. Call 115. 10-3-3t FOR SALE FOR SALE—Cheap. 1934 Chrysler sedan. Will finance. Phone 811. 9-27-tf GENTLEMAN wishes room board. Write D. w., care News. and The 10-2-3} WANTED—Hardwood, hemlock and cedar tie cuts. Rough and peeled pulpwood. Birch, m u pi e a nd basswood veneer logs. See us for prices. C. V. Branham Lumber Co., Monico, Wisconsin. 10-3-31 ELDERLY LADY wants heated room, furnished or unrurnished, for .light house-keeping; downstairs. Write Box 415, Rhineland- er - 10-3-3t WANTED —Experienced girl for general housework. Must know how to cook. Call 935 10-4-tf WANTED TO BUy-Spruce bows oy the ton. George W. Blaesing, Lake George. JO-4-3t WANTED—Lady to xhare room ex peases. 428 N Brown St 1^-3 tf RENT FOR RENT—Five-room apartment with bath. William Harden 10-2-tf USED RADIOS All makes and models. Every one a real bargain. Pick out yours today! Schooley-Forbes Hdw. F OR — Dry hardwood slabs. Phone 142. 16-inch heavji No edginga 9-26-81 FOR SALE—Four foot white birch Seasoned, split. Lillian Taylor Pelican Lake. 10-4->3t REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—Modern home on corner lot; full basement, furnace, gas, 4 bedromos; at 603 N. Pelham. Real buy. $2,500, Terms. Call and inspect this place immediately and call Herman A. Bostrom "Always at Your Service" Phone 8922 Call Herman A. Bostrom—Alwayi at Your Service. Phone 8922. USED CARS Fall clearance of late model cars. Save by buying now 1939 Chev. Coupe 1939 Ford Deluxe Coach 1939 Pontiac Coach 1938 Studebaker Sedan 1938 Chev. Sedan Delivery 1938 Ford 60 Coach 1938 Ford 85 Deluxe Coach 1937 Ford Coach 1937 Chev. Coach 1936 Ford Coach 1936 Buick Sedan 1936 Chev. Coach 1931 Chev. Panel Truck .. RHINELANDER BODY AND FENDER WORKS " Phone 1080-W See the new 1940 Zenith Westing, house and Stewart Warner radios $11.95 up. Bellile Electric Shop Phone 46 FOR SALE—Cheap, piano, kitchen heater; also battery radio. 508 Thayer street. Phone 108-W. 10-2-3t FOR SALE—Large size heatrol parlor heater. A-l condition. 433 Messer. Phone 919-W. 10-2-3t FOR SALE—House on North side by private party. Modern except furnace. Write M. C., care The News. 10-2-3t HORSE—Sell or trade for good boats or quacx cultivator. E Hammel, Star Route. 10-4-2t ioo ?P ntiac Six Tudor Tour, Sedan }82 ?° n ^ ac l ix Tucjor Sedan Sedan" ght Tudo » l ' Touring 1938 Plymouth Coupe 1936 Buick Sport Coupe WENDLAND MOTOR CO, GOOD USEP CARS * 1937 Chevrolet 158 Duai 'Truck 1935 International Truck ****** A few low priced used cars left with good battery, tires and i mechanical condition. A ality Chevrolet Co. Brown s*. Phone «i

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