The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 6, 1939 · Page 8
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 8

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Hagerstown, Maryland
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Wednesday, September 6, 1939
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Page 8
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EIGHT THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER S, 1939. Todays Radio Programs NEW YORK, Sept. 6.—After announcing a regular schedule for "spot" pickups from Europe, the National Broadcasting Company abruptly canceled the broadcasts last night and' stated it was going back to its normal schedule beginning today. Mutual also had no advance pro grams from Europe scheduled. W ABC-CBS however, promised two foreign broadcasts tonight, 9:30 Edward Murrow in London, and 10:30 a European round-up by William Shirer in Berlin, Thomas Gran din in Paris and Murrow in London. Programs tonight (Wednesday): WEAF-NBC—7 One Man's Family; 7:30 Tommy Dorsey's Music; S What's My Name; 8:30 George Jessel; 9 Kay Kyser's College. W ABC-CBS—7 Phil Baker; 7:30 Paul Whiteman Band; 8:30 Howard Barlow Symphony; 9:45 Armchair Adventure. WJZ-NBC—6 Easy Aces! 7 Ramson Sherman Presents; 7:30 Hobby Lobby; S Horse and Buggy Days. MBS-Chain—7:30 Goldman Band; 8:30 Penny Faith music. What to expect Thursday: WEAF-NBC—12:30 p. m. Words and Music; 5 Jimmy Kernper Song Stories. CBS-Chain—2 Music Hour; 4:45 March of Games. WJZ-NBC— 11:30 a. m. Farm and Home Hour; 3 p. m. Smile Parade; 5:15 Edward Tomlinson new series. MBS-Chain —10 a. m. Gloomchasers. ON DOWN THE SPORTS TRAIL By WHITNEY MARTIN New York, Sept. 5 (JP).—Sports Trail detours: The Brooklyn Dodger, attendance has passed the 900,000 mark and possibly will touch a million. If the Dodgers just would pass Cincinnati, St. Louis .. and Chicago, everything would he perfect in Brooklyn. In speaking of possible winners of the national amateur, shout a little for Johnny. Goodman. That 10-and-9 licking he gave Johnay Dawson in the Arcola inviation shows the chunky Omahan is on tds game. Just 10 years ago yesterday, he upset Bobby Jones in the first round of the tournament at Pebble Beach. A decade without iecadence. , Q The Yankees won 34 of 43 games on their •western tours this season. Only the Red Sox can look at their record against the Yanks and grin. Toe Cronin's boys have a 10-to-5 sdge in games with the champions, rhe war already threatens to make nroads in the domestic sports pic- ;ure. Joe Krakauskas, Senator ntcher, is a Canadian subject rimmy Dykes, White Sox pilot, has seen ousted by umpires six times .his year. If that keeps up Chicago fans will be shouting: "Run 'or your lives; Dykes' out again." Galento's doctor reports only one )f the numerous cuts Tony suffered n the Joe Louis fight was a new me. In other words, he just came ipart at the seams., Lou Nova ;aught lots of punches and a bad :old at his seaside training camp, vhich accounts for his * shift to 'hiladelphia. He still thinks Ga- ento an easy hurdle. College foot- jail publicity is beginning to pour n. MONEY IS WIRED WASHINGTON, Sept. 6 (fi>)— The American Red Cross cabled §10,000 o Joseph Kennedy, United States imbassador to Great Britain, to be ised as a relief fund for Ameri;an survivors of the torpedoed Vthenia. TO NEG-ECT trie thrift possiblll- :ies of the Classified Section is to .hrow away money. Reds Again CINCINNATI Ab. R. H. O. A. Werber, i>b 5 0 0 1 2 JoosC ss 5 1 3 2 4 Goodman, rf 3 0 1 2 0 McCormick, 2b .... 4 0 0 13 2 Lombard!, c 3 0 0 6 0 Craft, cf 4 0 0 1 0 Bordagaray, If 41130 Frey, 2b 2 1 0 1 4 Walters, p 3 0 1 1 4 Totals ' 33 3 7 30 1G ST. LOUIS Ab. R. H. 0. A. Brown, ss 5 0 1 0 6 S. Martin, 2b 5 0 0 G 6 Slaughter, rf 4 1 3 5 0 Medwick, If 5 0 0 1 0 Mize. Ib : 5 0 3 14 0 T. Moore, cf 3 0 0 1 0 Padgett, z 1 0 0 0 0 Lary, 3b 0 0 0 0 0 J. Martin, zz 1 0 0 0 0 Gutteridge, 3b .... 3 0 0 0 3 King, cf 0 0 0 0 0 Owen, c 2 0 0 2 0 Lanier, p 2 0 0 l 1 Andrews, p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 36 1 7 30 16 z—Batted for T. Moor'e in Sth. zz—Batted for Lary in 10th. Cincinnati 100 000 000 2—3 St. Louis 000 001 000 0—1 Errors: Joost 2, King. Runs batted in: Goodman, Mize, Walters, Werber. Two base hit: Slaughter. Three base hit: Joost. Stolen base: T. Moore. Sacrifices: Lanier, Goodman. Double plays: S. Martin and Mize; Walters, Joost and McCormick; J. Brown, S. Martin and Mize 2; Gutteridge, S. Martin and Mize. Left on bases: Cincinnati 5; St. Louis 11. Bases on balls: Off Walters 5; off Lanier 4. Struck out: By Walters 6; by Lanier 2. Hits: Off Lanier 7 in 9 1-3 innings; off Andrews 0 in 2-3. Losing pitcher: Lanier. Umpires: Dunn, Stark, Ballanfant and Klem. Time: 2.16. Paid attendance: j 4,548. Sox Winners CHICAGO Ab. R. H. O. A. Bejrna, 2b 4 1 1 3 3 Radcliff, Ib 4 1 3 S 0 Kreevich. cf 4 0 1 4 0 Appling, ss 4 1 1 1 2 Walker, If 4 1 1 1 0 Rosenthal. rf 3 0 1 2 0 McNair, 3b 4 0 2 1 3 Tresh, c 4 0 1 6 0 Knott p 4 0 1 1 1 Totals 35 CLEVELAND Ab. Hemsley. c -5 Weatherly, cf 5 Chapman, rf 3 Trosky, Ib 4 Heath, If -5 Keltner, 3b 4 Grimes, ss 4 Mack, 2b 3 Hale, 2b 1 Eisenstat, p 3 Campbell, z 1 Dobson, p 0 4 12 27 9 R. H. 0. A. 0220 0110 1321 1 1 15 1 0220 0002 011S 0034 0010 0001 0000 0000 Totals 38 2 10 27 17 z—Batted for Eisenstat in Sth. Chicago 400 000 000—4 Cleveland 002 000 000—2 Errors: Chapman, Hemsley. Walker. Runs batted in: Appling, Walker, Trosky, Heath. Two base hits: Radcliff, Trosky, Rosenthal. Stolen base: McNair. Double plays: Grimes. Mack and Trosky Trosky and Hale. Left on bases: Chicago 6; Cleveland 12. Ba&2s on balls: Off Knott 3; off Eisenstat 2. Struck out: By Knott 5; by Eisenstat 1. Hits: Off Eisenstat 11 in S innings; off Dobson 1 in 1. Balk: Eisenstat. Losing pitcher: Eisenstat. Umpires: Orms- hy, Geisel, Moriarty and Rue. Time: 1.50. Attendance: SOO. According to the rules and regulations of the Washington County League the home team shall have the say as to when a postponed game will be played. In the case of the rained out date between the Antietan Firemen and the Hancock team it is very doubt- fiu if that contest will be staged. The Antieams have a game and a half lead and as the standing now stacks up the Antietams, Victors, Hancok and Rnppert Bluebirds are fairly well entrenched in the playoff division berths with the season ending this coming Sunday. MODEST MAIDENS rV Rftirttred U S Talent Offif* makes $50,000 a year. OF COURSE I low him!" LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished by Kline Bros., Benevola Wheat (at the mill) SOc Wheat (at the barn) 70c Corn S5c Local Prices Paid Producers Butter Ib. 20c to 26c Country Bacon Ib 16c Eggs cloz. 17c Onions per ba. 75c Country Ham . H). 25c Chickens Ib. lie to 14c Springers Ib. 14c to 16c Shoulder Ib. 20c Lard Ib. 7c Potatoes No. 1. bu. 50« BALTIMORE LIVE STOCK Baltimore, Sept. 5 (/P)— (U. S. Dept. Agr.) Cattle: Common and medium cows, $5.40-6.25; canners and cutters, .$4.00-5.00; sausage bulls, $6.75-7.25. Calves: Good and choice vealers, $11.00-11.50; common and medium, $8.50-10.50; culls, $7.00. Hogs: Good and choice, 170-210 Ib., $7.65-90; practical top, $7.90; 250-300 Ib., $0.90-7.40; packing sows, under 400 Ib., $5.50-75. NEW YORK EGGS New York, Sept. 5 (/P)—Eggs: 9.1GS; firm. Mix-ed colors, fancy to extra fancy, 19 1/ 4-24 1 / i ; standards, 18%; firsts, l" 1 ^; seconds, 1G-1>,-17; mediums, 16V 2 ; dirties No. 1, 15-15Va; average checks, CHICAGO GRAIN Chicago, Sept. 5 (/P)—Cash wheat new sample hard, SS 1 /^. Corn: No. 1 yellow, 5S-G1; No. 4, 56-58. FORDHAM IS AFTER A ROSE BOWL BID NEW YORK, Sept. 6 (fl>)—A Fordham team of the kind that hasn't been seen in years is due to make an "old college try" to get the Rams into the Rose Bowl this year. With Pitt's Panthers threatening to drop out as perennial Eastern leaders, the Rams hope to assume that role -and the customary ad- NEIGHBORLY NEIGHBORS By OSCAR HITT GUESS THAT FIXES rr. 1 /---TOUGHEST JOB I EVER TACKLEP// HORSEFEATHERS WAS IN NO MOOD FOR A CRACK LIKE THAT/- NOT AFTER HIS 3-HOUR ENCOUNTER WITH THAT TIRE/ HE SPUN AROUND TO PISH OUT A PIECE OF HIS MIND AS THE UTTLE MAN REACHED INTO HIS 816 SUITCASE— jancts to it, and with Alabama, Tulane, Pitt, Rice, Indiana and St. Mary's on the schedule they'have' plenty of chances to win national fame. Plenty of Backs Coach Jim Crowley, an old "Horseman" from Notre Dame, will try to turn the trick with a remarkable bunch of backs and a line that looks just about good enough to get by in big time football. The lad who is being groomed to stand in the -spotlight this fall is Leonard Eshmont, of Atlas, Pa., a junior who Is rated Fordham's best ball carrier since Zev Graham was setting records in 1925. Eshmont probably will alternate at left half with Jimmy Blumen- stock, a rugged sophomore from Rutherford, N. J., who can kick, pass, run and block. Steve Kalso, regular left half for two years, has moved to right half. Captain Bill Krywicki at quarter and Dominic Principe at fullback round out the first string backfield. Schedule !s. Tough Ready to relieve them are enough good backs to outfit almost any team—Pete Hoiovak, Joe Principe, Dom's sophomore brother and Tom McDougall at the halves; Ralph Friedgen and sophomore Del Davis, fullbacks; and Angelo (Butch) Fortunate and Claude Pieculewicz as spare signal callers. Up front are four men wlio won't disturb the coaches' peace of mind. They are John Kuzman. left tackle; Ray Riddick, a trans- planted tackle, at left end; Lou Defilippo at center and Jim Hayes, right guard. The schedule: Sept. 30, Waynesburg; Oct. 7, Alabama; 14, Tulaue at New Orleans; 21, open; 28, Pittsburgh; Nov. 4, Rice; 11, Indiana; 18. St. Mary's, (Calif.); Dec. 2, New York University. The African eland is the largest of all antelope. LO»nOFFIC€ LIBCRHL Loans on ev€ftYTHin<5 THE OLD HOME TOWN By STANLEY ( HERHS TH£ ONLY PICTURE ) > THEY HAVE OF OfcANJDMAW \ ( PRI<S<=,LJE:S X -THEY THOUGHT) \ YOU COULD TOUCH IT UP ST \ TO LOOK LIKE SHF DOES NOW ON HER THEY SAID NOT To TAKE" rr OUT TME WHY EDITORS COPYRIGHT. 1939. KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, int WORLD RIGHTS RESERVED POPEYE Whether You Like It or Whether You Don't! 'TELLMR.MICHOLS I WANKO/X SEE ABOUT THE ^,' WEATMER18RANG LEATHER H MAM WIT'ME - V s -—~^ -• MR.NICHOLS, IMPORTIKJK Copt. l«9. Kinfr ftuurrt Syndicate. Inc.. \Vmld tighti teittvcd SCORCHY SMITH By JOHN C. TERRY Bur WATER IS FLOODING THROUGH THE GAPING HOLE, AND THE PLANE SETTLES SUDWLY BENEATH THE VW4TERS OF TH£ SAY wi'nl liy Til- A!' T BRICK BRADFORD William Ritt and Clarence Gray GOLD, LADS/ Y'HEAR ttE ? GOLD / YUMA/ WHAT IS ? WHY YOU SO "EXCITED? WHAT 1 YOU DON'T MEAN IT - 'M RICH-AND SO ARE YE-'CAUSE YOU j i B — J 9-6 COPYRIGHT. IW. KING FtATu«E'. SYNDICATE Inf WORLD SIGHTS RCSIKVID , IT'S GOLD -fi HEY, BRICK-AI.N'T YOU EXCITED, TOO ? GOLD /./ MUGGS AND SKEETER By WALLY BISHOP OH/>A GOTTA DO SUTHlM; M'FAVORITE JUG 1 THEY HA1 NT ANOTHER JUG IMTH' \AORLD WIFA TONE LIKE THIS % UNl!i < VA GOTTA SAVE IT FER .. A GOAIPOOMD YOU SAY? WHERE'S THE PATIENT? RIGHT OVER X THlS-A-WAY... ,:6OUTABLOCK! ^K1O/I DOMT WANT TO HEAR AMY MUSIC-IVE GOT TO GET BACK TO MV OFFICE! SOMEBODY MAV MEED fi.. BUT AH AAE TO MEISp THEIR LAWN MOWER !yEON7 KMOW HOW ID EVER THANJKYAJlCAMT AH PLAY yA A NUMBER....? POET OF TME OXK31 ^

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