The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on September 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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Saturday, September 16, 1939
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Page 9
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MINI INDEPENDENTS PIANBATTIES Maugansville Must Win Pair Tomorrow To Clinch Pennant The Independent League will wind up the 1939 season tomorrow with all teams playing. The 1 Maugansville Colts, leading by a more half-game, need to win both games they are scheduled to play tomorrow to clinch the flag. The Colts will battle the Tate Cubs in the first and the tough Victor Eagles in the second. The Colts are facing a mighty tough proposition and will most likely have to capture both games to come through with the pennant. At 1:15 o'clock on the City Park diamond they will meet the Tate Cubs in a protested game. The teams will take the field to replay the last half or the ninth inning with the Colts leading 3 to 2 and the Cubs at bat with one man out and a man on first base. A victory for the Colts in this game would make it possible for them to fare no worse than a tie should they lose to the- Victors and Harrystown and Yarrowsburg win their games. A win over the Cubs in their protested game and a victory over the DIVIDE DOUJJLE BILL Win Opener From New York Giant* And Then Drop Nightcap. CINCINNATI, Sept. (£>) 16—Th Reds' luck frayed out again Friday when darkness cut the second game of a doubleheader to seven innings and hefted the New York Giants win 4 to 3 after Cincinnati had taken the opener 10 to 6 for its sixth straight triumph. This development enabled the St. Louis Cards to shave the Reds National League lead half a notch to 3^ games with a bitter 1 to 0 decision over the Boston Red Sox in 14 Innings. After four shutout innings by Whitey Moore, Bob Seeds singled and Tom Hafey laid down a sacrifice bunt for the Giants. Eddie Joost, covering first let the throw through him and Seeds not only scored, but Hafey reached third and then came home on a single by Alex Kampouris. THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1939. It's Up To The Irish To Fight This Year . 000 420 000 6 IS 0 350 002 OOx—10 18 1 Salvo, Gorman and Eagles would clinch the pennant for Maugansville regardless of what either Harrystown or Yarrowsburg does. Harrystown is slated to meet the fate Cubs on the City Park diamond following the playing of the protested inning while Yarrowsburg ia at home with the tail end Antietam Redbirds. Security and Middleburg are meeting on the latter's diamond and the Cementmakers need a victory to remain in the running for a berth in the playoff division. The Fliers have been flashing some real baseball here of late and are apt to give the Security team a run for the big end of the score. New York Cincinnati . Lohrman, Dannlng. Vander Meer, Grissom, Thompson and Lombardi. Secand Game By EARL HlLLIGAN AP Feature Service SOUTH BEND, ind. Sept. 16 —The Fighting Irish of Notre Dam may need every bit of scrap the can muster this fall. Facing potentially the hard est schedule of recent years, th Notre Dame football squads mus go through nine games without single breather. But for all of that Coach Elmer Layden and his staf are optimistic over 1939 prospects The Irish open at home Purdue—which will have a with fast NEW YORK Ab. R. H. J. Moore, If 4 i 2 Jurges, ss 4 0 1 Demaree, rf 4- 0 0 Young, lb 2 1 0 Hayworth, c 2 0 0 Seeds, cf 3 i 2 Hafey, 3b 2 1 2 Kampouris, 2b ..... 2 0 1 Schumacher, p ..... 2 0 0 Melton, p o 0 0 0. A. 0 0 2 speedy attack operating behind a good line—on Sept. 30. Then, bang bang, bang, come games with Geor gia Tech, Southern Methodist Navy at Cleveland, Carnegie Tech Army at New York, Iowa, North western, and Southern California. 100 In No. 1 Squad Layden had nearly 100 men out for the pre-school practices. He must develop replacements for the 16 returning lettermen. Graduation took all the first string ine but John Kelly, right end. The econd string line will move in al- nost intact to replace stars like Earl Brown, Ed Beinor, and Ed Longhi. In the backfield Layden will ave an experienced quartet. Steve itko, quarterback, Bob Saggau and Lou Zontini, halfbacks, and Fullback Joe Thesing will give the Irish ; power and speed on offense. ' I ' I ..!,!• Shephtrdstown Letter Shepherdstown, W. Va. Dr. David Kirby, secretary of the State Board of Education, Charleston, who has been in the Eastern Pan Handle for the past week attending county institutes has returned to his home. Kent Yoke, Washington, was the guest of his uncle and aunt, Dr. and Mrs. W. H. S. White, over the week-end. Lane Reinhart, also of Washington, is a visitor at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lucian Reinhart. Mr. Reinhart, Sr., is recovering in a satisfactory manner following an operation. Charles Owens, son of Mrs. Charles Owens, who has spent the summer here has returned to New York City and will study art during the coming year. Mr. Owens was abroad studying art last year. Miss Rebecca Schley, daughter of Mrs. Harrison Schley left Saturday 'or Alexandria. She will be a guest or a few days at the home of her COUNTYLOOP IN PLAY-OFFS Antietams To Meet Victor Sox While Sharpsburg Plays Hancock THE "S ! MEN: Halfbacks Sheridan, Stevenson, Saggau, and Quarterback Sitko. Sheridan Back Ben Sheridan, speedster sparkplug of the Irish attack in so many rames last fall, will be available or use in scoring spots again vhile Harry Stevenson is an ex- erienced passer and reliable punter. Sheridan and Stevenson, with Sitko and Sagau. make up Notre Dame's "S-Men" quartet. Milt Piepul is slated for fullback duty. He came through often as the Irish Avon eight of nine games in 1938. "I really never know how good we'll be," Layden says . "Notre Dame teams always come up with a lot of fight when it's most needed, and I hope this 1939 team has it often. That schedule is enough to frighten anyone — but we'll have a ball club." Probably a pretty good one too Elmer. Notre Dame usually has. uncle and aunt, Llewellyn Powell. Dr. and Mrs. Miss Schley will Totals 25 4 to Weverton for their final game of the year and the latter will be battling to gain a place in the first division and fans should see a well played contest. Outside of the protested game at City Park which starts at 1:15 o'clock all other games win get under way at 2:30 o'clock. Van Horn Gains Semi-Final Play Forest Hills, N. Y., Sept 16.— Regardless of who carries the national championship off the center court at Forest Hills Sunday, this year's tournament will go down to posterity as the one in which Welby Van Horn told the boys to move over and make room for a tennis player. The Los Angeles sensation, bare If 19. reached the- semi-finals with a 4-6. 2-6, 6-4. 7-5, 6-3 victory over Wayne Sabin of Portland, Ore.—as splendid a rally from the Ihin edge of defeat as a player ever contrived. Tomorrow he plays Jack Brotn- wich of Australia in the semi-finals of his second tournament. Jf he doesn't get stage-fright, and If he has control of his trip-hammer game, Welby might win it. Prior to this match, Joe Hunt ot Annapolis and Donald McNeil! of Oklahoma City completed their CINCINNATI Ab. R. Werber, 3b 4 Joost, 2b 4 Bongiovauni, rf , 3 1 3 2 1 3 2 Myers, ss 2 Riggs, zz o Bordagaray, z . McCormick, lb Hershberger, c Lombardi, c .. Gamble, If .... Berger, cf L. Moore, p Johnson, p Simmons, zzz 8 21 12 H. O. A. 114 4 2 2 0 0 0 5 1 2 2 1 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 28 3 7 21 11 z—Batted for Bongiovannl in 7th. zz—Batted for Myers in 7th. zzz—Batted for Johnson in 7th. New York 000 021 1— Cincinnati 000 000 3—3 Errors: Kampouris, Joost 2 Runs batted in: Demaree, Hafey Kampouris, Werber 2, Simmons Two base hits: Hafey, Werber Sacrifices: Hay worth, Hafey, Kam pouris, Schumacher. Double play: Werber. Hershberger, Werber Joost and Myers. Left on bases: New York 6; Cincinnati 6. Bases on balls: Off Schumacher 2; off Moor© 2. Struck out: By Schumacher 3; by Johnson 1. Hits: Off Schumacher 6 in 6 innings; oft Melton 1 in 1; oft Moore 6 in 6; oft Johnson 2 in 1, Winning pitcher: Schumacher. Losing pitcher: Moore. Umpires: Ballanfant. Dunn, Klem and Stark. Time: 2.01. Paid attendance: 9,S7S. duel that had been halted by darkness last night. Hunt finally won it by the marathon count of 6-4 35-13. $-10. 4-6, 6-2. and will face Bobby Rigga of Chicago in the men's other semi-final tomorrow. CARDiNAlTfAKE A THRILLER 1-0 Boston Bees Defeated in Fourteen Inning Contest by St. Louis St. Louis, Sept. 15 (/p).—A great hurling duel between the St. Louis Cardinals and the Boston Bees was broken up in the fourteenth liming today when Enos Slaughter doubled and Joe Medwick singled Mm home to give the Redbirds a 1 to 0 victory. The triumph put the Cards 3% games behind the league-leading Cincinnati Reds who split a doubleheader with the Giants. Jim Turner for the Bees and Bob Bowman for the Cards hurled scoreless ball for eleven innings, before relief pitchers were called on. Lon Wnrnoke was the winning pitcher and Johnny Lanning the loser. The Bees missed a great scoring opportunity in the seventh when Sisti singled, stole second and sprinted for the plate on Bill tt'ietelmann's single. The rookie \Viotelmann, however, overran first ind was out. Slaughter to Johnny Yanks Again DETROIT McCosky, cf Ab. R. H. 0. A. ... 4 Averill, If 4 Gehringer, 2b 3 Greenberg, lb 4 Higgins, 3b Fox, rt Kress ,ss . Tebbetts. e Parsons, c Rowe, p .. McKain. p McCoy, x . Giebell, p Wildcats Playing Last Home Game The Williamsport Wildcats.make their last home stand of the cur rent season tomorrow on the high school field when they tackle the fast Thurmont club in one of the feature games of the year. Despite a heavy schedule the Felines are in good shape and expect to take over the Frederick county representatives, who finished second in the strong Tri-County League. This loop embraces the outstanding" baseball talent in Frederick, Carroll and Howard counties. In Fleagle at first base, the fans will see one of the league's best players, while the visitors also boast of a fast outfield and good pitching. The Cats have been playing a good brand of ball themselves and, with Brown, Bowers and Poffenberger leading the attack, will be hard to stop. In all probability Myers will start for the. home club, although Boots Poffenberger, whose arm has been rounding into shape, might decide to take over the pitching duties himself. j In ringing down the curtain on their last home game, the Williams- porters are staging a Booster Day and a large crowd is expected. Big Green Charges—Without Artillery Aid CHICAGO DIVIDES BILL WITH PHILS Chicago. Sept. 15 (#>)— Unable to win on hitting alone in the opener the Chicago Cubs added four-hit pitching by Vance Page and Claude Passeau to their newly revealed punch today to take the second game of a double-header from the Philadelphia Phillies, 6 to 1, despite 16 Cub bits. The Phillies kayoea Dizzy Dean n the third inning of the opener for a 9 to 6 triumph. Phila 106 020 000—9 12 0 Chicago 000 201 021—6 16 I Higbe, Johnson and Davis; Dean, Lillard, J. Russell, Olson and Hartnett, Garbark. Phila 010 000 000—1 4 1 Chicago 410 000 lOx—6 14 1 Kerksieck and Warren; Page, Passeau and Mancuso. Totals 32 3 6 24 x—Batted for McKain in Sth. YANKEES Crosetti, ss Rolfe, 3b .. Keller, rf .. Ab. R. . 6 1 . 6 . 5 DiMaggio. cf 3 Dickey, c Selkirk, rf Gordon. 2b 5 Dahlgren. lb 2 Sundra, p 4 H. 4 2 1 0 0 1 3 0 16 2 0 0. A. 1 4 1 3 1 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 4 11 0 1 Totals 37 10 13 27 19 Tigers 010 010 001— 3 Yankees 013 030 21x—10 Error: Crosetti. Runs batted in: ! Selkirk, Gordon j September 19-20, 1914: The Germans bombard Rheims and destroy the cathedral. Ladies' FUR JACKETS are a fashion sensation. Choow yonrn hens nt low price* on cany CREDIT. PEOPLES STORE 67 ITeit Wnnhlnrton Street Robert Krieger, Robert Lempke, William Hutchinson and James Bauman These grid warriors charge without the aid of artillery fire. The boys are first-string backfield candidates at Dartmouth, practicing at Hanover, N. H. Left to right. Bob Krieger of Minneapolis, Bob Holyoke, Mass.; Bill Hutchinson of New York and Jim Bauman of Toledo, O. FROM EAR TO EYE PITTSBURGH, Sept. 16 (/P)—The telephone girl at the office of a machine company thought she was being kidded when a caller asked for a Mr. Joseph Ey. It sounded like this: "Is Mr. Eye in?" "No, I'm sorry, but he's out Any message?" LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished by Kline Brp«., B«nevol« Wheat (at the mill) S0c Wheat (at the barn) SSc Corn 9 FENDER BENT BODY DENT HUGHES MOTOR CO. 30 E. Baltimore $t p h ?4fin Local Price* Paid Producert Butter ............. lb. JOc to 2Sc Country Bacon ............ ft ig c Eggs ................... doz. 20c Onloni ............... pe r bu, 75c Country Ham ............. lb. 25c Chickens .......... lb. lie to 14c Springers .......... lb. 14c to lit Shoulder ................. lb. 20o 7c Potatoei ........... No. 3, bu. 60e "Oh, no—just tell Mr. Eye that Mr. Ear called." The caller was Joseph JIT. ST. JAMES LETTER St. James. Sept. 15. There will be preaching services in the Brethren church here on Sunday morning. Sept. 17, by the pastor, Rev. W. S. Baker; Sunday school at .9:30 and preaching services at 10:30. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Riblet and daughter, Roberta, all of Johnstown. Pa., were :isitors in the home of Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Baker. Donald Murray spent several days recently In New Jersey. Kenneth Murray will leave to at- end Maryland University. Fred Sheely left Wednesday to esume his studies at Frostburg State Normal School. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Green and amily, Mr. and Mrs. Victor Metz. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Metz and Ida Ruth Sperow spent Sunday after- oon sightseeing In and near Balti- more. Mrs. Jot-n Sperow and Gaza Cross spent Tuesday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Delauder. Mrs. Frank Lynch, Miss Alice Lynch. Mrs. Fred Racher and daughter, Mary Ellen, were visitors in the home of their father, Joseph Sensenbaugh. Miss Virginia Sensenbaugh spent Thursday of last week in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lynch, Ha- serstown. Mrs. Frank Showman visited in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Warrenfeltz, near Hagerstown, one day week. ESTIMATES GIVEN New York, Sept. 16.— Grover Whalen, President of the New York World's Fair, estimated last night that the fair would close Oct. 31 with paid admissions of between 24 and 27 millions, about half the total predicted when the fair opened. He told commissioners of the foreign pavilions at & dinner that paid admissions now stood at 18,157,307 and that daily attendance continued to grow. be employed in the Public Library, Washington this year. She will make her home with her aunt and uncle in Alexandria and commute to Washington. Miss Jean Richmond, dean of Women, Miller Hall, Shepherd State Teachers' College and her sister have returned from a vacation spent in Waterman, 111. Principal and Mrs. Freel G. Welshans and sons, Jimmy and Gardner and daughter, Reba Lee have returned from a week with relatives in Baltimore. Mr Welshans has resumed his position as principal of the local graded school. The first faculty meeting of the local high school was held Friday afternoon at Charles Town High School. A half holiday was given the students. 'The first faculty meeting, of Shepherd State Teachers' College will be held Monday evening at the college building, vnutti Hall, with Dr. W. H. S. White in charge. All of the faculty members have returned to their homes after spending holidays in various states. Samuel M. Hendricks, of near town was a visitor in Hagerstown Saturday. Mr. Hendricks is the commandant of the Sons of Confederate Veterans. A meeting of the Cleaning Committee for the Old Episcoal Cemetery was held Friday evening at the home of the chairman, Miss Helen Pendleton, "Rumsey House." Professor W. R. Thacher and son, William, Jr., were guests of Dr. and Mrs. Adrian Oarson, Richmond, Va., and at Virginia Beach, Va., the past week. William Thacher was also a guest in Washington, D. C. He is a graduate of the West Virginia University, completing his work at the end of the summer session, 1939. Professor Thacher has announced the night classes will begin at the College Lempke o Tu esday, Sept. 19, at seven o'clock. The classes Trill be organized the first night. Shepherd State Teachers' College opened today when freshmen received preliminary examinations, enrollment and classification. McKee Price, son of Mr. and Mrs. Holland Price has been employed in the Jefferson Security Bank as a clerk. Mr. Price is a graduate of Shepherd College, class of 1939. Twenty-five football players reported to Coach Cletus Lowe for practice at the local high school :his week. Daily practice will be leld on the high school athletic field. New equipment has been ordered for the football men Coach Lowe stated. Rev. Wm. H. Solly, of Philadel- )hia, who has just been called to be minister at the Reformed church was the speaker Sunday morning. GOT THE LIMIT Peck Billman, Roland Smith, R. L. Smith and "Snook" Lutman report getting the limit on squirrels'from daybreak to 1 p. m. yesterday. With the Washington County League pennant safely tucked away - V the Antietam Firemen will launch „;•, a defense of the Jamison Trophy ._.,,, tomorrow afternoon at the Stadium when they clash with the Victor Blue Sox in the opening game of the playoff series of the Washington County League, the contest being scheduled to get under way at '" 2: 30 o'clock. The Ants won the pennant with ~* the Victors furnishing the opposition right down to the finish line, k " ending the season in a deadlock ""' with the Hancock team for second spot. The game tomorrow should be one of the best staged this sea- , '.^ son as both teams are primed and ready for battle. "~'l For the past two seasons the An- tietams have captured the playoff ' '^ series and the Jamison Trophy and '"'"" need but one more victory to gain , permanent possession of the tro- ""^ phy. No doubt St. Clair will take. ; 5 the hillock for the Ants while LusE- baugh will be called upon to do the " hurling for th e Sox. ""?/ At Sharpsburg the Ruppert Blue- , ' " birds will be entertaining the Han- '"i,". cock team in a playoff game, get- . ?^ ting under way at 2:30 o'clock and this contest has all the earmarks - ' of bein ga "natural." Both clubs ' .. ^ are anxious to get into the finals Y^ and share in the "pot of gold" and -,"!, will send their best on the field. ' .^U- In all probability it will be Wil- .LJ lard against Hap Powers in the . '.\ ' game tomorrow and with both clubs "J,sporting a great array of sluggers .""U" can expect some excellent fans ball. Form Pin League At a recent meeting held at the Knights of Columbus home a bowl- „.; ing league was organized by its T^l members and arrangements made to bowl on Tuesday evenings, starting September 19 at 7:30 o'clock on the new Coliseum alleys on West Washington street. -•->,-; Bowling is a new venture for the •• ; '- T Knights of Columbus and many -CJ have never bowled before so quite '-V a number of surprises can be''ex--:•:•'"" pected. Members will meet at the ' v bowling alleys Tuesday night and each team will elect captains. The - : > committee in charge of bowling ac- '•••' tivities is as follows: Ambrose L. Bopp, president; Leonard Hummel- '••••: sine, vice-president; Charles R. ./.; Mask, statistician, and Ed Basore! treasurer. Electric Cooking CLEANER CHEAPER FASTER Th« law in New York: No one may kill a rabbit or bird in a cemetery. Ask for Prwf M Your ELECTRIC Ranfle Dealer Schindel, Rohrer & Co. Headquartera For Sherwin - Willianw PAINT 28-30 S. Potomac St. Phon« 70i FOR THAT COLD Rudy's Laxative Cold Capsules Rudy't ***«" Pharmacy Hotel Hamilton Corner OFFICE EQUIPMENT Hagerstown Bookbinding &. Printing Co. TELEPHONE 2000—2001 Kress. Sundra Mizc, before Sisti crossed the plate. Boston 000 000 000 000 00—0 11 0 3l. L's 000 000 000 000 01—1 7 0 Turner and Lopez. Bowman. McGee, Shoun, War- and Padgett. FREE COAL with all Genuine Estate Heatrolas Anrart 19 (o S#nt*mb«r 9 Bohman-Warne, Inc. Phono S5 — 35 \Vest FrmnkTin St. 2. McKain, Rolfe 2. Keller 2, Higgins. Two base hits: Sundra, Gordon 2, Rolfe, Greenberg, Higgins. Home run: McKain. Sacrifice: Keller. Double plays: Crosetti, Gordon and Dahlgren 2. Left on bases: New York 15; Detroit 4. Bases on balls: Off Sundra 2; off Rowe 3; off McKain 7; off Giebell 1. Struck out: By McKain See Our Line of New FALL FURNITURE K\\y on cnsiy terms. Miller's Furniture Store 31 South Potomac Street by Sundra 1; by Giebell 1. Hits: Off Rowe 5 in 2 2-3 innings; off McKain 5 in 4; off Giebell 3 in 1 1-3^ Wild pitch: Rowe. Losing pitcher: Rowe. Umpires: Pipgras, Ormsby and Geisel. Time: 2.07. Attendance: 10.53S paid; 6.S37 ladies. All Makes — Reasonable Prices Caske/s Three New Loaves NOW AT YOUR GROCERS Dodgers Capture Game in Tenth Pittsburgh, Sept. 15 (<¥>)— A tenth- inning jam session in which the Dodgers scored two runs brought Brooklyn a 4 to 2 victory over the Pirates today. Brooklyn .. 000 200 000 2—4 Pittsburgh 100 001 000 0—2 Hutchinson, Hollingsworth Hartje; Butcher, S ewe 11 Berres, Mueller. TRACY —NOT BITING SHHSMf NO/NO/ WAIT TILL SH& HAS / OW, HAN6 IT AU_/ /1 FOR<30T TO BRING f ALONG MY COPY OF ) THE PAPER \VTTH / THOSE WANT-ADS V AMD WELL.' LOOVCS, FOR THE MOf^ENT, LIKE WE'D FOOUED -FROhA THE SOUND OF THE CAR ENTERED' ADDRESSES SHE SUSPECT ' RADIOS REPAIRED MONTGOMERY WARD A CO. West Washington Street OH, DIANA! A Stranger In The House THE WVEMsSNTS A/VYMOtZE DAD, /'YE DECIDED TO SWEET D/ff*OS"ir/ON. I

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