The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 2, 1939 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 10

Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Monday, October 2, 1939
Page 10
Start Free Trial

TEN THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., MONDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1939. Today s Radio Programs NEW YORK, Oct. 2.—A station list close to 200 has now been line up: for the- MBS broadcasts of th world series starting Wednesday Of tliis number 121 will be in th regular network, 60 will be adde non-network affiliates, 35 will be in Canada ,two in Hawaii and one i Boston's short wave WRUL. Ai time is set for 1:15 p. m. The an Bouncers for the opener will b Red Barber, Bob Elsou, Stan Lo max and Edwin C. Hill. In view of the MBS exclusiv contract under a sponsorship neither NBC nor CBS will broad cast the games. Programs tonight (Monday) Middleweight fight—WJZ-NBC 10 Caferino. Garcia vs. Fred Apostoli European schedule — WEAF-NBC 11:15; WABC-CBS 8:55, 11; WJZ NBC 12; MBS 9. WEAF-NBC—7: IS I Love Mystery, new series: S Tommy Riggs; 8:30 Margaret Speak songs; 9:30 Alec Templeton Time; 10 Josef Pasternack Concert. WABC-CBS—7:30 Blondie- (West repeat 10:30); S Kostelanetz and Martin; 8:30 Howard and Shelton; 9 Radio Theater. WJZ-NBC—7:15 Science on the March, new time: S return of Sherlock Holmes; S:30 True or False; AMERICAN LEAGUE YESTERDAY'S RESTTLTS - v , St. Linuis 4: Chicagri .". "Gi-e^efcijid S-0: Detroit 3-1. Only Games Played. STAJVDlJVn New York Boston Cleveland . ... Chicago Detroit Washington . . Philadelphia . St. Louis Won Lost Pel. 106 45 .702 89 62 .589 87 67 .565 69 85 81 65 55 73 87 97 43 110 .552 .526 .428 .362 .281 The schedule for tonight, on the Coliseum alleys, starting at 7:30 is as follows: Alleys 1-2—Tails vs Eyes. Elleys 3-4—Ears vs. Tongues. Alleys 5-6—Noses vs Ribs. Alleys 7-S—Antlers vs Legs. Alleys 9-10—Teeth vs Necks. Alleys 11-12—Heads vs Hips. Alleys 13-14—Hides vs Hoofs. SHDCKEV PftfSlNTS HO*ARE ERIC AND MAR/6ET- TING OH WITH THEIR BUDGET? SMriLL,MRMERllN,BVT fftIC SAYS ONE ITEM CROPS UP TOO OFTEN '* GOSH KNOUTS WHAT- WE BEAK your "budget in mind •when -we mark the tags on our furniture. For Shockey Furniture Co. has a remarkable reputation for value to uphold and •we -wouldn't for the world forget it! 9:30 Paul Martin music, MBS-Chain—7:30 Lone Ranger; 9:30 Author Author; 10:15 World Series preview. WILDCATS WIN OPENING TILT Williamsport Soccer T«am Downs Marlboro Eleven I/ 3 To 2. Th-e- Williamsport Wildcats won their opening soccer game of the season yesterday afternoon when they turned back the strong Marlboro team from Upper Marlboro on the high school pitch by a 3 to 2 score. Due to the condition of the playing field play was a trifle slow and both teams played on even terms throughout the first half. About 15 minutes after play had started in the second half Marlboro rushed the Wildcat goalie and L. Parker booted the ball into the net. Nemsek tied the score for the Wildcats when he made good on a penalty kick. Long came back to score for the Kittens when he headed the hall into the net from a corner kick. In the latter part of the final period Barnes booted one past the Marl boro goalie. During the last ten minutes of play Ford scored for Marlboro but here the Cats' defense tightened and prevented further scoring. Suit. M. Buck, Morris and G. Parker played outstanding games for Marlboro while Long. Poffenberger, Beattie, R. Grimes and Brown stood out for the winners.) Lineup nnr! snrrcmarv tract, but the fact that it will be for two years indicates it was compromise between the three-year term Frisch was reported to have demanded, and the one-year policy of the Pirates. Frisch disclosed in Boston recently he was giving up his $20,000- a-year broadcasting job to return to the big leagues as a manager. Traynor's salary generally was fixed unofficially at between $15,000 and $17,500. A member of the Giant's pennant winning teams of 1921-22-23-24, Frisch was the first player to hit .300 in four consecutive world series. After the 1926 season he was traded to the St. Louis Cardinals and became manager of the] Cards on July 24, 1933. Shoe & Legging Bowling Standing It appears in looking over the Ladies standing that many things run true to name with the Upper Cutting and Fitting Department teams-leading and the two Plant's Packing Department teams bringing up the rear. This showing will undoubtedly change as the Packing Department teams are better bowlers and with another week or so of bowling they will he hitting their stride and making in tough for the other teams. How about it, girls, are we predicting too much? In the Men's League, some real competition is going en with three department teams in a tie for first place. All would like to know what's wrong with the Sole Department team as this department has and can bowl better! Come on, fellows, throw off the- duck fever. The following is the standing of the teams and individual scores: Ladies Won Lost Halco Upper Cutting , 9 0 McKay Upper Fitting . 8 1 Halco Repairers 6 3 Halco Upper Fitting ... 3 6 Halco Top Stitchers . 3 6 McKay Treers 3 6 McKay Packing 2 7 Halco Packing 2 7 and summary: Wildcats Beattie E. Anderson Banzhoff Poffenb-srger R. Grimes Stumbaugh Barnes J. Anderson Brown H. Grimes . Anderson PO G TIB LB RH CH LH OR IR CF IL OL Marlboro Suit M. Buck C. Buck Morris G. Parker Wells Ford Rinehart L. Buck Dixon Wilson Score by halves: Wildcats 0 3—3 Marlboro 0 2—2 Goals: Long. Nemsek. Barnes, Parker,• Ford. Substitutions: Long, Anderson, Nemsek. Doub, Ridgely, Parker, Smith. Buck. Referee: Kaplan. Linesmen: Silvers and Jordon. Time of halves: 45 minutes. Frisch Moves To Pittsburgh Two- Year Contract Will Be Signed Prior To Start Of Series. Pittsburgh, Oct. 2 (7P).— Forty- one-year-old Frankie Frisch will lit baseball's managerial comeback trail where he left the rocky road a year ago, as manager of a sixth place National League club. After a profitable interlude in radio broadcasting, Frisch, it was announced here last night, will ign a two-year contract to manage he Pittsburgh Pirates in 1940-41, ucceeding Harold (Pie) Traynor. The contract President William 3enswanger of the Pirates an- lounced, likely will be signed in s T ew York next Tuesday where risch and Benswanger will at- end the draft meeting preceding he opening of the world series n Wednesday. The genial, smiling Traynor, who after six full years as manager ed his not so bold Buccaneers a.field for the last time today in a. doubleheader against Cincinati's pennant-winning Reds, resigned last Thursday because of the "low position" of the sixth-place Pirates. On Sept 11, 193S, Frisch resigned as manager of the St. Louis Cardinals, then in sixth place. Commenting on his successor, Traynor told Benswanger Frisch was "the best man you cauld have signed." Traynor will become assistant to Joe Schultz, head of the Pirate farm system. Benswanger did not announce terms of the new manager's con- MODEST MAIDENS Trademark Reirister*d U. S. P»tent Offict '7 frniwg yer lunch, Pop. And Mom wf*l tf the fish bones, " to be NEIGHBORLY NEIGHBORS By OSCAR HITT C'MON/SC/SSORS'; PETERS ' UNVEILIN' THAT THERE INVENT/ON HES BEEN WORKIN'ON// COME ARUNNIN7 -PETERS' BARN // HERE X ZEP/ HOLP THIS// —BE. BACK IN A MINUTE — BUSINESS IN THE LITTLE BURG CAME TO A PARALYZING STANDSTILL. AS WORD SPREAD OF THE IMPENDING EVENT i! —AND IN PETERS CORNERS WORP REALLY SPREAP9 \\\ High single game scares: Nellie Socks, 155; Harriett Hewlett, 155; Julia Surrano, 154. High total pin fall,' 3 games (5 scores): Halco Upper Cutting, 1,851; Halco Repairers, 1,654. Men Won Lost McKay Goodyear .... 7 2 Halco Welt Finishers 7 2 Halco Upper Cutting . 7 2 Office 5 4 Halco Stitclidown Gdyr. 4 5 McKay Sole Department 3 G Halco Welt Lasters . 3 6 Halco Sole Department 0 9 High single game scores: H. Hasenbuhler, 193: D. Barnhart, 1S4. High total pin fall, 3 games, (5 scores): Upper Cutting. 2,315; Halco Welt Finishers, 2.313. VESTEllDAY'S RESULTS Chicasro 2; St. Louis 1. .\e\v Vork ".: Boston o. Brooklyn 3: Philadelphia "> Cincinnati iUO; Pittsburgh "l-S. STAXDIA'G _, . Won l,nst ! Cincinnati 97 57 St. Louis 92 61 Brooklyn 84 69 Chicago . ......... 84 70 New York 77 74 Pittsburgh 68 85 ' Boston . 63 88 Philadelphia 45 106 Corn 84c Local Prices P.aid Producers Butter Ib. 20c to 25c Country Bacon Ib. IBo Eggs doz. 20c Onions per. bu. 75c Country Ham Ib. 25c Chickens Ib. He to 14c .630 | Springers Ib. Me to ICc .601 Shoulder Ib. 20c .549 Lard Ib. Tc .545 i Potatoes No. 1 bu. 50c .510 .444 .417 .298 LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished by Kline Bros., Benevola Wheat (at mill) j?Scj Wheat (at barn) t' t THE OLD HOME TOWN TV. <rr/\r^' rry POPEYE An Overdue Lesson In Memory SOUNDS LIKE ITS XA YOUR MOVE THIS FURNISHINGS TABLES-CHA1RS , COPYRIGHT. 1939. KING FEATURES SYNDICATE WELL, LET ME GWE THE VJHLUWH'A ORF FOR K1EUTOP1A, BUT 1 STILL HAV'A FEEL1M' I FORGOT YOU BROUGHT YOU& TOOTH-BRUSH- MATTEL SOME TMOOGHT opt- '1939, King Fcanirci Syndicate, Inc / • • • V/or'd right* reserved^ | YOU DID MOT IA GLEAM SHIRT? mS STRAKJGE YOU -SHOULD HAVE SUCH PEELIMG W ILL TEACH THEM u BETTER THAN TO LEAVE ME BEHIND SCORCHY SMITH HAS VOLUNTEERED TO ACCOMPANY WENDV WALLACE TO MALIBU BEACH TO EX- A/WNE THE WRECKAGE OF THE MERRICK MVSTERy PLANE, P38, IN WHICH HER BROTHER JOHNNY IS REPORTED TO HAVE LOST HIS UFE IN /TEST FLIGHT OVER THE PACIFIC By JOHN C. TERRY .AND I'M NOT SO SURE WE'LL SEE THE > WRECKAGE-THE PAPER SAID IT WAS LOCK-ED IN A DESERTED BOAT HOUSE AT THE NORTH END OF THE BEACH — LET'S SAVE THAT TILL WE SEE THE WRECKAGE OF THE PLANE/ WENDY, WHAT MAKES YOU THINK JOHNNY IS STILL . ALIVE ? LET ME VMDRRY ABOUT THAT / BRICK BRADFORD RUN fOR YOUR LIVES, GIRLS- TO THE PLANE- IT'S OUR ONLY CHANCE / By William Ritt and Clarence Gray BRICK .CRYSTAL AND CHARtt ARE IN THE DIRECT PATH OF THE HETAL MONSTER HURRY/ I'LL TAKE THE MUGGS AND SKEETER SHE'S BEEM S^ 1 WAL.SlR-AH'D A'WAD TELLIM' YOU ALLV:EM cur A'LOMG SUMMER TO CUT/ TIME A'PORE THIS /THEM DOWN!! r(---EF ^vH'D A'THUNK 17 WHY HAVEM'T lTHEY WU% VOU PONE IT? T-~—' fe-7-.lm>3h THAR." 8ROADFOOT, DONTT GET BUSV AMD CUT DOWN THAT HIGH WHY/AMY&OPV /YEP! AH K]N SEE CAM £EE THAT ^STMET THEY THEY'RE AC7U ALLY JTHETTH'AIR \G A' HERE!'. T—-—^ A LEETLE^FALL-I-REC* / / &^Mwsr'> - i\ lill 11 ^^' V \ ' V' • > <P 3 O^ By WALLY BISHOP . &UT DLRIM' THET HOT WEATHER AH JES' R<3<SER'D TMEAA HIGH WEEDS WUZ A MILAGE!! ^, v/ v\,,' \'.\\ V /,'

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free