The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 27, 1939 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, October 27, 1939
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

High Primed For Tomorrow Local Gridders Meeting Martinsburg Here In Afternoon. In their last hard workout of the week 'before the C. V. A. League meeting with the Martinsburg High gridders on Saturday at the Ha- gerstoAvn High stadium, Coach Eddie Semler sent his boys through a lengthy offensive drill in which passing was stressed. Realizing that the West Virginians have a tough line to crack, especially so if the game is played on a heavy gridiron, the Maroon and Gray mentor has his boys readj to launch an air attack that should take them places. If it is a drj field the locals can well take care .of themselves without going to the airways. Before the evening session completed the varsity was given a brief drill on the defense Avith the second team shooting aerials to al corners of the field. No definite lineup for the Maroon and Gray has been announced as yet but reports have it that there are apt to be several changes in the starting lineup than that which took the field against Charles Town last Saturday. Martinsburg is reported in excellent condition and ready for the contest. The West Virginians have always given the locals a real battle and this year with both teams out of the pennant race the battle for runner-up or third place is certain to wax warm. I THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1939. Softball Champs Are Given Dinner Specall! Corduroy Btwh Coats . fl.98 All Wool Melton Zip. Jackets .. $2.98 Suede Leather Zip. Jackets ... $4.98 Boys, Men's Topcoats $12.98 to $10.95 Kndicott-Johnson Shoes $1.98 - $2.98 Shirtcraft girts or Pajamas . . 98c Work Pants ?1 — Shirts 49c - 6»c Rudisill's Quality Shop Tire$ton Guaranteed Used and Factory Rebuilt Tire* 5.50x16 6.00x16 6.25x16 6.50x16 7.00x16 5.25x17 5.50x17 6.50x17 7.50x17 5.25x18 6.00x18 4.50x20 C.R. POFFENBERGER WHOLESALE — RETAIL W E. Waihington St. Phone 75 The West Virginians will, come over with a large delegation .of rooters and will bring along their newly uniformed band which will parade between the halves. The locals will stick to their "pep" band for this contest and will not turn out in full force until November 11. Quite a lot of interest is being manifested in this meeting and one of the largest crowds of the season is expected to cram the Stadium when the kickoff goes at 2:30 o'clock. Pax's Sportorials On Soccer The Washington County Soccer League will open their season Sunday, Oct. 22 according to plans made last evening in a meeting held at McFaddin Sport Shop. President Poffenberger announced that all games would start at 2:30 p. m. and results of draw for first game schedules the following contests: Sharpsburg at Fenton A. C. Williamsport. Fairchilds at Funkstown. Officials for the games will be announced later in the week, and it is hoped to secure another team to make up a regular 6 team league. Weverton made application for entry to the league and should another team enter, both teams will then be taken into the association, and schedule started at once. Forfeit fees and contracts must je in league office by Saturday, Oct. 21st for all players who desire to play on following day. Managers of all clubs in the eague request that their players report each day for practice _and are asked to contact their home officials as to the playing site for Sunday games. Contracts for the soccer league may be secured at the league office. Last night at Beck's Tavern the Meyers-Berkson softball team, champions of the Fastern States Softball Tournament, were tendered a banquet by their sponsor with a chicken dinner and all the trimmings being served. The team was- officially awarded the tournament championship and each m-sm- ber was presented with medals emblematic of the title. During the evening short speeches were made by Doc Earle H. Lightner, president of the Hagerstown Softball League, in which he pictured the growing of the game in this city and stated that with the full co-opsration of all of the teams and managers the circuit will eventually develop into one of the strongest in the eastern states. Stewart Paxton presented each of the players with their gold medals following a brief talk in which he boosted the sportsmanship of the players, their sponsor and amateur sports in this city. He brought out the fact that in tourney play Meyers-Berkson scored 41 runs to their opponents, 12, quite a record. Co-managers Carl Smith and Clinton Lapole, Jim Dixon, G. Anderson, F. Ward and Junior Socks each spoke briefly. The Mayor and Council Trophy, which must be won three times to become the permanent property- of any team, was presented to Meyer Berkson by President Lightner and the former replied in a speech in which he praised and thanked each and every member of the team for their co-operation and play during the year. Those present were: E. Crawford, I. Lushbaugh, Jim Dixon, Al Burger, Charles Socks, W. Lapole, G. Anderson, H. Price, A. McAllister, F. Ward, J. Socks, S. Hebb, Dr. Lightner, Stewart Paxton, ' Carl Smith, Clinton Lapole, Meyer Berkson and Frank • Colley. Charlie Keller Greeted By Large Crowd On Visit To Kiwanians. It was Charlie Keller Day yester day at the luncheon-meeting of the Hagerstown Kiwanis Club held at Hotel Alexander. Members of the club and their friends turned out in force to pack the ball room with about the largest crowd which has ever attended a Kiwanis luncheon. Formalities were done away with and Charlie was made to feel at home among his many admirers who felt that Hagerstown was indeed fortunate in securing the ace outfielder of the Yankees and hero of the late world series. President Roy A. Leiter presided at the meeting which followed the fine dinner. Kiwanian Park W. T. This Looks Bad For Ducks Pangborn Bowling League Standing Emile "Papa" Pilon, veteran Canadian duck guide, prepares his decoys on Quebec's Lac des Deux Montagnes (Lake of the Two Mountains) near Montreal. The Canadian duck season started September 1 while the Americans in the northern fringe of state waited a month longer before they began firing. More than 1,000,000 persons will be duck hunters this fall. Early reports indicate there are more ducks than in many years. The open season in the central zone starts October 22. It begins in the southern zone on November 15. The season lasts 45 days with a bag limit of 10 ducks a day. CHARLIE KELLER FAI « IS mOTHPROOF 5HOUJERPROOF & UJRinKL6PROOF The Rubies maintained their one game advantage over the Pearls in the Precious Stone Bowling League with quite a number of the members hitting high marks. Dot Benedict led in high single games with a count of 117, followed by Emma Suyder with 111, Naomi Myers 111, Mary Routzban IQg, Kay Fridinger 106 and Nell McLaugftlin 103. The League StafWi*>g Won Lost Rubies 13 5 Pearls 12 6 Emeralds 10 S Diamonds S 10 Turquoise 6 12 Amethyst 5 13 .«V v h GENUINE w&m ' \ w •••»**"/; * * * « K <V^ * WAPM BUI HOI Will "»• ^1^^ •^ *^^T%~^1 in B0ll|i ' X -W-5, •//«$: f A Sfr ***. "T j-.i ,-if ^--—- v IRare Flesees Loy then introduced Mr. Keller, who, in a few words, told how glad he was to be able to come back to Hagerstown and meet his friends. Kiwanian Loy then 'conducted an interesting quiz on baseball with Keller answering the questions and showing that he knows all about the game. At the close of the meeting the Rev. M. F. Reifsnider, of Westminster, who is governor of the Capital District of Kiwanis Clubs, presented ball . player Keller with a handsome 'traveling bag as the gift of the Hagerstown Club. Prior to the meeting yesterday Charlie autographed a dozen baseballs which were presented to Scout Executive Alfred Bendell, Jr., which will be awarded to Boy Scouts for outstanding achievements. An invitation has been received' from Baltimore Kiwanians for a bowling match to be held in Baltimore on Nov. 7, with the local club being represented by a picked team. The activities committee for underprivileged children will have charge of a card party to be held on Nov. H, at the State Armory in Hagerstown. Tickets will be placed on sale soon. The underprivileged childs' committee will, share in the receipts of the football game to be held here at the Hagerstown High School field on Nov. 25, when Mt. St. Mary's and Davis and Elkins will stage their annual game. SPORTS ROUND-UP By BRIET2 NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (£>).—Mrs Payne Whitney can't make up her mind whether to let Hash (tagged as the upset horse) run in the $10, 000 Pimlico Special Elmer Lay den's friends are worried, about his health One Chicago paper is letting the fans vote on whether Gabby Hartnett should be hired 01 fired Some of the books have- Al Davis 2 to 1 over Tony Canzoneri Wednesday night Lefty Gomez of the Yanks is absolute tops around Hamrnondsport, N. Y. He stopped off there the other day and autographed something or other for every kid in school—some 400 or 'em Since the winner cops all the dough, there'll be straight betting only on the Pimlico Special. COMISKEY BY K. 0. BALTIMORE. Oct. 27 (/p).—p a t Comiskey's short left hook knocked out Alex Youssem of France in one minute, 10 seconds last night. Youssem, 1D7 pounds opened the fight with a pair of rights, one short and the other landing hard. Comiskey. New Jersey fighter who weighed 202, delivered a right that knocked the Frenchman down, leaving a red welt on his cheek. The first knockdown came after only six seconds. Loussem seemed shaky as he came up but he managed to keep his feet for nearly a minute until Comiskey landed the left hook. He came up to his knees during the count and was on all fours when Referee Jim Braddock counted Ivim out. Three-Star Specials— Right from the feed box: Rice to wake up and trip Texas In. a good spot : Virginia Military's green but rough and ready sophomores to surprise Columbia (Last week we had Duquesne over Pitt, but didn't have the nerve to put it in the paper, blow and blast it.) " *|)Mjpffl|p|C§|^^;^S •'^6'tt ct famous coat ever since ; v JV^Jl^^glttc^ci^ii but today's- edition beats ?>«»ywh«^ K^lir Hs |K|!l3gl^ ^^^^.^«V*^iiite*S^iit**ii,a AkJttiiii^' '* - : ' r^.^*rwT ,*f atftft * tt l¥"f' •• -. .• , .* L -"• .*;••* .!*..! i '* -HT^ . * ^a?nst moth damage, A large Also other Topcoats in the New Fall Styles and Colors 16.75 to 37.50 HOFFMAN'S 15 North Potomac Street Phone 700 tUCHDOWN For Men Modern ca th« World of Tomorrow Is this good-looking FOOT PALS shoe of Britain brown Ski Grain or black Ski Grain. Rich looking antique finish, heavy winter scle, leather heeL Two of the season's most popular models—plateau last at left and the clog last to the right. The Clog Last—an original style that is sure to make a hi! this season. Made of Britain brown or black Gam- bola leather. Heavy winter sole and reverse breast leather heel; brass eyelets. I NC. m o, Last minute Broadway odds: Villanova 6-5 over Arkansas Fordham 13-10 over Pitt North Carolina 7-5 over Penn Purdue S-5 over Santa Clara Ohio State 2-1 over Cornell Notre Dame ditto over Carnegie Tech Michigan 7-1 over Yale Tulane 11-5 over Mississippi TJ Wisconsin G-5 over Iowa Dartmouth S-5 over Harvard Holy Cross 16-5 over Colgate Texas Aggies 15-4 over Bfaylor Clemson 7-6 over Navy Georgia Tech 11-5 over Auburn. ...Southern California 3-1 over California Louisiana State 5-2 over Vanderbilt Oregon Sttae 6-2 over Washington State... Nebraska 12-5 over Kansas State. _ TO NKG-ECT tne tnnrt possibilities of th» Classified Section is to throw away money. BALTIMORE GRAIN, EGGS Baltimore, Oct. 26 (£>)—Wheat: No. 2 red winter, garlicky, spot, domestic, 94%. Eggs: 260 cases steady. Nearby ungraded whites, large size, 3132; mediums, 27-30; small, 20-22; mixed colors, 22-24. Butter: 405 tubs. DO YOU WflNT MI-WINTER RflOlflTOfi PROTECIION H ERE'S THE WAY many car owners do it every year! They put in a couple of quarts of Du Pont "Zertme" early in the season for protection against rusting and sudden cold snaps. When winter gets down to real business, they add cnough"Zerone" for lower temperatures., A total of six quarts, put in as needed, can protect a car with an average size cooling system (15 quarts) for the entire winter. And sir quarts of "Zerone" cost only $1.50! You may need a little more or less, depending on the condition and capacity of your car radiator and the severity of winter in your neighborhood. But the efficiency of VZcronc" will save you real money. "Zcrone" prevents rust and corrosion, gives better dissipation of engine heat, avoids power losses. Protectyourcarwith"Zcrone" this very day! And remember, it's only $1.00 a gallon, 25t a. quart. WHEN OLD BOREAS BLOWS !! Be Ready —With EYERLY'S Winter Clothing See Our Stocks, and Check Our PRICES on— MEN'S and BOYS' • SUEDE JACKETS • BLUE MELTONS • Horsehide Coats • MACKINAWS FOR MEN ONLY — • Leather Jackets • WOOL SOCKS • UNION SUITS Wool or Cotton • Shirts — Drawers Fleece Lined SWEATERS For the Boys — CORD, KNICKERS, HEAVY SWEATERS, WOOL CAPS, etc. SAVE as you SPEND on MEN'S and BOYS'. WINTER CLOTHING at EYE Dependable for More Than Fifty Years The fifth night, of bowling resulted in two league records being broken and another being equaled. Jamison, of the Separators, had 153, 374 for the new marks and the Cabinets had 569 which tied the Rotoblasts' high single. The Rooms and Collectors both had 1564 for the evening's high total. The Collectors "got on" the Elevators and went up three flights. The Cabinets also felt in the riding mood and "reclined" on the Conveyors for three miles. The Barrels "sat" at the Tables twice but were refused a third helping. The Separators "pried loose" two games from the Rooms. The Rotoblasts "cleaned" the Precipitrons twice but ran out of soap for the third time. Bowlers in the news this week- are •: Jamison, 153, 374; PI, Rinehart. 140, 362; Stackhouse, 120, 343- Wilhelm, 114, 331; J. Shilling, 121, 328; Art Poffenberger, 119. 325; Lew Kline, 135. 322; P. Wetzel', 114, 321; E. Pryor, 124. 320; Holmes, 12S; Spong, 123; R. Mil', ler, 119; P. Hartman, 116; A. Kriz, 115; Dick Melzer, 115; M. Thomas' 115. Won Lost ! Collectors 12 3 Barrels 10 5 Separators 9 5 Rooms s 7 Rotoblasts s 7 Cabinets g 7 Precipitrons 7 g Tables 6 9 Elevators 4 n Conveyors 3 12 A. W. O. L. list: Bob Hammaker, H. Hemphill, Dick Munson, Ralph Carver, Tom-Benson and J. Trovinger. Your captains are looking for you tonight. How they line up tonight: Alleys Elevators vs. Conveyors 21 22 Separators vs. Collectors . 2.? 24 Barrels vs. Rooms 25 26 Cabinets vs. Rotoblasts ..27 28 Precipitrons vs. Tables .. 29 30 ELEVEN Managers Urged ; To Present Scores President Earle H. Lightner, ot the Hagerstown Softball League desires that the sponsors and man-' I agers of the following teams to turn; I in a complete written record oi \ games played by their teams during I the second half of the past softball season: Four States Livestock Co., Kay Jewelers, Station Furniture and Meyers and Berkson Co. , This information s> requested to he handed in by Saturday of this week so records may be completed and settlement of the season championship awarded to the rightful winner. Medals for the champions offered ! by rhe McFaddin Sport Shop have j arrived and will be on display, : Saturday. YEARS OLD 90 Proof Quality Eye Whiskey can only be made in the Old fashioned three chamber still method. ROtrXDTKEE is made in exactly, that manner tft- jrive you the: mellow, smooth, pleasant taste, found only In the • best Ryes, Try It- now and you'll save constantly over higher priced whiskeys. THE BEST TOR LESS. MUSEY & EVANS Presents Authentic new ideas for men — that reflect the styles, currently being worn by the better dressed motion picture stars The top-notch screen stars have unquestionably influenced a new trend in men's wear styling. And these new California fashions are, and can be- extremely smart, if they're authentic in their designing and execution! Fortunately we've been able to secure a special group of authentic new clothing ideas for Fall called Four Star Fashions. *35 REMEMBER... NOW YOU CAN OWN A NEW FLINTHEAD TOPCOAT 30

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free