The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland on October 27, 1939 · Page 12
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The Daily Mail from Hagerstown, Maryland · Page 12

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Hagerstown, Maryland
Issue Date:
Friday, October 27, 1939
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Page 12
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TWELVE THE DAILY MAIL, HAGERSTOWN, MD., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1939. PICKING THEM FOR SATURDAY By HERB BAKER NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (#>).—A lUick trip around the football cir- suit and into the doghouse: Carnegie Tech-Notre Dame: 'Always close and occasionally surmising. Tech misses Ray Carnal- y, graduated quarterback, on of- ence, making: this a firm (if misguided) ballot for Notre Dame. Michigan-Yale: Ducky Pond and its Elis have accomplished miracles this year with slender inater- aL A Yale- victory here looks like i miracle that can't happen. Michigan. Ohio State-Cornell: Almost never h.as this corner taken an Ivy League school against major Big Ten com- / Low Interest / Long Term 4 Fair Appraisal 4 Prompt Service LS. Spangler Agency 2nd Floor 2nd Nat'! Bank Bldfl. HAGERSTOWN, MD.' •Autfwixed Morigast Loan Solicitor ft* Ybt FrWwiflil Inraruice Comptnr of Am«rk» petition. Usually it's a David and •oliath proposition with Goliath picking up the marbles. This time rt-e'll take David whose other name s Cornell. Navy-Clemsbu: Navy will get a look at one of the great backs of tlve year in this one. Banks McFad-' den of Clemson. This game looks like an absolute toss-up so the coin says Clemson. Tulane-Mississippi: This guesser must be in a gambling mood for] we'll take one long flier on Mississippi. Penn-North Carolina: Very close. North Carolina looks like the best fourth-quarter team in the country but sooner or later the Tar Heels are going to wait too long. Out of a thick fog, Penn. New York University-Georgia: Possible pitfall here. Still N. Y. U. Columbia-Virginia Military: Another lurks in this game. Bosh Pritchard and Paul Shu make the Cadets dangerous. A faint nod to Columbia. Fordham-Pitt: This usual natural between unbeaten teams is plain snake-eyes this time. Out of the well-worn hat. Pitt. Harvard-Dartmouth: Very little to choose. Dartmouth. Holy Cross-Colgate: Possible surprise but must take Holy Cross. Northwestern-Illinois: A timorous vote for Northwestern. Georgia Tech-Auburn: Not easy but like Georgia Teclrs scoring punch. Maryland-Florida: Florida. Virginia over William and Mary. Duke-Wake Forest: . McAfee vs- Gallovich. Duke, after .a battle. California-Southern California: The Trojans seem to have too much power for California. Southern California. Temple-Bucknell:. Temple, narrowly. Duquesne-Texas Tech: Even- Stephen. Duquesne. South Carolina-West Virginia: The coin says West Virginia. Syracuse-Penn State: Shot in the dark. Syracuse. Princeton-Brown: Princeton. Washington and Lee-Virginia Tech: Very close. \V. and L. RIDES AGAIN. A v ^p^.^^Si^^ A GUARANTEED AMERICAN - MADE WATCH FOI YOUNG AMERICANS ON DOWN THE SPORTS TRAIL By WHITNEY MARTIN New York, Oct. 26 (/P).—College football rules, annually a target but usually escaping with only minor 'wounds, again are the bullseye for fans who are sure they could improve the game, although possibly not Tennessee's game. In the past, except on scattered occasions, the rules committee has looked with baleful eye on revolutionary innovations, made a few minor alterations, and called it a day, although it is true the piling up of these minor changes, combined with such radical departures as the moving back of the goal posts and the fumble rule, have made the game what it is today. O Frankly, the only radical change suggested this year that seems to have a fair chance of being adopted is the returning of the goal posts to the goal line, and this can be traced to the pros' success with field goals. There are any number of suggestions for means of scoring the extra point so that a team's margin of superiority does not rest on the QCTQBIR VALUE DAYS Hallowe'en Special Delicious "TANGO" PINEAPPLE SUNDAE After the Parade Stop at our Fountain for Hot Drinks and Sandwiches. Try Our Toasted Sandwiches lOc and I5c Come in and try one of our delicious sandwiches and then you'll know why folks make a habit of stopping at our Soda Fountain avery day. -75o Russian Mineral, Oil (Pint) $1.25 Petrolager Mineral Oil 50c Heneph's Dieuretic Pills 25o Heneph's Cold Tablets $1.00 Wampoles Preparation 35c Groves Bromo Quinine Tablets 25c-49c-97c 50c Phillips' Milk of Magnesia $1.50 Haley's MO <M Mineral Oil ** Mistol 23C" Nose Drops Pertussin 'ill*' Cough Syrup .. ** A *Aspirin Tablets 100's 39c& Life Buoy Shaving Cream 50c Barbasol Shaving Cream 50c Dr. Lyon's Tooth Powder $1.10 Wildroot Hair Tonic .. Vitalis Hair Tonic . . 40c Listerine Tooth Paste 50c Ipana Tooth Paste Phillips' Tooth Paste 50c Prophylactic Tooth Brushes .. 50c Yeagers Liniment $1.25 Absorbine Jr. Norwich Analagesic Balm (Liquid) .. i9c-; NEIGHBORLY NEIGHBORS By OSCAR HITT MISTER AM'< ALON<2r W-WHAT: WHAT GOING ON HERE blunt toe o£ some kicking specialist. For instance, Roy Mueller of San Antonio would give the team which scored the touchdown the ball on its opponent's 10-yard line, with a series of four downs allowed to score the extra point, which could be done by passing, running, or field goal. Q Mueller also suggests that a successful effort by running or passing count two points, and a kicK one point. A football addict, addressing the sports editor of the Pawtucket, R. I., Times, suggests a chance which virtually would tear the game to pieces and put it back together bit by bit. This fan bemoans the prolonged periods of inaction during which the clock is counting seconds, and he thinks a change in timing rules would help standardize the amount of action in games, and also would eliminate stalling. He suggests that time be "in" only when the ball actually is in play. The length of the periods necessarily would be sliced to the number of minutes a survey would show approximate the time a ball actually is in play now. In that way, the grid student asserts, the spectators would be assured of a certain amount of action each quarter to show the manner in which the amount of action differs in the present standardized game, the writer says he charted two games. In one game 132 plays were run off. In the other there were approximately 160 .plays.. • -. LOCAL QUOTATIONS Furnished by Kline Bros., Benevola Wheat (at mill) SSc Wheat (at barn) STc New Corn TOc Local Prices Paid Producers Butter lb. 20c to 25c Country Bacon lb. 16c Eggs doz. 20c Onions per. bu. 75c Country Ham '. lb. 25c Chickens lb. lie to 14c Springers lb. 14c to Ific Shoulder lb. 20c Lard lb. 7c Potatoes No. 1 bu. 60« THE OLD HOME TOWN By STANLEY BEFORE HE COULD SAY "SCAT* THE SUSPECT WA$ HUSTLED OUT Q? THE HOTEL AND DOWN THE STREET /-THE POSSE ROUTED JUDGE OUT OF ££D TO OFFICIATE- At IRE yEPQfrlATlON EXERCISES. o * 'GIVE HIM AM EXTRA SHAKE BLMER, |V\JE'L.I_ SEE IF HE HAS THE SJLVHR- 5E "THATS MISS/NC5F " ^CENTRAL HOTEL/I^; WAf5E &TAUJ3f£> MARSHAL OTEY WALKER CAU-EP OM THE LOCAL.TJEAMS STAR. T"O C5RAB A SUSPICIOUS H£ WAS AFRAID TO C FEATURES SVNO.CATE. .~ WORLD RJCKT5 ABERVtP POPEYE The Grievance Committee A F\FTV-POUKJD HA\l_STOME IS , MOST UMUSUAL I VAM 60'MER SEE \F ITHE.V WAS THE UEDTOP\ AMS LIKED THE HAILSTORM EVER.VTH \SiGlM K1EOTOPIA IS PERFECT r- SOME WORRIES HAVE BIGGER HAIL 1NOLDTOPIA COUWTRV SCORCHY SMITH By JOHN C. TERRY ' AVEE^DEAR FRIEND WISHES TO SPEAK WITH i CAN'T PONh" KNOW WORRY OUT, SMITH WHETHER OR HURT HER// BRICK BRADFORD r LOOK,TOMASO/l REMEMBER THE WORDS OF AN AIRSHIP/ TT-7 SENOR BRADFORD ? WE / IN THE WRECKED VILLAGE OF IPS A60STO THE ENTIRE POPULACE OF THE TOWN FLEES INTO THE FOREST By William Ritt and Clarence Gray (%u#£***- (S^j^H" MARVELOUS/ SPLENDID/ HOUSE ERECT-NOT A SOUL MUGGS AND SKEETER By WALLY BISHOP 50c Pebeco Tooth Paste 2 Tubes . , . BUTTERED TOASTED NUTS 1 Pound Bridge Mixed Nuts (No Peanuts)—Reg. Price 80c Special 59c JUST A SECOND, X TIL I GET THE READX MUGGS ? WE OUGHT TO W1M THE PRIZE AT THE PARTY WITH THIS VOU'RE. MOT TAK1MG } TAKH TO THE }^~T AMVBODVJ1 I DID TRY.... , 6UT YU KWOW ^ . HEY ! WHY KJOT ? WHY KJOT HOW THIS OUTFIT I THOUGHT YOU ISSKEETB... SAID YOU WOULD GET MB A PARTNERH ^!^ ^^'^

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