OCR Interpretation

The Long Island traveler. (Cutchogue, N.Y.) 1871-1940, September 14, 1939, Image 3

Image and text provided by Suffolk Cooperative Library System

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031476/1939-09-14/ed-1/seq-3/

Thumbnail for 3
DRUG LU . 11 22 0 m a i n s T. C. U t E M P O f i T L • ARRID 39c BLUE JAY 23c lODENT 33c • HORLICK'S Malted Milk—Small 37c PERTUSSIN For Coughs — 4 oi 51c • WRISLEY'S Bath CrysUls—5 lbs 49c MENTHOLATUM 27c 1 oz. Jar or Tube f FITCH'S ' DandnilT Remover Sham. — 59c • LADY ESTHER 39c BAUME Bengne—75c size 59c • BISODOL Powder—25c slie 19c MENNEN'S Shave Cream—Large 39c • GLOVER'S Mange Medicine—Regular ... 69c • SLOAN'S Liniment—35c size 29c Dental Needs • 50c FORHAN'S TOOTH PASTE 39c PEPSODENT TOOTH POWDER. 25c size . 19c LAVORIS MOUTH WASH, Large 79c • COLGATE DENTAL CREAM, Large .... 18c iOc POLIDENT TOOTH POWDER 24c Pro-phy-lac-tic TOOTH BRUSHES 43c 50c KOLYNOS TOOTH PASTE 39c Sports Spotlight Norklun Holds Brooklyn Edison to Four Singles Southold Collects 11 Hits To Win 7 to 4 9 Laxatives • PLUTO WATER—Small 23c N-R TABLETS LAXATIVE—SmaU Size 23c • SARAKA LAXATIVE—10 oz. Size 98c ESPOTABS LAXATIVE—!i5c Slse 19c PHOSPHO SODA 49c FLEETS'—« oz. Slse EX-LAX CHOCOLATE—25c Size 19c • ALOPHEN PILLS 23c Pkg. of 30 with the elements striving their best to make playing Impossible, Southold defeated the Brooklyn Edison team on the High School Diamond last Sunday afternoon 7 to 4. Rain and wind threat- ened all afternoon to force postpone- ment of the game but as the visiting team had arrived early and were de- termined to play, Manager Stelzer after a consultation with his players decided to call the game. \Iron Man\ Johnny Norklun was given the starting assignment for the home team and despite unfavorable conditions pitched a fine game and held the visiting aggregation to four hits. He was in control of the situation In all but the fifth inning, when he temporarily lost his control and walked four men. Two errors by his teammates and a wild pitch together with one hit allowed the Brooklyn Team to score their only four runs. He settled down after that frame to shut out the losers the rest of the way. Southold was charged with six mis- plays but they were mainly due to the condition of the fleld and the wet ball. Both the infield and the out field came through with some brilliant plays which made up for the numerous er- rors. Healing's running catch in left center field on the last play of the game was the star play of the day, al- though it was nearly equalled by a run- ning catch made by Jennings, playing right field for the visitors on Johnny Norklun's bid for an extra base hit in the sixth inning. Cooper who pitched the entire game for Brooklyn Edison had a world of speed but was as wild as a hawk. He gave up eight bases on balls, hit one batter and made a wild pitch. Southold scored their first run In the second when Hobson and J. Ostroski, having hit safely, successfully worked a double steal, Hobson scoring. The home team added another in the third when with two away Cooper walked three men and hit another batter to force in a run. Coming to bat In the fifth two runs behind Southold put on a three run rally to take the lead which they neyw relinquished. Orattan singled, went to second on Conrad's sacrifice and then came home on Joe Ostroskl's second hit. Joe made all the way to third when Danny Shipuleski singled sharp- ly to right field and scored the second tally when Cooper made a wild pitch, Shipuleski taking third. Meehan walked and for the second time Southold worked the double steal, Shipuleski scoring. Meehan was caught trying to steal third to end the inning. The home team added another tally in the seventh when Dlckerson clouted another three bagger to the same spot. \Dickie\ was caught off third on a hidden ball play as Manager Stelzer who was coaching at third at the time took a little nap for himself. Southold's final run came in the eighth when Gene Healing, who had walked, advanced to third on Johnny Shipuleski's two bag- ger and scored on Jimmie Oagen's sac- rifice fly. Both Ostroski and Dlckerson who di- vided the catching duties did a good Job behind the bat. Not a man stole second and they were digging them out of the dirt all afternoon as Nork- lun found difliculty at times in con- trolling the wet ball. Joe's record at the bat was two for two while Dickie also had a thousand percent for the day with one for one< Healing and Orattan continued to slug the ball both having two out of three as did Danny Shipuleski. It was a good game and it is too bad that the weather kept down the crowd. Only a handful of spectators braved the bad weather to attend. Southold Bowling League to Hold First Meeting September 22 With the baseball season now almost entirely over except for several post season games, the sporting element of the community now turns its thoughts to the approaching bowling season. The members of the Southold Bowling Lea- gue, which for the past two winters has had a successful run at Recreation Center, Greenport, will hold the first meeting on Friday, September 22 at 8 p.m. at the Southold Fire House Au- ditorium. This preliminary meeting will be held for the purpose of determining the number of teams which will be available to. compete this year and also to make any changes in the rules deemed nec- essary by the bowlers for the best in- terests of the league. It is hoped to call a second meeting the early part of October and at that time will be form- ed and the schedule drawn up, so that actual competition may start around the tenth of October. Last year, after the schedule had been completed, it was found that sev- eral of the bowlers had other engage- ments on the nghts they were supposed to bowl. Ths was no fault of those who made up the schedule for they were un- aware of these other engagements. Be- cause of this mlxup there was a Uttle confusion in regards to the rolling off of matches. It Is hoped to eliminate this condition this year as far as pos- sible. It is up to the bowlers themselves, for if they have any preferences as when they would rather bowl, it is up to them to make these preferences known. Everyone Interested In Joining the Southold Bowling League for the 1939-40 season and this InvitatKm is also extended to anyone who did not belong last year but wishes to this season, should attend the first meeting on September 22. Those who cannot attend on that nght please notify your captains of your Intention of Joining this year. The I. M. Young & Co. Team (Ben- nett, Oagen and Stelzer) have won the championship for two years in a row but both times by a very narrow mar- gin. They have made their boasts that they are going to make it three in a row. Whether they do or not will be entirely up to the other teams. Most of the teams that belonged to the league last year will again be represented. It is planned to strengthen ttie weaker trios and thereby make the competition keener. MATTITUCK Long Island JIM'S RESTAURANT FOB A GOOD OLD-FASH- IONED HOME - COOKED DINNE R OF CHICKEN, DUCK OR STEAK . . . . Main Road ROUTE 2S DINE HERE M-HOVft 8BBVICI WINES - LIQUORS - BEER B'KLYN EDISON AB R H Proelick, 3b S Grifflths, cf 5 Cunningiiam, lb 4 MuUee, ss 3 Jennings, rf 3 B. McCormack, c 2 J. McCormack, 2b 3 Jensen, If 2 MacConach, If 2 Cooper, p 4 I 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Greenport Wins First Game of Championship Series Bridgehampton to Play Second Game At Greenport Sunday Greenport, winners of the North Shore League pennant, goi off to a hy ing start in their three game series for the mythical championt^ip of East- em Long Island with the Bridgehamp- ton White Eagles, Eastern Sunrise Champions, by tallying twice In the last half of the ninth to win 6 to 4 in the first game at Bridgehampton last Sunday afternoon. The seond game will be played at Greenport Sunday and the winners of the North Shore pennant will attempt to make it two straight and end the series. The game will start at 3 p.m. The Quinn gang pushed over the first run of the game in the second inning when C. Goldsmith singled, ad- vanced to second on Keese's sacrifice and scored on Terry's single. They scored again in the fifth when T. Yas- tremski dropped Getches' fly and B. Goldsmith singled to open the inning. Both runs came in on fielder's choices. Bridgehampton tallyed twice in the second, once in the sixths juid scored their final run in the seventh to tie the score. Greenport broke the deadlock in the first half of the ninth and won the game as Stanilaus singled, Cooper tripled and Salisbury singled to score two runs. Conklin pitched the entire game for the winners, allowing eight hits and was the losing pitcher. GREENPORT AB R Stanilaus, ss 5 1 Cooper, cf 6 1 Sajisbury, l b 5 1 C. GtJdsmlth, 2b 6 1 Keese, c 3 0 Terry, If 4 0 Getches. 3b 4 1 B. Goldsmith, rf 4 1 Conklin, p 3 0 Totals U 6 BRIDGEHAMPTON ' ^ R 8. Yastremski, 3b 4 0 Seibek 1 0 T. Yastremskl, cf 5 0 C. Yastremskl, ss 2 1 S. KellU, c 3 1 J. Kellis, p 4 2 Borkoskl, rf 2 0 Anitily, lb 4 0 Kacenskl, 3b 3 0 E. Seibek, If 4 0 Totals 32 4 8 1 33 4 4 a SOUTHOLD AB R H E Healing, cf 1 2 0 J. Shipuleski, 2b-sfi . .... 5 0 1 a J. Oagen, ss-2b .... 3 1 0 1 Grattan,, 3bb Conrad,, lf-3bf-3b .... 3 2 a 3 Grattan 3 Conrad l .... 3 0 0 0 Hobeon If .... 1 1 1 0 J. Ostroski, c .... a 1 2 1 Dlckerson, c 1 0 1 0 D. Shipuleski, rf .. .... 3 1 2 0 Meehan, lb .... 3 0 0 0 Norklun, p .... 4 0 0 0 30 7 11 6 2 Base Hits: Healing, J. Shipuleski. 3 Base Hits: Orattan, Dlckerson. Left on Bases: Southold,9; Brooklyn Edison. 8. Double Plays: (Mullee, J. McCor- mack and Cunningham); (J. Shipu- leski, Corned- and Meehan). Bases on Balls; off Norklun, 6; Cooper, 8. Struck out, by Norklun, 7; by Cooper 5. Hit by Pitcher: by Cooper (Hobson).Wild Pitch, Norklun, 1; Cooper,l. Umpires: Matthews and Tuthill. Time of game: 2 hours and 20 minutes. Kellis H E a 0 1 0 a 0 1 0 a 1 a 0 0 0 1 0 a 2 13 3 H E 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 0 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 8 1 CLEAN. PURE WATER An abundant supply of clean, pure water 1* nccessary to health, but vary frcquenUy the supply of water from dug welb and BhaUow-<lrlv«n ««U« b one of the greatest menacM to health. Typhoid is the chief diaeaw and tbe great reduction ot typhoid cases In this country has largely been due to people connecting to safe Village Water Works Systems which water Is contln- uaUy tested by the State Malfh De- partment. The fact ftaat water from dug and •hallow wells looks clear and spark- ling in a glass is no guarantee that It does not contain the germs of disease. The fact that a shaltew has always been pure Is no assurance that It win continue to be so. As a safeguard to health, people in any community where there Is a Pub- Uc Water Woriu System, they Should consider c<mneoting to tbe Water Oom- pany itiatwa OT S lew Tour Beat—From all out- ward appearances, Ann Sheri- dan, lovely screen star, seems to be enjoying hor battle with the oars. •oger Prrer. who de- serted pirtures for or- chestra work, returns to Hollrwood to become monies of the new master-ol-cere- \Screen Guild Theater\ to which post he was elevated Bint vote ol the Motion Picture Fund Screen Actors Guild. This—the only radio series to be able to draw upon the entire movie colony for its taWnt— starts over CBS Sunday, September 24. labilonts at Maine stage a little get- le one in the sports coat takes oH ior -H»y Buddr-CMla Ughtr-Rome, Italy — Meet Mimo, cigarette-smoking chlm- paraee, number one tourist attraction of the Rome Zoo, who demands a cigarette after every meal. Mimo, who prefers a ssaoke to peanuts, is a perfect example of simian belligerence when in throes of Dame Nicotine. Three suaaier I together before New York and a winter of work at the mike. Fred Allen (center) wiU be back on his \Town Hall Tonight\ program over the NBC-Rod net- work beginning Wednesday. October 4. •Hbsr'to (ho \ g S n ^ glri\ or to ttw EvaiioU, fan-ioreod floor level \ ' ' r in the bookgrpimd. This revolutionary now typo «l lieatorj, bp M—d to sumsawtime a s a oool>afl| uisit Rlvor, N. I. Gene Tunnoy, ionaer light chiiiiipton, giina as he nlmn»$ a Boot two shttgyers^oi H M AdytftoA FaiTogut Nerrtd Acod^ omy, vbete ho is on Ibo boaid of directors. LACK OF RAINFALL MAT CVT AROOSTOOK COUNTY POTATO CROP Reports from Aroostook county re- ceived here early last week advised that no rain had fallen over the potato fields for the past ten days with the result that the yield will probably be materi- ally cut on all varieties. It Is thougnt that Cobblers will be most affected, un- less good rains come which might re- vive that variety. Shippers advise that the county as a whole will harvest a much lighter crop than earlier antici- pated. A few Cobblers were dug late last week and it is expected that gen- eral harvesting will get imder way about the 11th. Shippers advance the opinion that seed stock will show uniformly good quality. Fields have been checked by state Inspectors and readings are said to be quite satisfactory. Reports dis- closed that the percentage of diseased hills is running very low and shippers state that the inspection service Is much stricter this year than ever be- fore. Tli W YORK PACKER In Order to Fori^-More Perfect Union' . Oa Soptenber 11. » n . O o w f t WasblngtMi wai th« Mnt a i M t* i l f a Us a u a a to Iko CoasUtiitlMi 9I Um tnitad StotM. DitfiBg tb« »ait U1 ytari that «MWMnt has atoii I n s la a worU Mtoly triad by warlart. Aeasioa aa« atrUa. Oa Saptamber U, IMS, avary-tey patviota ha«a aad thioiifhoat tha aatlaa. 9 » m haaar f^os a aiaa wha algaad tha lauaortal «o«iimaBt al \Wa tha fa«»la al tha Valtad gtataa.\ / PHILIP WECKESSER RESTAURANT BAR and GRILL Diiiner—12 to 1 Main St. Tel. 3992 Southold Complete Line OF HIGHEST QUALITY RARE OLD WINES LIQUORS CORDIALS VALUE ALWAYS ' We Walcoma Your Inquiry La CoUa's MATTITUC K OPP. L. I. K. R. STATION Compare our pricaa with New York'a Lw£;e8t Stores

xml | txt