Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 28, 1930 · Page 20
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 20

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, May 28, 1930
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Page 20
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aawjMMHpu/tffiW *jv;; *» 75; \ i' ^ <,, r - •" . -^ j^ ^ *' * *T -.--» r, ^ i t «- W k i* r • - *• I i , iyM ^tBTff IETHANY LUTHERAN 'LEAD'S IN im^GHORCH BALL LEAGUE, UJC/ JL J. i-t '*»-L ^1 ^ A^/V^ A AAA^^.^^. y^ ., , , .y-,..,..,,..,,,,,,.;..,^^ :-..,,., ^^rJr'H^i 1> «t.*« iitttttttlSittSAPBil«AM» A* . JW6s**M «IM» - ^ Ifctry Oaptwes third Straight Witt L4tt Bveaiag While takemont Methodists Take Decision Over First Breth- ten—Next flame on Thursday. DIES SUDDENLY. Bethany Lutheran won the third straight game of the season last evening licking Twenty-eighth Street Brethern 14 to 3 at Gamble Hill and lAkemont Methodists defeated First Brethern 18-5 at Thirty-first street. the two games being the first doublc- bill In the Inter-Church Baseball league. On Monday evening Twenty-eighth street licked the First Brethern team 11 to 7 on the icehouse field, play end- Ing after five rounds. Lawrence and Baumgardner counted 5 of the, teams Thursdav Lakemont Methodisis play First Brethern at the Thirty-first street field. The league standing. W. L. Pet. Bethany Luth 3 0 1.000 Lakemont Meth 2 0 1.000 28th St Breth 1 •" •£*{ First Brethern 0 3 .000 Bethany players had two big innings last evening but cinched the win in the firat round with 5 runs. McKee gave the losers only 3 hits. At Thirty- flrst street Lakemont got 7 runs the second and 9 in the fourth inning to swamp the Brethern entry. Troxel hit a home run. Lineups: Bethany Lutheran— AB. R. H. O. A. E. 0 0 Mearkle, 3b 4 2 McKee, p 3 3 C. Botteicher, rf 3 1 P. Botteicher, Ib .... 3 2 Yeager, c 3 2 Vaughn, ss 3 1 R. Botteicher, 2b .... 3 0 0 0 0 0 A. Gutschall, cf 3 2 Starr, If 3 l 2 0 1 0 2 4 1 10 1 0 1 U 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 1110 1000 Totals 28 14 12 15 38th St. Brethren- 3 1 Smith, 3b 3 Lawrence, c 3 Green, cf 3 P. Myers, 2b 1 Zimmerman, If 2 A. Replogle, ss 1 Brumbaugh, Ib 2 C. Replogle, rf 1 Aber, p 1 McCloskey, 2b 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0011 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 3 0 1 0 00 000 000 Totals 18 3 3 15 6 6 Bethany Lutheran 5301 5—14 28th St! Brethren 0 1 200—3 Stolen bases, Mearkle 3, Starr 1, P. Botteicher 1, C. Botteicher 2, McKee 1, Vaughn 1, Yeager 1. Two-base hits, Starr 1, Vaughn 1. Home runs, A. •Replogle, McKee. Struck out, MoKee JO, Aber 2. Bases on balls, McKee 5, Ader 4. Umpire, Sweitzer 1st Brethren— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Walters, 2b 3 Cassidy, c 3 3S. Wesley,' p, cf 3 X>. Wesley, Ib 3 Holeman, 3b 3 Dehaven, ss 3 . Davis, If 2 Angus, rf 3 HAL CARLSON Chicago CulJH hurler, scheduled to chuck In ft game yesterday was tnkcn III at game time dying eurly today from an Internal hemorrhage. HAL CARLSON, CUB HURLEMXPIRES plmes, p Arthurs, If 1 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 3 0 030 300 1 7 0 0 0 0 0001 140 300 002 010 100000 5 7 15 8 3 SPotals 27 lokemont M. E.— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Swaney, ss '.. 523001 B. Hartman, 3b, 5 1 1 0 0 0 B Greenawalt, Ib ... 533400 L,. Troxel, 2b 4 3 3 1 2 1 •B. Foster, If 4 2 1 0 0 0 J. Strong, cf 4 2 2 0 0 0 Hilling, c 412700 C. Troxel, rf 3 3 3 0 0 0 ' McElwain, p 3 0 1 0 1 0 i J. Locher, cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 .J. Hartman, rf 1 1 0 0 0 0 H. Greenawalt, c.... 000300, Y. Watson, p 100020 CHICAGO, May 28.-Harold "Hal" Carlson, aged 35, a star pitcher of the Chicago Cubs, died suddenly early today as the result of an internal hemorrhage. He was to have pitched today against the Cincinnati Reds. Apparently in excellent health when he retired early last night in his room at the Carlos hotel, Carlson was heard moaning about 3 a. m. He died soon after guests had summoned Dr. John F. Davis, Chicago Cubs club physician, to attend him. The hemorrhage that caused Carlson's death was believed to have resulted from an injury received by the pitcher during the practice season when his abdominal muscles were severely wrenched. When he visited his wife and small daughter yesterday at his home in Rockford, 111., where he started playing baseball at the age of 16, he mentioned having a slight cold. Mrs, Carlson, an expectant mother, was not told of his death when it was reported in Kockford because of her condition. The first three years of Carlson's baseball career were spent with the Rockford maroons, semi-pro team, which sold him in 1914 to Milwaukee for the reported price of $500. He later was sold to Grand Rapids and in 1916 went to the Chicago White Sox. Taken by Pittsburgh, he was with the Pirates for seven years. His big. league career was believed ended when he was disposed of in 1923 to Wichita Falls in the Texas league, but his excellent showing with that team caused Philadelphia to purchase him the following season. The Chicago National league club bought him from the Phillies in 1927, giving Philadelphia two players and $30,000 in exchange. During the war Carlson served overseas as a machine gunner and was gassed in the battle of the Argonne. He was discharged from service as a sergeant. East End school boys won in baseball from the Baker school team last evening 8 to 7. In volleyball the Baker girls won 2 and 1 from the East End girls. BOBBY JONES WINS THIRD ROUND PLAY ST <VNDREWS, Scotland, May 28.— Bobbv Jones, top ranking United State's golf player, defeated Cowan Shankland of St. George, 5 and 3 In a third-round match of the British amateur championships here today. Harrison R. Johnston of St. Paul, United States amateur champion, also remained in the competition by defeating Colonel Moore Bradazon, also of St. Georges, in the 'third round, 6 and K Jones had been one up at the ninth. Tie ran away to an early lead, winning Jhe first three holes with fours against fives, but Shankland soon cut that lead, winning on the ninth to reduce Jones' margin to one hole. Jones had an unorthodox gallery during the early part - of his play. Pajama-clad golf fans appeared in many of the hotel windows, holding field glasses to their eyes. A gallery of 200 was on hand to see the first blows struck. The weather was a bit chilly, and just before starting to play, Jones Sent a caddy back to the hotel for an extra sweater. Frank Sweeney of New York, was the first American to lose today. He was beaten by J. McCredle, Great Britain, 6 and 5. Roland Mackenzie of Wilmington, Del., and George Von Elm of Detroit, also won their third round matches. Mackenzie beat H. L. Holden of Sandi- way, 6 and 4. Von Elm beat D. B. Anderson of St. Georges, 2 and 1. Maj. C. O. Hezlet, Great Britain, defeated R. Neill, Great Britain, 4 and 2; Roger Wcthered, Great Britain, defeated D. A'. Fiddian, Great Britain, 7 and 5, and R. B.-.Foster, Great Britain, defeated J. B. Gwaltney, New York, 3 and 1, In the third round. BIG BALL GAME FOR COVE FANS ON HOLIDAY WITH THE MAJORS Pet. .730 .622 .679 .514 .421 .400 .389 .333 Pet .622 .611 .543 .500 .486 .437 .400 .367 Memorial day promises to be a big day for the people of the Cove section.' Following the usual Memorial day parade and services, everybody will gather at Memorial park in the afternoon, where at 3 o'clock the main attraction will be a baseball game between Martinsburg and Claysburg. The game is a regular Blair County league affair and promises plenty of action. Martinsburg has two pitchers ready in reserve. Claysburg, although losing their first four starts, has made it. interesting for her opponents in every game and the team expects to start winning on Saturday. Either Howard or Harry Diehl will 'do the pitching. The 'backers of the Martinsburg baseball team are planning for a big social in the evening and every one is invited to spend Decoration day at Memorial park, Martinsburg. STACK SLUGGING BEE. ST. LOUIS, May 28.— De'troit and St. Louis staged a slugging bee yesterday the Tigers winning 16-11. Funk, Hargrave and Rice hit home runs. Manush drove in 4 runs. Score: R H E Detroit 002 341 501—16 21 2 St. Louis 000 155 000—11 13 0 Batteries: Uhle, Sulilvan, Carroll, Sorrell and Hargrave, Kimsley, Coffman, Holshouser, Gray, Growder and Ferrell. LOSING STBEAK ENDS. . BROOKLIN, May 28.—The Gaints .losing streak of five games ended yesterday as Bill Walker, left hander defeated Brooklyn 3 to 1. Llndstrom and Bressler drove in runs with extra base hits. Score: R. H. E. New York 100 200 000—3 9 1 Brooklyn 000 000 010—1 8 Batteries: Walker and O'Farrell; Elliott, Moss and Lopez. AMERICAN Vesterday's Bestilti. Athletics, 7; Boston, B. v Washington, 7; New York, 2. Cleveland, 3; Chicago, 2 (first game) Cleveland, 9; Chicago, 8 (second game.) Detroit, 16; St. Louis, 11. Standing. W. L. Washington 27 10 Athletics 23 14 Cleveland 22 16 New York 18 17 Detroit 17 22 Chicago 14 21 St. Louis 14 22 Boston 12 24 Todny'n Layout. Boston at Phila. Washington at New York. Chicago at Cleveland. Detroit at St. Louis. NATIONAL LEAGUE. Yesterday's Results. , Phillies-Boston (rain.) New York, 3; Brooklyn, 1. Pittsburgh, 8; St. Louis, 5/ Chicago-Cincinnati (rain.) Standing. ' W. L. St. Louis ....23 14 Brooklyn 22 14 Pittsburgh 19 16 Chicago 19 19 New York 17 18 Boston 14 18 Cincinnati -14 21 Phillies 11 19 Today's Layout. Phillies at Boston. New York at Brooklyn. St. Louis at Pittsburgh. Cincinnati at Chicago. FRENCH WINS OWN GAME. PITTSBURGH, May 28.—The St. Louis Cardinals winning streak ended yesterday as the Pittsburgh Pirates won 8 to 5, Harry French checking the Cards attempt at nine straight wins. French tripled In the second with the bags full. Lineups: St. Louis— . AB. R. H. O. A. E. Douthlt, cf 402200 Adams, 3b. 5 0 Frisch, 2b 5 0 Bottomley, Ib 5 0 Hafey, If 5 0 Peel/rf 5 2 Wilson, c 5 2 Gelbert, ss 3 0 Grabowski, p .2 0 0 Blades, x 1 1 1 Haid, p 00 Mancuso, xx 10000 Bell, p 0 .0 0 0 1 Totals 41 5 13 24 14 1 IHttsburKh— . AB. R. H. O. A. E. Flagstead, rf 4 0 1 Brickell, cf * 2 1 Grantham, 2b 3 2 1 Comorosky, If 2 0 0 Traynor, 3b 3 1 Suhr, Ib 4 0 Bartell, ss 3 1 Hargraves, c 3 1 French, p , 3 1 Totals 29 8 8 27 12 3 xBatted for Grabowski in 6th. xxBatted for Haid in 7th. . St. Louis , 010 003 100— 5 Pittsburgh .......'. 040 020 20x-8 Runs batted in, Gelbert 3, Blades 1, Adams 1, French 3, Flagstead 1, Traynor 2, Suhr 2. Two base hits, Douthit. Gelbert, Bottomley, Brickell. Three base hits,' French, Blades, Gelbert. Sacrifices, Brickell, Gelbert, Traynor. Double plays, Gelbert to Bottomley; Frisch to Gelbert to Bottomley. Left on bases, St. Louis 11, Pittsburgh 5. Base on balls, off French 1, off Gra- bowskl 4, off Bell 2. Struck out, by French 2, Grabowski 5 in 5 innings; off Bell 2 In 2; off Haid 1 in 1. Losing pitcher, Grabowski. Umpires, Magerkurth, McGrew and Reardon.. Time 1.56. EX-HIGH PLAYERS PERF0RMN GAME Whippets ran wild on the Prospect •Hilt ball field last evening as the Blair County Credit team took a 12-1 llcklftg In the Civic-Mercantile Baseball league. The game deadlocks the two teams for second place. McCombie, chuckor for the Whippets, allowed but 6 hits and the lone run came in the third stanza. Altoona High players were prominent in the ball game. Whippets had a trio of ex-Altoona stars while the Blair Credit team enrolled six ex-Al- todna High players. Bud Weld, hurler last season and Lee Bartholomew, High chucker some seasons ago pitched for the Blair Credit team. Both were hit hard. Eddie Rush, maroon star, hit a home run in the third with the bases full. Baumgardner had 3 hits. Lineups: Whippets— AB. R. H. O. A. E. E. Rush, 3b 3 2 2 1 Seasoltz, cf 4 2 0 0 T. Rush, rf 4210 Markle, Ib 4 1 1 7 Stange, 2b 3 1 1 0 Cpnlon, If. 4 1 1 0 Baumgardner, ss 4 2 i i. Grant, c 4 0 0 8 McCombie, p 4 1 1 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 1 1 1 000 9 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 2 Harnish, If 0 0 Totals 34:12 1° 18 Blnir Co. Credit— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Altier, rf • 3 Lane, ss a Lake, 2b 1 Davis, 3b., cf .-.• 3 Carolus, Ib 3 Buschle, If 3 Cooney, cf 3 Wertz, c ° Weld, p. ° Volpe, 2b 2 Cipriano, c - 1 J " » Bartholomew, p 2 0 1 0 Berry, If: 1 S S n Santella, 2b 0000 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 6 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 1 11 2 0 0 2 2 6 2 2 0 0 0 0 3 0 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 4 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 11 2 2 0 4 100 1 0 0 1 6 0 0 0 3 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 26 1 6 18 6 7 ............ 205 041—12 Credit ............ 00100-1 Two base hit, Markle. Three base hit T Rush. Sacrifice fly, E. Home run, E. Rush. Left Whippets 10, Blair Co. ton JdurHet, nftftd basketball eoafih'W Penttsylvanla to succeed MdWftrd Mcfcflchol, was a regular fe* three y6afs oft the Penn quintet and captain of the team In M12-13. Me formerly eoftfched the Quarter cagers, resigning in 1920. f. M. M. A. baseball team will play- a doub'ieheader at Juniata on Me- 'mortal day, bignlng tip for two games with th« Junlata "Y" Red Men. Harry ft-out' and. George Rublh will do the d chuckliig with Mooftle Babe Patt as catchers. Klevan and The Altbonft Merchants ball will miet tBe Sfendburg team this cv*< nlng at 6.80 o'eWcfc oil the Prospect hill field, provided Wfcathe* conditions warrant. The' lien-chfthts ,wlll be •ab- B ent from the city, tfrldfty, Saturday and Sunday playing iMthlbltlons. Rush. on bases, Credit 6. Struck out, by McCombie 9. Weld 2, Bart 3. Losing pitcher, Weld. Sacrifice hit, Seasoltz. Stolen bases, E. Rush, T. Rush, Baumgardner 2, Seasoltz 2, Stnnge, Markle, Carolus, Berry. Bases on balls, off McCombie 2 Weld 0, Bart 2. Passed balls, Wertz 2 Pitching record: 4 runs and 4 hits in two innings, off Weld; 8 runs and 6 hits in 4, off Bartholomew. Umpire Kelly. Scorer, Relff. CLEVELAND TAKES TWO. CLEVELAND, May 28.—Cleveland won the second straight double-header yesterday beating Chicago 3-2 and 9-8. Chicago'rallied in the ninth round of both games and in the second led 8-7 until the Indians batted in 2 runs in the final half. Score: • Chicago 000 000 011—2 9 i Cleveland 000 002 lOx—3 9 1 Batteries: Henry, Riddle and Autry; Harder, L. Sewell. Chicago 000 100 214—8 15 2 Cleveland 200 100 402—9 12 1 Batteries: McKnin, Walsh, Wetland, Lyons and Autry, Riddle; Jablonowski, Holloway, Shoffner and Ferrell, Myatt, Totala 40 18 19 15 5 2 1st Brethren ..^. 20003—5 Lakemont M. E 0719 1—18 Home runs, L. Troxel 1. Struck out, McElwain 7, Watson 3, Olmes 3. Bases on balls, Olmes 3. Innings pitched, McElwain 3, Olmes 3, Watson 2, Wesley 2. Scorer, Sell. Umpire, Knepley. 38th St. Breth.— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Bumgarner, 3b 222001 Lawrence, c 323320 Green, cf 310110 P. Meyers, 2b 300120 A. Replogle, ss 1 1 1 0 2 4 ! Zimmerman, If 411200 C. Replogle, rf 4 1 0 0 0 0 Brumbaugh, Ib 3 2 0 7 1 1, Smith, p 1 1 1 0 2 l! Fauth, 2b 0 0 0 0 1 2 | Totals 2411 81411 9J 1ft Brethren— AB. R. H. O. A. E. j DeHaven. ss „ 3 1 0 1 2 1| Walters, 2b 2 0 1 1 3 3 i Cassidy, Ib 3 1 0 3 0 0 | Grant, c 310530 E. Westley, cf 3 1 0 2 0 0; Angus, rf 221000! Sparks, If 310000' D. Westley, p 2 0 1 2 2 1 Davis, 3b 100100 Thompson, p 2 .0 1 0 1 0 j Totals 24 Reo Engineers Offer Proven Developments In Speed Wagons! 7 4 15 11 5 j 28th Bt 5 1 0 0 5—11 i 1st Breth 0 0 3 (i 4— 7 I Stolen bases, Angus, A. Replogle 2. Two-base hits, Lawrence. Struck out, by Smith 2, Thompson 4. Umpire, Sweitzer. | PLAYING DJ1AW-BACK. j Small Son: "Grandpa, when are! you going to play football?" Grandpa: "Football? I can't play football!" 8. 8.: "But dad said we'd get a new cur as soon as you kicked off." "Lumber" is our Pass Word. Ja*. S. Fleck's Bonn. Phone 7427. Adv. "TAKE THAT AND THAT, YOU DOG! denounced CRUSHER KAZOULIAN "Even a cauliflower ear can stand just so much—the dreary din of your fog-horn voice goads me to violence." "Blow the boloney, bozo," rasped Wire-nail Welch, his opponent. "Do I get a return match?" "What good is any kind of a match to you, you blighter? Unless you let the honey-smooth heart-leaf tobacco one-two that yowl and K. O. that cracked yelp, by the pearl buttons on the left spat of Bill Bendigo, your ring career is over. The next match you get, Palooka, use it to light up an OLD G OLD. There's not a squawk in a stackfulH OLD GOLD BETTER TXWACCOS^TlIWi WHY THEY WW HOT A COC6H IN A CMUIM The dealer who §ell§ ^ ^ I i sports stuff Decoration Uuy U the holiday that Ukber* In "the dr«e»up kea•on" In *purt» utur. Believe U or not we iwvB tho »iiutrtekt lookiu' kill eke r», kWttttUTk, golf boku auil wlmi not lu tuwu. This U the Mcond summer for the Reo Gold Crown Engine, u»ed exclusively In Speed Wagon*. No product of Reo engineering or Reo facilities erer gave greater satisfaction to users. Many have gone more than 60,000 miles without a valve-grind ... thousand* with nothing more than that. The Gold Crown Qnyin* has everything known to engineering now: We mix enough costly pure chromium into the nickel-Iron cast to give you cylinder walls and valve seats seven time* longer lived than ordinary gray Iron castings. To match it, we use Lo-Ex pistons, so tough that they outwear two to three ordinary pistons. Seven bearings (you can't uae more!) cradle the scientifically balanced crankshaft. For most efficient cooling we put 6 gallons of water through the cylinders every 7 seconds, at top speed. A simple device so diverts the water flow that all cylinders are kept within 4° temperature of each other. Thus all "hot water pockets"—that account In the end for frequent recurring troubles In other engines and that no repair shop can correct—are eliminated. We cool the oil, too, with a special oil-cooling engine pan Into which the oil drips from the bearings and side walls. We malnM" an oil temperature from 25° to 40* lower accenting to atmospiiMfc <t»ngtt In the season, and the oil is cleaned... mark this... every trip to the bearings. There is so much to tell—such as the balancing and matching'of all reciprocating parts... how Reo Engineers give you long-lived construction by eliminating both Friction and Vibration. Right back to the rear axle, we CM recHe equally Interesting processes and methods. Six cylinder 7-bearing engines ... 4-wheel, two shoe, Internal, hydraulic brakes ... built-in magazine chassis oilera and other features. Wheelbases up to 210' ... all slies up to 12,000 pounds net pay-load capacity with trailers ... high pressure or balloon tires. REO MOTOR CAR COMPANY Lansing, Michigan The Reo Gvld Crown Engine SPEED WAGON ALTOONA REO CO., Inc., Distributors, _£64 NINETEENTH STREET Central Slotor Car Co. Koutch & Swartzle Co. Hollidaysburg, Pa. Clearfleld, Pa. M M. 1'ennell vV. A. Uunuu Everttt, Pa. Spangler, Pa. Milllii-hii Motor Co., Milllieiin, Pa. AMOCO MOTOR OIL sells p..,.. ...m..—,,, |, ,,.„,. H, i,;•••;.,'"• f '7 ' r^\ motor Insurance VWTHEN you drivp into a station for oil-whether \\it's a quart or a crank case refill--you know the attendant is looking out for your best interests when he sells from the AMOCO Motor Oil container. For here is an oil that is actually motor insurance. Made from paraffine base, high quality crudes, it protects your motor when you're speeding along a concrete road or when the going's rough on the detour. It is manufactured in such a way that it lubricates promptly and thoroughly whether there's ice on the ground or a tropical sun in the sky. It' has ample body to withstand the strain of either ordinary driving conditions or the arduous grind that every car must encounter. AMOCO Motor Oil constantly protects the vital Amoving parts of your motor. It reduces repair 'bills, adds to the life of your car and increases trade-in values. The right sort of dealer is eager to serve you with AMOCO Motor Oil because he knows it makes satisfied customers for him. Patronize the dealer who sells AMOCO Motor Oil - - he's looking out for your best interests and insuring your car against damage. The AMERICAN OIL COMPANY, General Office*: Baltimore, Md. AflUialed v. iib Pun Amcricia Pe(roleiuo It Tnuiparl Company "as 100% PURE PARAPFINE BASE AMOCO MOTOR OIL

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