Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 28, 1930 · Page 22
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 22

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 28, 1930
Page 22
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' -v ~ PLAYERS TO APPEAR ON f&tmet- Johnstown Middle Atlantic . Second Is Penn Central ^ Williamsburg Signs High School Stars. More new farts,were added to the player lists of the different clubs en' fblled in the Blair County Baseball * league at a meeting of the directors held last evening at Hollidaysburg, al. though there was no wholesale list of changes made by any of 'he clubs. <- Roaring Spring, present leadeis of ^tl« league with three strnljf'it. wins Ahd no losses, stood pat on their list of eighteen players, making no changes. Penn Central made but one change, releasing Mike Orlando, and adding Frank Chadwirk to their roster. Chadwick is a second baseman, having played in the Middle Atlantic league. 'Last year he was with Johnstown, and this year with Cumberland. Hta home is in Orange, N. J. Claysburg released Chester Stambaugh a non-resident, and Jersey Haines and Treese., both resident. Claysburg signed Mark Williams of Langdondale, William Murray of Holsopple and Edward Wagner of Yeagertown. Wllliamsburg released Tate a resident player and signed Elwood Campbell, George Campbell and Raymond Hoover, all former Williamsburg High school players. Martlnsburg released E. Blake and signed G. R. Weaver of Huntingdon, Pa. Duncansville released R. D. Hoover and signed Bumper Blake, Altoona catcher, and William Grebfried of | ket entry. NOW A GIANT. 1'KTK DONUHUK Member of the Cincy Itccls hurling slnfT since 1922, was traded to the • Hants yesterday. Ho joins the New York club today. COOK'S MARKET BOWS. Playing in the Belhvood Y league last, evening the Meyer-Goldberg ball team won 10-9 from the Cook's Mar- Cook's got only 4 hits but Johnstown. All the new players wjll be eligible for the pair of games on Friday and Saturday of this week. The umpire situation was discussed Jlast evening and Dyke Stevens, Crist Glasgon and Cpmegys Brown will handle all games in the circuit with George Kelley and George Homer as alternate umpires. Penn Central requested the use of double umpires for all teams home games. MAKE BANNER TOTAL. Our Lady of Lourdes baseball team wild against 'the ' St. Leo's team yesterday winning 26-0 in seven innings. Summai-y; ... Our Lady of Lourdes AB. R. H. O. A. ER Laret, c '. ... 5 3 1 6 0 0 Conrad, ss 5 2 1 1 2 0 Bender, 3b 531120 Burk, 2b 5 4 3 1 1 0 Sanders, Ib. ..f....'.... 5 2 1 11 0 0 Chovan, p 5 4 3 0 2 0 Sanker, If 4 3 1 1 0 0 Stayer, cf 4 3 1 0 0 0 Kivejy, rf , 421000 Totals 42 26 13 21- 7 0 St. Leo's— AB. R. H. O. A. E. McGill, c. 3 Parson, p -3 00400 00202 Snyder^ ib 3,0 0 8 2 1 Curran, 2b. .: 3 0 0 2 0 2 Hartzer, ss 3 0 1 0 4 0 Farabaugh, 3b 3 0 0 2 2 0 Nagle, If 2 0 .0 1 0 0 Hanlon, cf 2 0 0 0 0 0 Mannoin, rf 2 0 0 1.0 0 Totals 24 0 1 20 8 5 Our Lady of Lourdes ... 032 1911 0—26 St. Leo's 000 00 0 0— 0 Sacrifice hits, Conrad and Bender. Two base hits, Chovan and Burk, Yaret. Three base hits, Hartzer. Home runs, Chovan, Sanders, Schlayer Burk 2. Passed balls, McGill * Struck out, Chovan 14, Carson 4. Bases on balls, Chovan 3, Parson 4. Wild pitches, Parson 3. Hit. by pitched ball (McGill) by Chovan, (Burk) by Parson. counted runs aided by fielding misplays. Estep hit a homer for the winners. Lineups: Cook's Market— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Cessna, Ib 210300 Weight, ss, p 3 0 0.1 1 0 WATCHING SCOREBOARD. Yesterday's Hero—Sad Sam Jones of Washington, who turned In his sixth consecutive win of the season, holding the New York Yankees to 4 hjts. Jones now leads the American league pitchers with 6 wins and no defeats. Walter Johnson and Gabby Street, who teamed up more than 20 years ago to give Washington the best battery in major league baseball, are paired again—this time as the star pilots of the 1930 pennant races. Johnson Is managing Washington and has his team out in front by a. four game margin. Street has guided the St. Louis Cardinals Into the National league lead. , ' Pittsburgh broke St. Louis' eight- game winning streak, 8 to 5, but the Cards held their half-game lead as Brooklyn also was defeated. Bill Walker slopped Brooklyn, 3 to 1, and gave the New York Gaints their first victory in 6 starts. The Philadelphia Athletics kept pace in the American league wtih a 7 to 5 win over Boston. Cleveland strengthened its hold on third place by defeating the Chicago White Sox in the second successive doubleheader, 3 to 2 and 9 to 8. The second game was a slugging match In which each team used four twirlers. Relief pitcher Vic Sorrell pitched four innings of no-hit ball after St. Louis had pounded four of his teammates for 11 runs, and the Detroit Tigers defeated the Browns, 16 to 11. ,1ONES HOLDS YANKEES. NEW YORK, May 28.—The Washington Senators won 7 to 2 from the New York Yankees yesterday, Sad Sam Jones, ex-Yankee allowing the team but 4 hits, three of them going to Ruth. Judge got 4 Senator safeties. Barrett, 2b 4 Dysart, c 3 Barr, cf Woomer, 3b 5 1121 01900 20000 00001 Figard, If 010000 Gross; If 101100 Corrado, rf 220000 2 1 0 0 0 Bricker, f> Totals 24 9 4 15 Myers—Goldberg— Score: R. H. E. 3 3 \ Gearhart, If W. Miller, c K. Miller, rf Fields, 3b 4 Estep, p AB. R. H. O. A. E. 422000 411000 311000 13100 11120 Summers, 2b' 4 0 0 0 2 0 McClellan, ss McCoy, c 322010 321602 Shirk, c 3 0 1 5 0 0 Hollen, Ib 000000 Bupp, Ib 2 0 0 5^0J) Totals 33 10 12 18 5 2 Cook's Market 224 010— 9 Myers-Goldberg 221 131—10 Two base hit, Fields. Three base hits, W. Miller, Gearhart 2. Home run, Estep. Left on bases, Cook's 8, Goldberg 6. Struck out, by Estep 11, Bricker 3, off Estep 3. Umpire, Roth- Coy, W. Miller. Bases on balls, off Bricker 3, off Estep 3. Pmpire, Rothen berger. .Scorer, Gelst. Washington 101 000 230-7 14 3 New York 000 100 010-2 4 1 Batteries: Jones and Spencer; Hoyt, McEvoy, Wells and Dickey. r. c. JUNIORS WIN. / Penn Central juniors, using Dele- gross, Cunningham, Amalelltno, Marinucci, Ernest brothers, Garitino, Fusco and Ebbo won 14-0, from the Twentieth Street Sluggers in seven innings. Jack Cunningham fanned 9 batters. The winners had three doubles and two triples. YITERAN PLAYERS HELPING -SENATORS NEW YORK, May 28.—The comeback of two veteran players—Sam Rice and Joe Judge—and the best pitching staff in the league are two' of the outstanding factors In Washington's rise to the top of the American league from a second division berth last season, Manager Walter Johnson told the United Press today. "I wouldn't say we are going to win the pennant," said Johnson, "but If nothing happens shortly we certainly are going to be hard to stop. I like this team of mine better each day and they are gaining confidence In themselves with each game. Commenting on outfielder Rice, who is 39 and is now in his sixteenth, season with Washington, and first baseman Judge, who is SB and Is In his fifteenth year with the Senators, Johnson said they were playing the best baseball of their careers. Rice is batting .414 and has stolen 8 bases, leading the American league in both respects. Judge Is batting .347. But it's the pitching staff which really brings a smile to "Old Barney's" brow when ho starts talking about his four young stars—Lloyd Brown, Bob Burke, Irving Hadley and Ad Liska— and his four other seasoned regulars —Sam Jones, Fred Marberry, Garland Braxton and Myles Thomas. Johnson said he thought Brooklyn had a splendid chance to win in the National league. "I think"'the world of Uncle Wilbert Robinson," said Johnson, "and from all I can understand Brooklyn has the team to win the pennant If they do not lose confidence In themselves. A world series between Brooklyn and Washington would be a great event." • , HELEN'S BROTHER A GOLFER. A member of the golf team at the University of Michigan this year is Jafvts Hicks of -Hewlette, N. Y. He is a brother of Helen "Hard-Hitting Billy" Hicks, one of'the country's ranking women stars. INTERNATIONAL. Toronto-Montreal, rain. Buffalo, 4; Rochester, 3. • Reading, 3; Newark, 2. Jersey City, 6; Baltimore-, n. , U m M.W X* . JIA1 A1 MX* *Ji WJUI.B5* / Crbss Keys Voft ftjom fourth "Ward 10 to 4 in a ttyejfmmf ;game last eve* Alng/'thfeJIcrine tfe&ty scoring 9 runs In the second stansftL Linkups: 4th Wftrd-r. ' AB. K. H. O. A. H. Sztftit; If .'....;vn.... 3' 0 2 0 0 0 Gardner,, cf 3 0 1.0 0 0 Pbfrta, rf 312000 Co'nrad, c 3 3b .'..:........ 2 0 1 S J 0 „ 1 2 1 0 0 HbKmaf'ab'";!'.!;;!! 302110 1 1 0 0 1 1 Orr, IbK 3 1 0 3 Q 0 v3 0 0 2 i ,0 Totals \....... ....... 24 4 10 12 5 1 Crass Keys— AB. R. H. O. A. E. D. Hoover, 3b ........ 2 3 2 0 1 0 Bougher, 2b .. ..... .. 3 12 1 1 0 Balrd, Ib ....... ' ..... 2 1 1-5 0 0 Myers, If ............ 3 0 1 0 0 0 K. Hoover, rf ; ...... 3 1 1 1 0 0 R. Clapper, ss 3111 0 0 0 0 0 0 R. Hoover, p 2 2 1 0 2 0 Hoenstine, cf 1 00 0 Campbell, c 3 1 2 7 Harshberger, cf 10,1000 Totals .......... r ... 23 10 12 4 0 4th Ward ............. "...00121—4 Cross Keys ........... ... 1900 x— 10 Stolen bases, K. Hoover, Porta. Two-base hits, Hohma, Campbell 2, Szink, Wertsi. Doublo plays, Balrd (unassisted). Struck out, by Snyder 5, by Hoover 7. Bases on^balls, off Sny- d'cr 2, off Hoover 3. Hit by pitched ball, D. Hoover. Left on bases, 4th Ward 9, Cross Keys 4. Umpire, Stlffler. AFTER BALL GAMES. The Duncansville Independents baseball team, managed by J. Frank Weaver, a popular tonsorlAl artist of that place, wants twilight, games with teams of the county In their class for any evening of the week. Managers wishing to arrange games have been requested to call 649-J. The Indies opened their twilight season last week and have copped a majority of the games played so far. GOLDEN BEARS INVADE EAST. Four University of California tennis players, with their coach, Will Invade the east this summer to play more than a dozen matches with middle western and eastern teams. The net- men will be gone more than a month. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Indianapolis, 12; Columbus, 2. Louisville, 1; Toledo, 3. Kansas City, 4; Minneapolis, 3. Milwaukee, 5; St. Paul, 6. SOUTHERN Mobile, 18 f Llftle Rfiojci 6. Nashville, 6; ChatMft68ga, 3 New Orleans, B; Mtfhiphi*. 8. Birmingham, ^j M66Ile, 6. NEW YOftK-f JSirNSIft .Williarrisporii 6; -York,'! ' . Hazleton, 6; Harrtsfiurgi 8. Wlftjes-Barre, 0; BltfpjMlftton, 4. Scrattton, 13; Elmtrai-3. Fairmont, 10;Chafler6.l, il. Scottdale, 1; Jeannette, 7. Jihnstown, 8; Clarksburg ; 5. Wheeling, 7; Cumberland, J8. Differentials and Transmissions Flushed Fret KOCHER'S AUTO SERVICE . ''•' Ulnl 8770 20(18 8th Ave. USED TIRES Trade-Ins ,On • , . New Generals J A I A«k»> SERVICE . /\« LiCClp TIRE Cor. llth Ave. al 18th St. COPLEY $11.50 $15.50 CLOT&ES 1411 Eleventh Avenue HousePaint $1.89 Gal Regular $3.50 Value Fully guaran teed, all ""'"*•" Zip Auto and. Radio Supply Co. 1514 llth Ave. Open Every Evening For Hciil Satisfaction Use National Batteries At/TOONA STORAGE .BATTERY SERVICE STATION, Distributor* 800 Chestnut Ave. . ///, Smelllt/ £HTIKELY I Different/ The Alloona Wholesale Grocery Co. Dlattlbntorft, SOS Green Ave. \ \ \ BUY YOUR TIRES from Murray Tire Store No. 1803 at VICTOR'S Auto and Radio Stores State Bide. Cor. Bridge St. & llth Ave. NE1V in your two nickels have exactly the same value... but, oh, what a difference •when you spend one for an ordinary five-cent cigar and invest the other in a Bayuk Havana Ribbon! No COMPABISON, men! Long, ripe-filler tobacco throughout (no short ends), choice Sumatra wrapper, modern manufacturing methods and thirty-three years of know-how ... not another nickel cigar in the wide world with a combination like that! Because Bayuk Havana Ribbon cost* more to produce you naturally get more for your money. It's the hundred per cent value in five-cent cigars! fcrftclo Etlra Site, 3 for 20c NEW PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR SEDAN, 3-WINDOW, $625 NEW SPEED .. NEW POWER .. SMARTER .. LARGEST, FINEST, CARS IN THE LOWEST-PRICED FIELD . . SAFETY-STEEL BODIES In the new, finer Plymouth, Chrysler Motors' scientific engineering and precision craftsmanship have created the most remarkable motor car in the lowest-price field. With its new, larger high-compression engine, the new, finer Plymouth outperforms all other cars of this price group. This performance is delivered with the smoothness of cars of higher price—with economy of operation and maintenance unsurpassed by cars of any price. Brakes are hydraulic—internal, weatherproof and safe beyond comparison. The new, finer Plymouth is the only full-size car in the lowest-price field. Every line emphasizes bigness as it sweeps gracefully buck from a wide and high radiator. There's beauty in its upholstery, good taste in its appointments and a new sturdiness and quiet in its Safety-Steel body. A French-type roof caps the effect of Continental smartness. See it today. Ask for a demonstration. As you look and as you drive, keep reminding yourself that this amazingly big and fine automobile with its phenomenal performance and quality is one of the lowest-priced cars in the world. —/*'* Kiptt Tobacco t W. H. STRAUSS & COMPANY, Inc., Altoona and Johnstown, Pa. SOLD BY CHRYSLER., DODGE DE SOTO DEALERS FEATURES! Smart Safety-Steel bodies of new strength and silence — new radiator and hood design — full-size leg-room, head-room and seat width — larger high-compression engine — rubber engine mountings •--full-pressure engine lubrication — crarikcase ventilator— Chrysler-designed internal weatherproof 4-tyheel hydraulic brakes—four long semi-elliptic shock - absorbing springs, laterally mounted, with self-adjusting spring shackles —• safety gas tank in rear with gauge on dash. P R I C E S 4-door Sedan, 3-vviudow, #625; Coupe, 3590; Roadster (rumble seat), $610; Coupe (rumble seat), £625; Touring, 3625; Convertible Coupe, #695. All prices f. o. b. fat tury. BROTHERS AND Attittt ', Urt Oft? «f RIAL at Men's $15.00 111 Wool Suits regular stocl^ ^ $5.00 Men's and Young Men's Summer Palm Beach and Cool. Cloth Suits, one of a kind. Only_ iftostl ,. ' Men's and Young, Meft'S J3&.00 Tweed and Homespun suits, pawn pockets. One pair pfjotig WJd unXr' ........ $21.50 Dolaway's Special^ $«.00 Silk and Wool Sulta. , «25B.50 Bmby make. Special >P^^i« w 50 good All Wool Simpls Suit*. Every suit cold water shr«nk,lftnd made right. *24.60 to. $86.00 Boys' Long Pants Suits and two pairs of «BIT pants. *14.50, $10.60, , «P • " $15.00 Panama Suits, Mark ahd Hass make. New 1930 Aff KA suits ...... .......... v»»vv DECORATION DAY NEEDS White Duck Pants and Boys' Sailors. $1.39, $1.18 95 C and ...................... Men's White Duck ffi-f A A Pants. '$1.95, $1.89. «PJ.»VV White Caps, and Sailor Hats. 49o. 25o and ...... Sport Pants for men' and young men. $3.06, $2.95 $1.95 and Boys' Longies. $1.95, $1.39 and . Sport Sweaters for men and boys. $1.95, $1.39 $1.00 and .................. Boys' and Men's Linen Knickers. $1.95, $1.39 $1.19 and .................. Wool Sport Knickers fop men and boys. $1.95, $1.48 $1 ( QO Polo 'shirts, all fancy shade*, for men- and boys. f*£)f» $1.39, 95o and ............ W\f Rayon Silk Polo Shirta, long and short sleeves. All fl»-| A Q shades. $1.95 and.. «PJ-.r»t» Fancy and White Broadcloth Shirts, 14 to 18V4, Silk. $1.00 $3.48 Madras «»-j OK . *P •*••*-'" $1.95 $2.00 $1.00' A A .W fi»-| AA «PJ-.VVr //y $3.95 Shirts STBAW HATS ON SALE 'WAT BELOW THE PRICE Sailor and Softf Straw ?2;00 Hata on sale at $1.00 and i. •• $3.95 Sailors and Soft Straws on aale at '.. >] $3.95 Soft Welt Hats .•) $2.00 Caps, new shades. $1.48 and .. Thirty-five $19.50 All Wool New Top ;... $7.50 WORKING* NEEDS 1TOB MEN AT LESS MONEV Good Heavy Well Made Pants, and'.* 1 : 39 ..,:.-....... $1.00 Men's Khaki Pants, $1.05, $1.48 and Men's Overalls, Altoona make Signal and Sweet fi»-| Kf\ Orr Overalls, pair .. «P-«-ot»v Men's Blue and Black Sailor Pants Shorts and Shirts for men and boys. Each, 40o, 39o QQ*» and 00 V/ Silk Shorts and Shirts. 95o, 89o and Men's $2.95 Rayon O»-g OQ Silk Union Suits .... «P X«O£F pneida Grey Union Su.ui. Long and short legs, 34 to fi»-j f7f| 50. 87c. or 2 for ..... «PA» • V 95o Balbriggan Union Suits, cream. 8Uc, or 2 , for Men's Nainsool; Knee Union Suits. 890, 6Ue, 38o and Haines' $1.69 Union Suits Lawrence $1.48 Grey flrsjt qual ity Union Suite, <CQ $1.19, or 2 for «PA<« Boys' Wash Suits. 69f, 49a and Boys' Sport Sweaters, 60u and Boys' Linen Crash Tallin. 8llc, 4»o and Boys' Coveralls, one-piece garment. Hl)c, BOii and Men'a Blue Working Shirts Brave-man Blue Working Shirts, ""d 890 59c $1.69 Zipper Hhirtg, tan, black and blue, 14 to 18. Q»-t -t Q Special tpJ.«J.£J Men's Pulm Beach and Panama Cloth Punts. $2.05 and Golf HocU.s for men and boys, $t.U5, OaK, 4»o ~ ' and Men'a Pajamas and Night KliirLs Odd Pants left from suits. $5.00 to $9.95 pants. $3.00, SI1.-IK ami .... $5.00 English Broadcloth SIlll'tH 95c Silk Neok- \vear Beiicon Wliite l«'oot Socks, for'. or . (i . lm "' a ..v.v.v $1.0.0 Beui' Brand Black Socks, 25c a I way a. Ulc, or 5 pairs ffi~f f\(\ f or tpJ-.WF a9c Fancy Silk fl»-| f\f\ Socks, aic, or 5 pairs «P-l»v»" Men's Working Socks, l:2<:, lUo and 69c Socks, a pairs foi- '1'h IB Salu Will Suve Yon I'lenty o* Clianice. Kvery Article Reduced 1-3 to 1-2 OH the 1'rlce, and No t'ooliuK. Men's Sport Sweaters, cool weight. $2.95, $1.95 fl»-| A A and «p J-.W J.W.Dohnvay llth Ave. uud 13th bt. ON Tilt; CO It NE It

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