Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 5, 1930 · Page 16
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 16

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, May 5, 1930
Page 16
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> A.«»^BL^J^J5±*.Jg..'^;^^..^.^J=Jaj=Lsa-. -^-^^...-1...-*-*.-^—.^—.....^.^i.^ ' \ - , • '• .*...,,.„. WORKS BOWS AND THEN WlNjS'.-AT System Champions fair of Games to Season, Each Oon*•* Hit Beitif Decided With ffcfr of Runs In Ninth Inning. FIFTY-FIFTY ' At Altooim. AltflOna— AB. R. H. O. A. E. ft. tThomas, cf 401200 ffolder, 2b 400241 3, Wagan, If 411100 ^iSotnTTb 4 0 111 2 0 - Franks, 3b 411100 M. Pagan, ss 400251 .Hfcrbe?, rf 404300 forta, c 7 210510 fre, p 101510 Roberts, p 100000 r, x a,. 0100.00 ll, XX 1 0 0 O'O 0 •Totals 33 4 9 27 13 3 . Johnstown— AB. R. H. O. A. E. C. Thomas, cf 410610 fcharkey, ss 4 2, i 2 3 o fUd, rt 4 i 2 i 0 o triChard, Ib 513400 Kirk, If 200210 Watson. 3b 500311 Costa; Sb 402220 Bull, c 400700 Thompson, p l 0 0 0 0 0 R. Roberts, p ..'."..... 110011 Totals 34 6 827 9 2 Johnstown 102 000 002—6 Altoona 000022000—4 xBatted for Grove in 6th. xxBatted for M. Roberts in 9th. Runs driven in, D. Thomas, Franks, Harber, Bolger, Prichard 5, Sharkey 1. Two-base hits, Franks, Prichard 2. Earned runs, Altoona 2, Johnstown 4. Home runs, Prichard. Left on bases, Altoona 6, Johnstdwn 7. Struck out, by Grove 1, M. Roberts 4, R. Roberts 3, Thompson 1. Sacrifice hits, Porta, Bolger. Good, Thompson. Stolen bases, Reider,' "Dude Thomas." First base on called balls, off Grove 3, M. Roberts 3, Thompson 1, R. Roberts 1. Double plays, M. Fagan to Reider to Roth, C. Thomas to Bull. Pitching record- Grove 6 innings, 6 hits, 3 runs; M. Roberta 4 innings, 3 hits, 3 runs; Thompson 5 innings, 6 hits, 2 runs; R. Roberts 4 innings, 4 hits, 2 runs. Winning pitcher, R. Roberts. Losing pitcher, M. Roberts. Umpires, McNally and Stevens. Time, 2.15. Scorer, "Os" Figard. At Johnstown. Altoona Works— AB. R. H. O. A. E. D. Thomas, cf 5 3 2 3 00 Reider, 2b 3 1 0 33 0 J. Fagan, If 51 1 30 0 Roth, Ib 4 3 2 6 0 0 Franks, 3b 4 2 2 0 0 1 M. Fagan, ss 2 1-1 3 10 Harber, rf 2 1 0 2 00 Porta, c 4 0 1 6 0 0 Leasure, p 3 0 0 0 0 0 Antis, p ...^ 0 0 0 0 0 '0 Davis, p 1 0 1 0 0 0 Grove, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 12 10 26 4 1 Johnstown— AB. R. H. O. A. E,, C. Thomas, cf 4 1 0 2 Q'O Sharkey, ss 613 a-l 0 Good, rf 3 1 0,.l 0 0 Prichard, Ib 3 1/1 U 1 0 Kirk, If 4 ,r 1 0 0 0 _Sat8OJV-3b y.i"*' 2 2 3 2 5 Costa /. ,.4 0 1 S 1 2 Bull /.-. "200220 Marto /...-•• 22 2.0 00 Deane '....(. 1 00020 Trader ••• .010111 Cammaille, x ; 1 0 0 0< 0 0 Bishop, xx 110000 .Totals 35 10 11 27 10 8 Altoona Works 810 001 002—12 JohttsfoWn Mid. Atl. .. 000 107 101—10 - Caniill batted for Deane 6. Bishop batted for Bull 6. ....'• xGood out, hit by batted ball. "» I)J .Thomas 2, Reider 1, Roth 2,- '!Fr>.nks 2, M. Fagan 2, Harber 1, Porta 2. Two-base hits, Roth 2, M. Fagan, v Matto 2. Three-base hits Dude Thomas, Sharkey. -Earned runs', Altoona 7, Johnstown 6. Left on bases, Altoona A Johnstown 8. Struck out, by LeiMjure 2. Davis 1, Grove 2, Deane 1, Trader 1. Sacrifice hits, Franks, M. Fagan, Harber 2. Stolen bases, Dude Thomas 3, Bharkey, Roth, Franks, M. Fagan. First base on called balls, off Leasure 8, Davis 2, Deane 3. Hit by pitched ball, by Antis, C. Thomas and Prich- am; by Grove, Good. Wild pitches, .Trader. Double plays, M. Fagan, Reider to Roth; Watson, Costa to Watson; Costa to Prichard. Pitching record—Leasure 5 innings, 3 hits, } run; Antis 1-3 inning, 3 hits, 7 runs; Davis 12-3 Innings, 1 hit, 1 run; Grove 2 innings, 3 hits, 1 run; Dean 5 in- aings, 6 hits, 9 runs; Trader 4 innings, 4 hits, S runs. Winning pitcher, Lea- eure. Losing pitcher, Deane. Umpire, McCloskey. Scorer, "Os" Figard. Time, 2.26. The .American flag was unfurled as the band played the Star Spangled Banner, the Pennsy system baseball championship pennant hoisted and the 1930 brand of baseball officially displayed as the Altoona Works, Pennsy titleholders, broke open the baseball season Saturday at the Cricket field. It was a wonderful opening day although the Works suffered a defeat, the Manager Dewey Logue performers dropping 6-4 in a ninth Inning rally as Bill PriUjhard. Bunola, Pa., candidate for the Johnstown, Middle Atlantic league team went on a hitting rampage. And after Altoona opened before , • 7,000 home fans Saturday the Works journed across the mountain ye«ter- day to hel^i the Jawns open Crystal Beacb park. Altoona won this game 12 to 10 and did i( in the ninth inning, too. , Bo Altoona is just as good as the Middle Atlantic league for a starter. Five members of the chucking corps for the Works saw tervice over the weekend and a lot of uore arms are being nursed along today but all will be in real &hap? within a few days. Danny Grove, port&ider, started on Saturday and Moe Roberts, a newcomer from the Middle Atlantic league finished and he took the defeat a.s Altoona tied up the ball game after Grove allowed an early lead. At Joh&utown Hen Leauure was the •tarting chucker. Lefty Amis, former Juniata High pitcher wap next and Crist Davin waa the third performer. Lefty Grove finished and he was in action wh*n Altoona proceeded to win toe ball game. A street parade marked the Altoona opening the Work* band parading the bmiuewi district. Before gumi: time bull players K»tliered a.t the flagpole raised Old Gloi-y and the Pennuy ni uj» the crowd gave a nullity Worku Manager £'. U. Ui-im- U>JMM;d out the nr»t ball to btart BEATS U. S. OtttL. The jinx thnt ha» followed Miss lilehna Collctt lii most of her golf attempts in England again cropped ont the other day when the American girl, captain of her team, lost to Miss Molly Gourlay, abdve, captain of the English team. Miss Gourlay's victory margin was one up. Right 08 the bat id ike Fagau got a to Mblnu us he bundled a C. •oiler u.t short ptKgiiig tlie out at iirvt. SUarkey walked Ifanngw Wilbur Good popped out i P*pper Vraukti. Pritchjird gol m tiit> ,„,, blow of the d&y, a twobagger ana ftlMM'key vcortd the firxt Johnny run. AUaoiitt gave the Johno a chance 1 a »t»rry play ill the lir«t aa John p«lt*d one to left Held, Kirk a home run. In the second Beeble Roth hit to short but was out trying to make the hit good for two bases. In the third the Johnnies got 2 runs. Grove muffed a Sharkey grounder. Good forced the runner. Pritchard smashed a home run, the first of the season, into the kids bleachers in left and there was much rejoicing. In the Altoona third Al Harber singled to- right. Porta was pegged out. Grove singled and Hapber wa's pegged out at the plate from''deep center. The fifth was an ^Altoona run Inning. One down Barber singled. Porta walked. Herb» Bolger batted for Grove and rolled Vi' third as Watson "threw the ball a^way. Dude Thomas singled. Two more came in the sixth as J. Fagan* singled. Roth hit to Roberts trying to bunt and Roberts muffed the boll Franks doubled to left. Harber singled to right. The Jawns tied up in the seven on a walk to C.' Thomas, Reider's error and wild throw. The ninth saw the game going to Johnstown. Bull was out at first. R. Roberts walked. C. Thomas lined to Harber. Two down. SharKey singled to center. Good rolled between first and second, Roth holding the drive to a hit but the bags were filled. Pritchard came through with a twobagger that hit the fence in center. , At Johnstown yesterday Altoona opened with 8 runs in the first round and saw the Johnnies add 7 in the sixth. The Jeannette, Mid-Atlantic league team will be here for a 5 o'clock game Thursday. The House of David whiskers are here Friday and Pitcairn, P. R. R. booked on Saturday. Lineups; ADD ZONG 18 HIGH GUN IN SHOOTOFF AFTER TIE A record attendance of gunners featured the shoot of the Altoona Rod and Gun club held at South Altoona on Saturday, six classes being featured under the Lewis class system. Despite a strong wind- good scores were featured and Zong and Kough tied for first with 23 out of 25 birds. In the shootoff Zong won first place. The Altoona team meets the Johnstown-Windber Gun club in a .special match at Johnstown on Saturday, May 10 a team of ten members to be taken "to the match. Saturday's lineup: Class A—£ong and Kough, tied 23. Zong won shootoff. Class B—Grounds, first; Reichard, second. Class C—M. Harshberger, first; O. J. Evans, second. Class D—Vance, first; Ackerman, second. Class E—McElwee, first; Woods, second. Class F—Mrs, George McElwee, first; J. Myers, second. SHORT SPOETS. CHICAGO, May 5.—Exhibits from scores of north woods vacation grounds lured spectators today at the eighth annual Chicago outdoor exposition. Hunting and fishing trophies from Wisconsin, Michigan, the Dakotas and western Canada were included in the exhibits. CHICAGO, May 5.—Captain elect Henry Bruder will be in the backlield of the Northwestern university football squad again next fall, coach Dick Hanley said today. During spring practice, Hanley said, Bruder has recovered completely from a leg injury received last fall. CHICAGO, May 6.—Roger Brooks, Cleveland, and Gus Desalvo, Chicago, 140 pounders, will meet in the feature bout of a' boxing card at the congress Arcade A. C. here tonight. Kl'TH HELPS YANKEES. NEW YORK, May 5.—Babe Ruth hit a home run yesterday and drove in 2 runs to give the Yankees a win over the Chicago White Sox 7 to 4. Each of three White Sox pinch hitters reached In the eighth inning rally round. Score: R. H. E. Chicago 000 000 220—4 10 1 New York 003 000 22x—7 10 2 Batteries: Thomas, Walsh and Autry. Wells, Pipgras and Dickey. BUY YOUR TIRES from Murray Tire Store No. 18011 at VICTOR'S Auto and Radio Storei lild*. Cor. Bridge St. £ lltb Ave. GASOLINE and OILS KOCHER'S AUTO SERVICE Was btb A\e. UittJ 077V WILLIAMSBURO WINS IN NINTH AS BRiipKTOWN DROPS Opening the Blair County Baaebajl league play on Saturday, Willlamsburg batted out a ninth Innltig victory wver the Claysburg visitors, starting off the season with a 9-8 decision. , Going into the ninth trailing by a 8-7 score Wllliamsburg gave the fans plenty to go wild over. Walte Walked. Snyder fanned. Thompson singled to fleht field. Musser flied out to Bjurket for a sacrifice and Waite carried home the tying run. Orris slammed out a long hit and Thompson raced all the way from first base to score the Winning run. Under the scoring rules Orris was credited with a triple'- for the hit. • The early Innings of the ball game were full of features and .plenty of runs. The score was 8-7 at the end of the third and goose eggs started with the fourth and continued until .the ninth. Claysburg grabbed runs in the first. Patterson singled and Myers sacrificed. Treaster hit for two bags. Burket slammed out a two bagger. BlazVlch was safe on Musser's error. Tipton skied to Thompson as a sacrifice. Gaston walked. Rush was hit by a pitched ball'and Diehl walked and'a run was forced home. Patterson, up the second time, fanned. Willlamsburg started off with Law singling, Walte sacrificed. Snyder fanned and Thompson went out at Ilrst. The Brlcktown piled up 4 runs in the second, Myers was safe on Waite's error. Treaster hit to left for a base. Burket again smacked Out a two bag- ger. Thompson went on the hill in place of Lang. Blazvich fanned. .Tipton hit for two bags. Gaston got a life on Waite's error. Rush fanned. Dlehl was safe on an error and Patterson ended the inning' once again by fanning. But that was the end of Claysburg's scoring. Wllliamsburg counted twice in ,^the second. Musser walked. Orris singled to left. Allender got a life on Rush's error. Treese was safe On.'a fielders choice. Musser was forced at home. Craig was safe on an infield tap. Orris and Allendar counted on Rush's error. Law grounded to first. Two walks came to Claysburg in the third but no runs counted. For Wll- liamsburg the third produced.6 runs. Waite hit to right. Snyder singled past'third. Thompson was safe when hft Infield tap found all bases Snyder went but. Musser hit tb lelt* Orris rolled to Dlehl. Allendar skied tb Treaster. Treese hit to left ttftd .Craig'got a two bagger. Luw ended with a fly. *• . A double play cut downjqiaysburg, -In the ninth when Hairtes singled. Gastdn fouled out. Howard was hit. Diehl hit into a two ply killing. Lineups t Claysburj— AB. R. H. O. A-> ft. Patterson, If 4 1 1 0 O'b Myers. 2b. 410230 Treaster, 3b. * .4 2 2 2 2 0 Burket, cf 5 2 2 3 0 0 Blazvich, rf i 3 1 0 0 0 0 tlpton, Ib 811200 Gaston, c '. 3 0 0 A 0 0 Rush, ss 200212 Diehl, p. :... .'.4 0 0 0 1 0 Howard, p.. 0 00110 Halnes, Ib 101600 Hoenstlne, If ..;' 1 00000 Ridenour, rf 1 00000 Totals -... S 8 728 8 2 Wllllamsburc— AS. R. H. O. A. E. liaw, cf. '...' I.... 6 0 1 2 0 0 Walte, 2B. ...i.. 221022 Snyder, ss. ....; 5 01130 Thompson, rf., p B 2 21 1 0 Musser, 3b. ...f....... 311221 Orris, Ib. 624900 Allendar,,c 410800 Treese, If. ! ......4 11100 Lang, p. 000000. Craig, rf ....'4 0 1 J» J _0 Total/ .'/..... 37 91227 9 3 '"x2 out when winning run scored. Willlamsburg OSS 000 002—9 Claysburg .• 440 000 000—8 Stolen base, Blazvich. Runs, batted in, WilHamsburg 9, Claysburg. Sacrifice 'hits, Myers, Musser, Walte. TWtf- base hits, Burket 2, Craig, Orris, Tipton. Three base hits, Orris. Double plays, Walte, Snyder, Orris. Struck,, out, Lang 1, Thompson B, Dlehl 1, Howard 6. Bases on balls, off Waite 2, Musser, Howard, Diehl, Gaston 2. Wild pitches, Thompson 1, Diehl 1, (Blazvich, Treaster.) Hit by pitched ball, Rush, Howard. Innings pitched Lang 1, Thompson 8, Diehl 6, Howard 3. Hits off pitcher, Lang 4, Thompson 3, Dlehl 9, Howard 3. Time of game, 2.05. Left ori bases, Willlamsburg 3, Claysburg 5. Umpire, Gleason. Scorer, Gosnel]. AIRPLANE USED TO TOSS FIRST BALL /White it Is not Uncommon at baseball inaugurals t6 have a president, a governor, a mayor or . some other prominent person toss .out the first btfll from a grandstand seat, the throwing out of a first ball in, the rnanner in which it was done at the opening game of the Blair County league season at: Carnegie park at Duneansvllfe on Saturday afternoon, when the first ball was tassfed from an airplane, is quite out of the ordinary* While It might not havb been the first time that this method of introducing a ball Into play has been employed, it is knowh definitely that on no other occasion has a Blair county league game witnessed this novel feat. It was one of the many surprises and thrills that the large crowd of fans at the Duncansville-Roarlng Spring opener witnessed. • The event was sponsored by the Central Pennsylvania Airways, Inc., Whose field Is near the Duncansville ball park, and Harve M. Llebegott, veteran Duncansville play&r, now on the coaching line for,the IrOntowners, accompanied Pilot Ernest Hewitt on the air trip above the ball park and dropped out the ball after dipping low. His aim was just a trifle bad, however, the wind carrying the pellet to beyond the flrst-basp line. , Just before the ball wa's dropped from the speeding plane, a tiny" bat was dro'pped on to, the field by the air tourists. A ribbon attached- to the bat/ held a ticket good for a free air trip and the members of the two- ball clubs contested for the possession of the trophy. The prize fell on the field near second base and Perrine, guard- Ian of the left pasture for Duncansville, was the lucky player. A further program of air stunts that Would have marked the opening of the baseball .season, put on by aviators From the flying field, had to. be called oft on account of the high wind that swept over that section. CUMMINGS WINS FIRST MOTOR RACE OF YEAR BOWLERS SHARE IN TOHRNEy VICTORY Three bowling prizes were captured by the Altoona entries in -the annual Susquehanna trails tournament at Wll- liamsport, Morgan-Martin bowlers taking third in the team events with Harry Morgan winning the all-events trophy with 1877 pins and taking third in the singles with a 649 'score. Two Altoona teams took part in the tourney with the following scores: Morgan-Martin. H. Martin .......... 200 188 241—629 Edleman 140 171 180-491 Anderson 208 196 162—666 Appier ...'.'.' 177 204 162—643 Morgan 194 112 211—617 Totals 919 971 9562846 Milllkan Motors-Altoona. Boldt 187. 196 160-643 Russell 210 150 154-^614 Germain 149 135 166—430 Kenner ....'~. 1868 155 181—522 Donnelly 197 200 225—622 Totals 929 836 866 2631 Doubles. Appier 131 V .161 144—436 "Edleman 163 213 165—531 Totals 284.374 309—967 Kenner 220 202 155—577 Russell ....205 151 .224—&80 Totals 425 362 2791147 Anderson 206 216 201—623 Germain 136 209 169—614 Totals 342 426 .370 li37 Boldt .'... 198 182 182—637 Donnelly 196 100 190—679 Totals ..^ 389 352 372 1113 Martin 100 168 178—506 Morgan 235^184 192—611 Totals ...., 395 352 3701117 < Singles. Boldt 176 167 173—516 Donnelly 214 172 159—545 Morgan '201 214 234—649 Martin 202 192 175—569 Reed .....j. 167 141 138—446 Applet...*.... 156 152 155-463 Edleman 148 152 178—478 Kenner 167 195 183—545 RUssell 14S 200 170—518 Anderson .".161 158 176—495 Germain 186 225 138—543 DOUBLEHEADERS TO KEEP MAJORS BUSY CHICAGO, May 5.—Unseasonable weather during April has .caused eleven double-headers and two "extra" games to be scheduled In the American ler.gue. President E. S. Barnard announced the double headers as follows: May 16—Washington at Philadelphia. May. 17—Cleveland at Chicago; May 19—Cleveland'at Chicago. May 21—Boston at Washington. May 21—New York ati Philadelphia. May 22—Boston at Washington. May 22—New York at Philadelphia. May 24—Philadelphia at New York. May 2ft—Chicago at Cleveland. -May 27—Chicago at Cleveland. July 9—Washington at Boston. July 30—St. Louis at Chicago. July 31—St. Louis at Chicago. Aug. 25—St. Louis at Detroit. The "extra" games will be played on open dates. On May 16, New York will play at Boston and on Aug. 26, St. Louis plays at Detroit. NEW YORK, May 6.—Dates for postponed games, ahd several- playing changes were announced by the National league today. Changes are: At Boston—June 1, New York.., two games; Sept. 3, New York, two games; Sept. 6, New York, two games. At Brooklyn: May 11, Pittsburgh, one game moved up frpm July 14; May 18, Philadelphia, two games; June 22, Pittsburgh, moved up from Sept. 19; July 6, Boston, two games; July 27, Philadelphia, two games; Aug. IT, Pittsburgh, one game moved up from Sept. 22. At New York, May 17, Boston, two games; May 18, Boston two games; July 6, Philadelphia, two games. At Philadelphia: July 30, Brooklyn, two games. At Pittsburgh: Aug. 28, Cincinnati, two games; Aug. 29, Cincinnati, two games. "At St. Louis: May 4, Brooklyn, two games, one moved up from May 6. May 11, Boston, two games, one moved up from »Iay 12; May 18, Chicago, two games, one moved up from May 19; July 8, Pittsburgh two games. At Cinclnati: June 1, St. Louis, two games; June 8, Philadelphia, one game moved up from June 30. With the score tied 1-1 in the 7th inning, and the bases filled, George Haas tripled and the Philadelphia Athletics won their fourth straight game from Detroit, 7-1. PLAYJ3K. PITTSBURGH, May 5.—Foy Frazier, outfielder, was released under option by the Pittsburgh Pirates today to the Newark club of the International league. • SAY, SAILOR! You wrote that "B. £." means Best Port. But did you eve"r think of thd men who S. 0, S. for help for their smoke- appetites? Tell 'them "B. P." means Bayuk Phillies—the ten- 7ient t ripe-tobapco cigar. • Gobs of joy in every puff. Sincerely, B. P. C. MALT Six Leading Brandt in Altoona Royal Canadian 98c 4% Ib. can Pennsylvania Dutch 69c Old Fritz ..49c Sambo 7Sc Home Rule 59c Blue Tag 3Sc I'ret Delivery Dial 2-7811 ALTOONA MALT CO I'm not tnovin'-- My neighbor Abe Cohen is leaving Kleventh street and a loita folks have gotten the idea it's me. Not on your life brother—the Y o u n g Men's Shop stays just where |t 'tis. PHILADELPHIA, May 5.—Setting a new dirt track record for 100 miles Bill Cummings, Indianapolis driver, won the opening A. A. A., race of the 1930 season on the Langhorne track on Saturday doing the distance with out a stop- in 1 hour, 17 minutes and 36 seconds. , . , . Deacon Lltz of DuBois was SeconJJ Fred Winnai of Philadelphia and Bill Albertson pf New York .took third and fourth with Frank Br'isco, Indianapolis, fifth: Bill Shaw, former champion came in sixth, Fred Frame seventh and Jimmy Gleason eighth. Ralph DePalma was forced to quit the race early. [Al Stewart, New Jersey driver figured in an accident when the rear axle broke. Frank Farmer also was out in an accident, hitting the rail. Ralph Snowberger was forced out early. MERCHANTS TEAM WILL OPEN WITH ST. FRANCIS The St. i Francis college baseball team will be at Prospect hill at 5 o'clock this evening to help the Altoona Merchants open the season. The Merchants, formerly the Keystones, have been in action as an independent team for many seasons. ' Bungy Means will likely be on the peak against the college team, the Saints coming, here in charge of Elmer Dally, president of the Middle Atlantic league. Howd Bby or- Harry Trout will be obtainable for hurling work also. Conrad or Szink -will catch Other players are Ted Irwin, Roberta, Mike Conlon, Tommy Irwin and Herb Piper or H. Overcash. In the outfield are Nick Irvin, Mickey Burket and Wes Young. The Merchants meet Penn Central on, the Prospect lot on Wednesday evening. OWN CHAMPION LIGItfME^ TAKE LOSS ' WITH MAfitiNSfcURG ENTRY Holding Penn Central to 8 hits allowing but & rlSnfi, whitt' :"" burg was piling up 8 runs, ..._-Hunter, former JUhlata college pitcher and native, b^i St. Benedict,'oft Saturday afternoon enabled the ttaftins- burg entry of the Blair county league to do what every teani in the circuit Is anxious to do, lick the champion*. , The fans Of Martlnsburg are the happiest in this section, and they deserve to be, as the feat of ttielf team In checking last year'* league leaders is worth crowing aboUt. • Martlnsburg's new 1990 team looked great in the opener. Tbe entire club played wonderful ball back'Of Hunter, booting but one chance. • Sheeders at short stop handled 11 chances with only one boot. ' . • \' • Martlnsburg put the game atfay In the second inning when they pushed across three runs after two were out. Hlnlsh had flied out to Chementi. Brumbaugh grounded out Chementi to Athey. Hunter singled. Latshaw- singled, as Kane tried to pick Hunter off second he threw Wide, putting Hunter in third and Latshaw on second. George Beery 1 , former Jualata college pla'yte then sent a fast one over third base which rolled through the fence In left field for a home run, scoring Hunter and Latshaw ahead, of him. ThlsNproved to ,be the deciding wallop, although Martlnsburg kept scoring runs. In the fourth inning Martinsburg pushed across three more runs. Hunter filed out to Kane. Latshaw singled Beery singled. Earl Vaughn then relieved Bingaman pitching for Penn Central. Vaughn left go a wild .pitch and placed Latshaw on third and Beery on sacond. Sheeders sent out a long fly to Walters in left who dropped .the ball and Latshaw scored. 'Wineland singled and Beery and Sheeders scored. Vaughn then retired- the side by fanning Bllco and Kay. .' ,. Even with a 8 run lead the fans expected the Penn Central clubbers to open up, but their chance never came. Martlnsburg did their final scoring in the sixth adding two more runs, which were not needed. Beery singled for his third hit, stole secbnd and stole third. Sheeders fanned. Wineland was hit by a pitched ball, and then stole second. Bllco walked filling the bases. Kay hit to .Kane at third base who threw wild to home to catch Beery. Beery scoring. Hinish grounded out Orlando to Athey as Wineland scored. Brumbaugh filed out. Up until the seventh inning Penn Central had collected but, two hits. Chementi got a scratch hit at third base to open the game, but no damage Was done as Butch Donnelly fanned. Appleman filed Out to center and Athey grounded out. In the second Inning Penn Central went out In order, Walters, flying out to first, Orlando fanning and Kane grounding out. Hlckey started the third inning with a single, but was forced at second by Bingaman. Chementi then forced Bingaman at second. Butch Donnelly wa's hit by a pitched ball, then Appleman grounded oUt. In the fourth they went out in order. Athey and Walters popping to first and Orlando to the pitcher. In the fifth, Kane was safe on Sheeders boot, taking second Hlckey grounded out, Kane .going to third. Vaughn hit to sheeders who threw Kane out at home. Chementi flied out to end the inning. In the seventh Penn Central got their two runs. Bob Walters opened with a triple to center field. Orlando fanned. Daft Donnelly batting for Kane singled and Walters scored. Hlckey then sent out the longest drive of, the day over the center fielders hit for a triple and Donnelly scored. Vaughn grounded out to third base and Chementi grounded out to short stop to stop the rally. Gates relieved Hunter to start the eighth Inning for Martinsburg. ' Hoy first man up flied out to Sheeders. Appleman and Athey walked on eight straight balls. Walters and Orlando then flied out to Sheedeni, Daft Donnelly opanel grounded «& to second. A walk, tookard batting'. fanned. Chementi ended the gatne grounding' out to second base-, _ *lt was a real opentagdg to: Mar- tlnaburg. The new manager <» *»• tthodes was happy. league Booster, was all fcurgesii,I Col. C. Gay Barley, throwing out the firstbattand wwniftfc his boyii the best of tuck, sat on tne bench and enjoyed things. Next Saturday; Peftn Central opens their home season on the Maple avenue grounds, and Manager Fl""* 6 '; arid Coach Grelner plan a rattier strenuous week for the r prospects. Fehn Central offers n. alibis <or their loss, there was too much "Red' Hunter. The summary J Martlnsburg— AB. R. M. O. A. ». ^^cf:::::::::::5 2 3 o « ea ; s d, S0 ".::::::::. I i BilCO, If; 3 0 0 1 0 0 C. Kay, 2b 4 0 0. 2 .6 0 HimS Ib ..:.. 4 0 112 0 0 Brumbaugh, 3b 4 00020 Hunter, p. 4 1 .2 1 0 0 Gated, p. 000000 Ttalso 37 8112711 1 P4nn central— AB- R. H. O. A, B. Chehientl, ss., 3b 6 01 8 2 0 B. Donnelly, rf. 100000 Hay.rf., ss .20 0000 Applehian, of. ......... 3 0 0 0 0 0 Athey, Ib... 30 0800 Walters, If * 1 J « 0 1 Orlando, 2b -4 0 0 2 6 0 Kane, 3b 2 0 0 2 0 3 D. Donnelly,, rf 211000 Hlckey, c. ..' 302800 Bingaman, p 100100 Vaughn, p 200000 Lockard.x i o 0 0 0 0 Totals 33 2 5 24 8 4 Penn Central 000000200—2 Martinsburg 030 302 OOx-8 Stolen bases, Clementi, Beery 2, Wineland. Runs, batted in, Beery 4, Sheeders, Wineland, Kay, Hlnch, D. Donnelly. Hlckey. Two base hits, Wineland, Hlnlsh. Three base hits, Walters, Hlckey. Home runs, Beery. Struck out by Bingaman 0, by*Vaughn 7, by Hunter 3, by Gates 1. Bases on balls, off Bingaman, J, off Vaughn 7, off Hunter 7. off Gates 2. Wild pitches Vaughn. Hit by pitched ball, by Hunter 1 (B. Donnelly), by Vaughn 1 1 (Wineland.) Innings pitched, Blnga- can 3 1-3, Vaughn 4 2-3, Hunter 7, Gates 2. Hits off pitcher, off Bingaman 8 and 5 runs, oft Vaughn 3 and 3 runs, off Hunter, 5 and 2 ruhsj off Gates 0 and 0 runs. Umpire, Tommy Ylngling. x -Batted for Vaughn in ninth. BLAIRMONT WOMEN HOLD INITIAL GOLF EVENT Women golfers oi the Blalrmont County Club featured in the opening events of the season on Saturday afternoon staging a putting contest with seventeen entries. .-.. Mrs. Ralph Bell won one contest and a triple tie resulting in second place, Mrs. G. D. Bliss, Mrs. George Pequlgnot and Mrs. Hale Hunter to meet later in a playoff. Mrs. T. C. Hare won the second event with Mrs. Mayberty Miller second. Entries were, as follows: Division No. 1—Mrs. Ralph Bell, Mrs. G. D. Bliss, Mrs. Homer Smith, Mrs. George Fequlgnot, Mrs. Hale Hunter, and Mrs. Thomas Norton. Division No. 2—Mrs. Ralph Klepsor, Mrs. Thomas C. Hare, Mrs. Mayberry Miller, Mrs. A. L. Henderson, Mrs. John Seeds, Mrs. Andrew Stone, Mrs. Edwin Brua, Mrs. John Haberstroh, Mrs. Austin Sullivan, 'Miss Helen Aaron and Mrs. C. M. Brown. Following the contest tea was served at the club with Mrs. W. W. Blake for Beal Satisfaction Use Willard Batteries AI/TOONA STORAGE BATTER* SERVICE STATION, Distributors 800 Chestnut Avenue OUR MOTTO service, and I b e o •owe." Service SUiUoo "Service t to a t I* Vttens Are., «tb St. Dial S-WU w ff ONE STEP CLOSER AND I JUMP!" CRIED the LAST of the DUBERVILLES "B'but Teas, I'm asking (yon to be my wife," stammered Sir Sidney Siaaingham. > "What," cried the fiery frauiein, '"you'd call me Vife' in rasping tones like those. Never! Before you dare presume, sir, learn what wonders, 'upon frayed vocal cords, are worked by honey-smooth, queen-leaf tobacco. Relieve my tortured ears and your tortured throat with OLD GOLDS. Mellow your speaking voice, calm that cackling cough and soothe that squawk. OLD GOLD yourself, Sir Sidney. There's not a bark in a billion." OLD GOLD FASTEST GROWING CIGARETTE IN HISTORY NOT A COUGH IN A CARIOAD • r. LM«!M* o*. ^e W«a of ftfct let e< twSls lights ov*f the »i*.nteif" tfqui*ed th« young man calling 6n th« daughter. '•It's father's Idea," sh« explained. "The green stays on ufttilvil.30! then he flashes th* iiwberi and at 12 th» red. And you know," she added, 'father is a traffic cop." ! We know our lumber like he know* his lights. JAS, i FLECK'S SONS. fttONfi MJ7 V Adv. Ititt. W, f , ^ th*; Niftiest were : Mrs. g^tfkl 8 lfeMfe«: fheo*»r**tterY &,,«*•. A. 3. W. Handwor«t,,l«f«; Wi)tet Jones and - , BUM) two Memttari of the golf com* mitt**, were in ohafW ,tit the affair Saturday atletfkAoii .Vh* Mrs. Oeoftf* Pequignot directing th* contest. 143511th Ave. furnishings for Men and Boy* May Sale of . Suits and Topcoats At ; Price 166 All Wool »19.60 Suits..:... 145 All Wool »2i.W Suits '95 All Wool ?29.60 Suits ........ . Dolaway's $45.00 Special Sflk S5iV£!.. ........ $22.50 Boys' Long Pants CJ A, A A Suits, 3 pants ..... «PJ.V.W Boys' |6.«B 4-Plece O>/t f\f\ Suits ...... . ......... . «J>^.VV Boy.' *«M» "''•^$6.50 ' $9.50 g Boys' f 18.50 4-Plece Suits ...... Young Men's All Wool Blue Fancy Cheviot , , 2 .. pa !!: fl .: < !!. $19.50 Tailored free. Boys' Knickers, -" linen and wool «.,.« Boys Waists, 69o Boys" Shirts, ^ 96c, 69c : Boys' Pull- Over Sweaters, il.MS, $1.48, B5o, Boys' Capa and Hats, 95c '..h Boys' Golf Socks, 400, 89o Polo Shirts, all fl»-| A A shades JDJ..UV Sweat Shirts, all sizes ' Boys' Coveralls, one piece garment, BBc.:..... Boys' Union /I Of* Suits "*£Jlx Boys' Long Pants, $1.95, 91.48 Boys' Top Coats, 2% to 10 $2.69 T Boys' Fancy and White Dreaa Shirts.. Men's Onolta • Gray Union Suits, 89o each, or 2 for Men's $1.19 Ecru Union Suits, ft 1 . 0 !".. 2 ........:.., ..$1.70 Lawrence Union Suits, gray* t1 or 9 .r. c . hi ... or .. 2 . $2,35 Shirts, Fancy and White, 49o Silk Shorts, elastic tops, 95o i.. Cotton Shirts, QQ*» 4»o ».....**"*/ Silk Shirts, /4Q*» 98o. 89o *tCfC Boys' $1.69 Blue, ' Red and Green <J»-| A A Sweaters «JJJ..VV Men's Now Spring CO A A Hats, 93.96, $8.45 «P^I.W Wallkill Special fl»O QK Felt Hats, S4.95 , «pO.CFtJ Men's All Wool fiJIT Bf A Top Coats..; .....«P« «t*V Young Men's Top Pockets, Narrow Knee, 22-inch fl»O QK Bottom Sport Pants «P*<»«*«* Men's Sport Knickers, 13.95 Men's Working Fanta, $1.39 Men's Moleskin <J>-| QK Gray & Black Pants «PJ-«£*M Men's Corduroy <BO "I Q Pants .......* Men's & Young Men's Wool and Rayon Silk Polo O*-t OQ Shirts, $2.48, $1.85,... «J» •*••«> ** Men's New Spring fl>-| A A Caps, $1.85, $1.48 tJJA.W Golf Knickers, Men's & Boys'.... Men's Scuff Pants Men's All Wool Coat Sweaters % Wool Coat Sweater Fireman Khaki Shirts, 14 to 20 neck, open coat Shirts, 95o Fireman Khaki Pants Fireman Khaki fi»-g OQ Pants «J)J..Ocf Fireman Khaki Double Crotch Easy-Back Guaranteed Pants Fancy Dress Shirts, IHSo White Broadcloth <j»-| , Shirts «PJ.»' Heavy Wool Basket Weave Dress Shirts, new <JJ-| QK collar, all shades tpJ-.CFU Men's Working Shirts, 680.........'... Brave-Man Blue 89c fl»-| K A Shirts, 2 for «PJ-.OW 95o Silk Neckwear Men's Athletio Union Suits. 8»o, 69o Genuine B. V. D. Union Suits Men's Rayon Silk fl»-| OQ Union Suits, il.86.... «PJ-.»»tf Big May Sale Now Going On. Come, Save. J. W. Dolaway 1435 Eleventh Ave. $1.95 $1.89 $1.95 $1.00

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