Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 3, 1930 · Page 21
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 21

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 3, 1930
Page 21
Start Free Trial

ffitOOKLYN ROBINS OPEN HOME STAY IN FIRST Thres First Division fe&ffisj ! Eastern Leaders Bating Series and Brooklyn ' Hopta Are Pinned on Per- forffiftnoe of Glenn Wright. NfiW YORK, June S.-MaJor league baseball teams today opened the season's second aeries of intersectlonal competition with interest centering on thft Brooklyn Robins' attempt to strength*!! their hold on the National 'league lead. Intsfseotlonal competition Is regarded as the final test for pennant aspirants and the current two-wjeks oast-west series finds the Robins In the most favorable position of any major league (jlub.. the ROBlnd Ifead by three games and with th« returtt of shortstop Olcnn Wright have full strength available. The NeW York (Slants, only other eastern National league flag contender, are crippled by injuries. Three Of 'the Invading clubs—Pittsburgh, Chicago and St. Louis—hold lirst division berths and are regarded as the Robins' chief rivals. However, the Pirates and Cubs are shattered by injuries and face a difficult assignment In holding their present high ranking. ThekCardinals are in the throes Of ft protracted slump and have lost their last t games. The fourth western club, Cincinnati, offers little worry. Brooklyn fans expect their favorites to Increase their lead to a safe margin, taking added optimism from the Robins' success in the previous east-west series, when Brooklyn was the only . eastern club to earn an advantage over western teams. The Robins won 9 of HAslr 18 starts In the west and drop- pod only one scries, losing three straight to the Cubs. Since the setback at Chicago, the Robins have had 20 victories In 28 games played during Wright, who has made a remarkable recovery after being out with an in- lured arm during the entire 1929 season, has been the "spark plug" tor the Robins, but the team continued to win even when he was on the bench with injuries.' ATHLKT1CS WIN. PITTSBURGH, June 3.—The Philadelphia Athletics hammered the Pittsburgh Pirates to gain an 8-2 victory yesterday only 3,000 turning out for the exhibition. The Macks won with 5 runs in the first inning. Score; Athletics— t AB. R. H. O. A. Williams, 2b ...' 4 Boloy, sn . Haas, cf .. Cramer. If Foxx, Ib .. Keesey, Ib Miller. Tf . Harris, rf 3 B 4 4 0 3 2 McNalr. 3b 5 Perkins, c 5 Shores, p 3 Totals 38 8 14 27 8 Pittsburgh— AB. R. H. O. A. Engle, 3b 4 Brlckell, cf 2 Carey, cf Grantham, 2b Bartell, 2b Comorosky, If. Suhr, Ib Mosolf, rf Sankey, ss Bool, c Jnocs, p Totals 32 2 H 27 16 Athletics BOO 002 010—8 Pittsburgh 000 200 000—2 Error—Engle. < Runs batted In—Foxx, Miller, 2; Mc- Nalr, 2; Williams, Ha«s. Cramer, Comorosky, Suhr. Two-baae hits—Miller, Mosolf, Grantham, Hans, Engle. Three-base hits—Comorosky, McNalr. Stolen base—Williams. Sacrifice— Shores. Double plays—Englo to Suhr; Grantham, Sankey to Suhr; Boley to Foxxj Englo, Bartell to Suhr. Left on base—Athletics, 9; Pittsburgh, Basea on balls—Off Jones 3. Struck out—By Shores, 3; Jones 1. Hit by pitcher—By Jones (Cramct. Boley). Umpires—Reardon and Orinsby. Time —1:40. To Muse and Amuse Hy Sl'OHTH UUITOU Shock to Sport Fan* Prominent In the athletic life of Altoona, Blair county and the entire Pennsylvania system for a score of years, Charles G. McCurdy of Altoona had his career cut short on Sunday when he expired suddenly while at^his office--in the Logan house. News, of the death was a severe shock to friends. A brief sick spell, due to a nervous breakdown, resulted In the sudden death. He was bedfast a few days last week but left the sick bed to pay a tribute to the Middle Division junior cage team, being in charge of the banquet arrangements to honor the cage players. Even up to his death he was busy planning athletics and on the eve of his parting he completed plans to organize a junior baseball team for the Middle Division, this team being entered In the eastern Pennsylvania competition. Heal Friend of Athletics In the death of Mr. McCurdy, athletes have lost a real friend and booster. Altoona and Pennsylvania railroad sports boosters have lost a leading executive. And the railroad company has lost a loyal, hustling and faithful employe. "Charley" as ho was known to many friends, or "Mac" as he was known to his intimates was long a leader of the sports fraternity in Altoona. His connection with sport dates back many years. He was a former baseball player and he early associated himself with the Pennsy Clerks league. He was secretary-treasurer in the early 1900's and later was advanced to the presidency. He guided the Middle Division Athletic association for many years and promoted the llrst Pennsy system track and Held championships in' Altoona.' He was general chairman over tho division and his duties found him active all over the system. ' "Charley" was "at homo" looking after all sorts of teams and he always brought home championships, trophies and medals galore. Not only was he active with Pennsy sports but he assisted in Altoona High and Altoona independent endeavors, being an official two weeks ago at the district No. 0, P. I. A. A. track and field meet. It is a tribute to his ability as a booster and promoter and sports enthusiast that his Middle Division track and Held teams led in tho scoring for all Pennsy system meets in past years. Wns Real Friend of All Charley McCurdy's passing, is a severe blow to sports on the Middle division for he was the big moving factor. He liked nothing better than sponsoring a sport event. He set a fine example for the Middle Division to fol- low and one of the finest tributes thai! his fellow associates can pay will be to "carry on", for championships were Charley McCurdy's annual rewards and Middle Division must continue this record in memory of thla line booster. Quiet, unassuming, always smiling, Charley McCurdy will long be remembered. He was a friend of all. Charley "died in the harness". Bedfast a week ago he was unable to officiate at the P. I. A. A. track and field meet but he left his bed last Thursday to preside as medals and sweaters were presented at a dinner at the South Altoona clubhouse. He was ill then but he wanted to go through with the program. He expressed the hope then that he would soon be fit,'that he would "shake it off." And Mr. McCurdy's statement at the dinner meeting, "we're glad you enjoyed yourselves", in response to the thanks of the cage players, best portrays the real Charley McCurdy. He was glad when all others were enjoying themselves to the utmost. His place is going to be hard to fill. He'll be missed in the many activities that he was a leading part, thinks You Should Know The Civic-Mercantile Baseball league had to pass up a fine night for a ball game, as the Cricket field was undergoing repairs last night. -A. R. Aukerman, Blair league and C-M league president is sojourning down Atlanta, Ga., way this week motoring south several days ago.——Ball fans saw two different Altoona Works teams perform . . . For six rounds the Works team was an amateurish team . . . and then for the final three rounds the ball club was a real champion . . . and fans liked the latter club the best.-—-Two Juniata college baseball stars broke into the Blair league last Saturday, Zeke LaPorte beinjj with the Springs and Andrews at first base for Lightmen . . . and both gave a very good account of themselves. A triple play engineered .by the Altoona Business club was a big help in the teams.weekend game and the three-ply killing came in the ninth inning with two down . . . and Business club won by a lone run margin . . . but it was a narrow squeak. The Altoona Merchants sure got in solid with the baseball fans way up at Ford City, the local semi-pro's winning the pair of Memorial games by nice scores, too . . . and the trip sure boosted the Merchants stock a whole lot. In the <3-M ball league players and fans are still talking about a hit scored by Wiltse Kyler . . . the batter juking to escape a close pitch and the next thing fans knew the ball was out in center field, a safe hit. -Louie Porta, Works catcher, likes to peep at the runners on the paths and he enjoys nipping 'em . . . and he got a laugh when he bagged one at second Saturday. MAJOR LEAGUERS CLUB HOME RUNS NEW YORK, June 3.—Baseball fans Were up in ( arms against the "cheap home run." There were 24 homers made in the ten major league games Sunday, making the third time In eleven day* the former record of 23 homers in both league! in one day, set July 4, 1925, has been broken. Over 400 homo runs have been made in both major leagues thus far this season, fifty more than at a corresponding date last year. The "lively ball," short fences, restrictions on the pitchers and other elements are hastening to make a "joke" out of major league home runs. Even pitchers are swinging for homers. The three big home days this season follow: tytay 22—26 homers, 10 games. May 30^—27 homers, 14 games. June 1—24 homers, 10 games. Recofds of all descriptions are crashing right and left under this most violent homer craze of all time. A new record was hung up Sunday when 16 homers were hit in the National league, breaking the former record of 15 for one major league In one day. In three days there have been 56 home runs hit in the two major leagues. JUNIATA Y NINE WINS BALL GAMES The newly organized Juniata Y baseball team took four victories over the past week-end,- their victims being Logan Valley, Y. M. H. A., and Greenwood. The first win came over Logan Valley on the Tenth street diamond, Juniata Y winning 8 to 1. Wertz hurled for Juniata and Justice done the pitching for Logan Valley. Wertz allowed but 3 hits, while Juniata collected 6. On Memorial Day, Juniata took two games from the Altoona Y. M. H. A. club, winning the first 7 to 3. and taking the second 2 to 0. In the first game, Harry Miller hurled for Juniata and Rubin was the YMHA pitcher. In the second game, Gill pitched for Juniata and Schroder was the Y. M. H. A. pitcher. In the two games Y. M. H. A. used, M. Klevan, Share, Rubin, Adelson, L. Patt, Strauss, Merin, Bavar, E. Klevan and Lurie. Juniata Y used, Rlckert, Wakefleld, Johns, Shore, Hurst, Dougal, Oswaldt, Graffus, Kuhn, Anderson, Gill, Wertz, Grlve and Millar. On Saturday afternoon Juniata won from Greenwood, at Greenwood, 9 to 4. 'Oswald hurled for Juniata and Young hurled for Greenwood. Greenwood usfcd, Colyer, Grove, Young, Bol- llnger, Berry, Chambers, W. Perry, McConahay, and Hanna. Juniata used their regular lineup given above. LINEUP OF MANY MAJOR TEAMS UNDERGOING RADICAL CHANGES LIGHTMEN BRING NORTH SIDE TEAM M; A i) 10 its The tallend First Brethren ball toam defeated the league leading Bethany Lutheran team In tin Inter-Church luaguo game last evening ut Thirty- first street 20 to 0 in five Innings. The game was a real .surprise. Tonight 28th Street meets Lakemont Methodist. Lineups: Beth, l.iith.— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Mmij-klo, 3I>. 300131 McKee, p., 2b 3 0 2 2 2 1 C. Bottolcher, rf., p. .. 3 0 1 0 1 0 Yeager, c 2 0 1 5 0 0 O. Tlpton, If 2 0 0 2 0 0 Vaughn, ss 2 0 0 0 1 2 Gutschall, Ib., cf 2 01300 R. Botteichcr, rf 2 0 0 1 0 0 Totals 22 0 8 15 84 1st Brethren— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Walters, 2b 4 3 :2 2 2 1 Cassidy. 3b 4 2 2 0 2 0 MoNellus, Ib 4 1 1 4 1 0 H. Westley, ss B 2 4 0 1 1 D. Weatley, cf 5 22100 Elmer, c 422830 Angus, rf 2 1 2 o 0 0 Holeman, if 2 2 II 0 0 0 Amos, p 4 2 1 0 1 0 Thompson, rf 2 1 0 0 0 .0 Deltave'n, If 2 2 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 20 10 15 10 2 First Brethren 0110 72-20 Bethany Lutheran 00 0 00— 0 Stolen bases, Walters, E. Westley, C. Botteloher. Two base lilts, McKee 2, Angus, Thompson, Ebner 2, E. Westley 2. Struck out, Amos 7, Botteicher 4. Bases on balls, Amns 5, McKee 7, Bottuicher 2. Umpire, Sweitzer. DUK I''OK MA.HHIS. • AUSTII^J, Tox.—Johnnie Uullton, a left-handed pitcher, is being hailed us the Ipuding collegiate baseball player in this sector. Smilln' Johnnie has just, completed a three-yuar lour of duty as a varsity twirler with the University of Texas Longhorns. Rail- i ton Is due for a chance In the major | leagues. It is popularly rumored that he is due for a trial with the New York Yankees. I'Alll Of IIOMKlt!!. WASHINGTON. — Outfielder Jou Judge and Goose Go-slin ol the Washington Senators have srured what will stand tts one ol the rarest biiltiiiK leats of the season. They euch hit rimsri'iitlvo homers in I In; fourth and Mill) innings of a recent yame with the New York Yankees. They follow each ulhei 111 the bulting order. The North Side Civics, one of the best semi-pro baseball teams in western Pennsylvania, and a member of tho Pittsburgh City baseball league will show in Altoona Friday afternoon. Arrangements having just been completed by tho Penn Central management for tho exhibition game be... tween the Civics and the Penn Central U. club on tho MapJo avenue Held, at 0 o'clock. The North Side Civics arc one of the best known western Pennsylvania nines, and they include In their lineup several former major league stars and former minor league players. Johnny Cuminin.s, formerly a member of tho New York Giants, and who is now the property of the Brooklyn dodgers Is a member of the club. Joe Dawson, a former Pittsburgh pirate pitcher, who gave up major league baseball on account of his lovo for aviation, is also playing ball with this team. Eddio Baker, next year's captain of tho University of Pittsburgh football team and one of the star members of tho Pitt basketball team, Is also a baseball star, and spends his summers playing with the Civics. Another member of the Pitt football toam playing with the Civics is Jim Rosney. Besides being quite an athlete, Rponey is also Interested In politics, and is a member of the Pennsylvania State Legislature. Two former Bollet'onte academy ath- lots are also ptistlming with the North Slders, Hary Vaughn und Bobbie Pha- luni, both being star athletes at the headmaster Hughes institution. Pha- mlu also took a fling at managing the Wheeling team in the Mid-Atlantic league. Two other members of the team are* Andy Toka.s, who this year was given at tryont with John McOraw's New York Giants, und Johnny Mitchell, formerly a member of the Wheeling team in the Mid Atlantic league. Penn Central is very fonunuto In securing this club for an attraction in Altoona and a banner crowd Is expected. Tho Penn Central team lias been greatly strengthened with the coining of Bernard Andrews, Juniata college Ui'st baseman. Andrews Is a polished lirst sucker, und with his addition to tho lineup manager Orelner can use his other players at their regular positions. Puddle Athey gets his old position at second, ChudwU'k goes to short und Chenienti is more at homo at his new third base job. Bob Walters who hud been covering third base goes to the outlleld. T10NNIS TEAM SAILS. NEW YORK, Juno 3.— America's youngest Uuvis cup team will sull tonight on the Steamship S. Beren- garla for Krrope for competition In the Davis cup inter-zone linuls and challenge round. The team include* John Doeg of Santa Monica, Cul., George M. Loll, Jr., of Chicago, John Van Hyn of East Orange, N. .)., Wllmer Allison and Berkeley Hell of Austin, Tex., Clregory Mungln of Newark, .N. .1., and the non- playing captain Krilz-lSugone Dixou. Doeg, 21, is Uiu youngest, and ullisun, 25, thu oldest. SUIli;I) IlKAltT '«HVS. Saered Heart with Muchurulu, Hen- tun Uodsou, Fleming, Chlrdon. lloyer, Seliicrl', IJuly, I-'ouU, Smith and 1'osli in the lineup lost 12-11 to the Lucky Sinlies, including Wilson, Clark, Young, Counsman, Horner. Mountain, Benton, Srhrelber and Urgler. Doscli hit, a home run. Sacred Heart plays Fifth Ward midgets Monday aCter- iiouu. I'll 11.1.IICS lllvVT CAIIDS. 1'HlhAUElvl'HIA, June 3.—Scoring f> runs In the last lew innings the i'luliuk'lpliia Nationals beat St. Louis Cardinal.-! U-U'nlay lh« loan being I be Curds' seventh in a row. Whltey I'uutured I'ur the winners getting i hits. Score: H. 11. 10. St Louis 400020000—6 10 1 Phillies • 000 220 :ja.s—» 15 I Batteries: Calluhun, Haiti, Bell and Wilson. Collins, Klliott and Duvis. MERCHANTS EASILY BEAT BURG BUNCH Altoona Merchants continued their winning streak with another victory last evening the Hollidaysburg all- stars taking a licking 15-7 in a six inning game. Merchants toted homu runs in every inning. Both teams counted more runs than hits. The Merchants got 8 safeties to tally their 15 runs and errors helped a lot. The visitors were held to 5 hits being helped with errors. Bungy Means started on the peak for the Merchants but gave way in the third when 7 runs counted. Shontz finished. Weir and pates chucked for the visitors. Merchants will be at homo again tomorrow evening. Lineups llolllduysbiiru— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Shaffer, If 2 1 1 2 0 0 Frederick, Ib 3 1 2 3 0 1 Gates, BS, p 4 1 0 1 2 0 Curran, 3b, p 3 0 0 0 0 4 Stanley, cf ...., 1 1 0 3 0 0 Shade, c 3 1 1 4 1 0 Weir, p 4 0 0 0 0 1 Bowser, rf 3 1 0 2 () 0 Prltchurd. 2b 31 1 0' 0 0 Totals 20 7 5 15 3 6 Alt. Merchants— AB. R. H. O. A. 1U. Burket, cf 4 2 Roberta, 2b 3 2 Tom Irwin, ss 4 3 N. Irvin, Ib 1 4 Piper, rf 3 3 Ted Irwin, 3b 3 1 Overcash, If 2 0 Szlnk, -c 4 0 Shontz, p 2 0 Means, p 2 G D. Conrad, <; 0 0 F. Conrad, cf 0 0 1100 2210 1141 1 10 0 0 2000 0031 1 U 0 04 0 0 0 000 002 0000 0 0'0 0 Totals 28 15 8 18 10 4 Hnllidaysbiirg 007000—7 Alt Merchants 4 5 H 1 2 x—15 Stolen bases, N. Irvin, Ted Irwin, Stanley. Sacrifice hits, Ted Irwin, Overcash. Two-base hits, Roberta 2, Viper, N. Irvin, 1 Pritcluird. Homo runs, Frederick. Struck out, Means 2, Shontz 1, Wier 4. Bases on balls, Wier 2, Curran 2, Gates 1, Shontz 3, Means 1. Hit hy pitched ball, N. Irvin. Umpire, Rodgers. * WITH THE MAJORS. AMEItlCAN USAGUX!. Yesterday's Ilesults. No games scheduled. Today'* Schedule. Athletics at St. Louis. New York at Chicago. Washington at Detroit. Boston at Cleveland. Standing of the Tcamn. W. L. P.C. Athletics 28 14 .667 Washington 27 15 .643 Cleveland ....24 18 .571 New York 22 18 .550 Detroit 18 25 N .419 Chicago 16 23 .410 St. Louis 17 24 .415 Boston 13 28 .317 NATIONAL LEAGUE. Yesterday's Results. Phillies, 9; St. Louis, 6. Other clubs not scheduled. Today's Sphedule. Phillies vs. St. Louis, Baker Bowl. Cincinnati at New York. Chicago at Boston. Pittsburgh at Brooklyn. Standing of the Teams. W. L. P.C. Brooklyn 26 15 .884 Chicago 24 19 .558 St. Louis 23 20 .535 Pittsburgh ..20 19 .513 Boston 18 20 .474 New York 19 22 .463 Cincinnati 18 23 .439 Phillies .13 23 .361 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus 8, Louisville 3. Kansas City B, Milwaukee 6, 14 innings. Only games scheduled. INTERNATIONAL. Buffalo 5, Montreal 4. Newark 14, Reading IB, Baltimore 15, Jersey City 4. Only games scheduled. . SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Atlanta 4, Nashville 0. Birmingham 12, Chattanooga 6. Memphis 4, New Orleans 0. Little Rock 4, Mobile 8. NEW YOIIK-PENNSVLVANIA. Bi'nghamton 4, Wllkes-Barre 3. Harrisburg-Hazleton, not scheduled. York 1, Williamsport 2. Elmira 9, Scranton 6. MIDDLE ATLANTIC. Charleroi 3, Clarksburg 7. Jeannette 4, Johnstown 5. Fairmont 11, Wheeling.6, 8 innings, darkness. Scottdale 1, Cumberland 6. MAJOR LEADERS. (By United Press.) Following statistics compiled by United Press Include games played June 2. Leading Hitters. Player and club G AB R H Pet. Herman, Robins..' 40163 45 08 .417 P. Waner, Pirates Hogan, Giants.... Rice, Senators Heilmann, Reds.. 34 123 24 49 .398 29 98 14 39 .308 41 174 42 69 .397 38 102 23 40 .392 Homo Huns. Ruth, Yankees: Wilson, Cuba, 16; Berger, Braves, 14; Klein, Phillies, 13; Herman, Robins, 12. Jluns. Ruth, Yankees, 48; Herman, Robins; Frederick, Robins, 45; Terry, Giants, 43; Rice, Senators, 42. lilts. Frederick, Robins, 71; Rice, Senators, 09; Herman, Robins, 88; Frisch, Cardinals, 07; Terry, Giants, 66. Huns Hatted In. Simmons, Athletics, 48; Wilson Cubs, 47; Foxx, Athletics, 46; Ruth, Yankees, 45; Herman, Robins, 44. WATCHING SCOREBOARD. Yesterday hero—Pinkey Whtiney of the Phillies, \vho hit two doubles and two singles In 5 times at bat, helping the Phils defeat St. Louis, 9 to 6. Whitney scored 2 runs -and droVe In two. Philadelphia's Phillies defeated the St. Louis Cardinals, 9 to 6, in Monday's only major league baseball game. All of the other teams spent the day traveling, preparatory to the opening of today's intersectional competition. The defeat by the Phillies was the seventh consecutive loss for the Cards, who previously had won 17 of 18 starts. New York's Yankees broke their jump to Chicago by stopping for an exhibition game at Cincinnati and defeated the Reds, 8 to 5. Babe Ruth, Lou Gehrlg and Ben Chapman hit homers for the winners. The world champion Philadelphia Athletics hammered Percy Lee Jones for 5 runs in the first inning to win an exhibition tilt from the Pittsburgh Pirates. 8 to 2.. THIRTEENTH GAME FOR WORKS ENTRY Game No. 13 of the present season for the Altoona Works, Pennsy system champions, will be staged on Wednesday evening at 5 o'clock at the Cricket field and the Pitcairn P. R. R. ball team will be the attraction. The Works team has a record of seven victories, four defeats and one tie game. Three o£ the four defeats came in succession, Pitcairn (.he Wednesday visitor played here several weeks ago and the ball game was a free hitting affair, Altoona winning by a 10 to 4 score, Bolger and Davis opposing the visitors as Count Hilty was K. O'd mainly through his own errors. Both Herb Bolger and Crist Davis will be available for duty on the hill tomorrow. Lefty Antes may also see some action. The Works team will travel for the second time this season on Thursday afternoon the champions going to Lewistown to help the Viscose team inaugurate the twilight season. The two teams are annual rivals meeting a half dozen times last year. Saturday the Echo Cave team of Hummelstown will be in Altoona and fans are sure of a real game. By JOHN B. FOSTEJt. (Copyright, 1830, Of Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, June 3.—Having slipped through the cycle that terminates with Memorial day, the major league baseball clubs are now bound into the next, and more Important cycle, that ending with the Fourth of July. It has been affirmed often that If a team stands in the lead when the Fourth of July battles come off its chances of finishing first in the race are greatly enhanced. This has been proved correct, and also unsound, which is the case with about everything In baseball. As the teams settle Into the drive between Memorial day and the Fourth of July, several changes are In evidence as having taken place since the beginning of the year. The Boston Nationals have Burlelgh Grimes, instead of Pittsburgh. He is not at his best, but at least he Is trying hard. George Slsler is playing first for Boston, experience and batting skill having triumphed over youth. Ed Moore has reverted to the outfield and Wal'er Berger is proving to be an outfielder that the Cubs should have taken from Los Angeles. The Giants have lost Larry Benton and Crawford. Hughey Critz, Pete Donohue and Ethan Allen have come to them from Cincinnati. Of the three, Allen Is as good as any, If he is not injured and is physically fit otherwise. Those who Insisted that at the moment when Crltz joined the Giants, the New York team would prove to be immediate winners are a little delirious to" discover that Critz is not an immediate life-saver and that the Giants need more than Crltz to get them straightened around. The Brooklyn Robins have found Mickey Finn and Osie Slade, two California youngsters, can be used to advantage, although Uncle Wilbert Robinson, the manager, sticks to the old- timers because of a : Jew England sen- tlm»nt for the antique. Glenn Wright has shown that he Is good. Bissonette's head is sound again and Al Lopez has earned a job as regular catcher. Babe Herman has shown great improvement as a batter and various stories are being brought to light reciting the managers who would not pay $50 for him In earlier days. In those tlmej he wasn't worth $50, but Uncle Wilbert saw his possibilities and is entitled to credit for his perception. The Philadelphia Nationals have flat-tired'because of the absolute irresponsibility of the pitching department. Pittsburgh has Flagstead in the outfield and Fred Brlckell too; has made Bool a steady behind the hat; is grooming Chagnon to become a regular pitcher and has been without Pie Traynor and both the Waners at times; altogether a great mix-up. Cincinnati has moved its men about so often that the team doesn't resemble that at Orlando In the spring. Critz is gone, with Leo Durocher in his place. Kelly is 111 and Harry Heilmann is at first. Swanson is in the outfield after accidents. Stripp is the regular third baseman. St. Louis foolishly monkeyed with Frankie Frisch at third and then put him at second where he belonged. Chicago has been knocked galley west by the loss of Rogers Hornsby, death of Hal Carlson and a backward pitching staff which looked good enough In the spring. The Chicago White Sox have been pursuing the same vacillating policy of other years as have the St. Louis Browns. Cleveland has experimented in pitchers. Detroit finally has got rid of Harry Rice and Owen Carroll, whom it didn't want and send Wuestling along for good measure so that the Yankees might have a substitute shortstop. The Yanks have dropped Waite Hoyt and Mark Koenlg. The former has been faltering, because of his own foolishness, and Koenig will help Detroit. Rice is a substantial outfielder, but he will have to play ball for New York or quit. The Athletics are about the same but they are ready to put Williams in at second base at any time and maybe make a change at short. The Boston Americans traded Charlie Ruffing to New York, where the latter began to win. Carroll perhaps can win for New York also because he was a fizzle at Detroit. Change helps sometimes. PLEASANT VALLEY WINS THREE BALL CONTESTS Pleasant Valley won three games over the weekend defeating Cyclones 7 to 6 and 10 to 1 and winning at Glen White 13-8. The first game 7-6 went two» extra rounds, Schratz and Keller being the battery, the former fanning 13. J. Ferrone hit a homer with two on. Lineups: Glen White— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Shaffer, 2b. 3 2 2 2 1 0 Barnes, Ib 3 01501 Moychie c 2 20901 Keiley, 3b 2 0 1 3 00 Squashic, rf 3 00120 Woland, If 4 Oil 00 Squashic, cf 411000 Woland, ss 1 10001 Edmiston, p 1 21311 Totals 23 8 7 24 4 4 Pleas. VaL— AB. R. H. O.'A. E. J. Lesko, cf 5 33100 Haigh, 2b 502111 Heller, If 423000 Willnecker, Ib 41 2 4 2 0 Montrella, 3b 3 01312 Naugubaur, ss. 5 33620 J. Ferrone p 3 1 1 0 1 0 Schratzmeier, c 5.1 212 0 0 Walters, rf 3 2 3 0 0 0 H. Rlckabaugh, If 0 0 0 0 0 0 FIGHT RESULTS. (By United Press.) PITTSBURGH, June 3.—Patsy Plrone, Canton, O., defeated Harry Williams, Cincinnati negro light heavyweight, (8.) NEW CASTLE, Pa., June 3. — Joe Goodman, 139%, Charleroi, defeated Harry Scott, 139, negro,. New York, 10 rounds; Tom McCaffery, 153, New Castle, won over Joe Edwards, 155, Cleveland; Mike Kellar, 143, Cleveland knocked out Tommy Arnold, 143, New Castle, four rounds; and Billy Frenzel, 132, New Castle, took a six-round decision from Tony Brush, 132, New Castle. Totals 37 13 20 27 7 3 Glen White 000 040 301— 8 Pleasant Valley 511 111 12x—13 Stolen bases, P. V.. 4, Glen White 2. Two base hits, J. Halgh, Keller. Three base hit, J. Lesko. Home runs, S. Walters, Schratzmeier. Struck out, J. Ferrono 14 Edmiston 9.. Bases on balls, Ferrone 9, Edmiston 5. Umpire, Shontz. Pleas. Val.— AB. R. H. O. A. E. J. Lesko, cf 3 1 1 0 0 0 J. Haigh, 2b 4 1 0 1 2 1 Handzerlia. If 422000 Willnecker, Ib 4 2 210 10 D. Montrella, rf 4 1 2 1 0 0 Naugebauer, ss 3 12050 J. Ferrone, 3b 3 1 1 3 1 0 Keller, c 4 1 3 5 0 0 S. Ferrone, p /2 02110 CJ.OSK PLAY. FIGHT CI0158 ON' Allt. NEW YORK, June 3.—The Max Schmullng-Jack Sharkey bout for the world heavyweight championship, will be broadcast, M. H. Aylesworth, president of the National broadcasting company, announced today. Arrangements also have been completed for a broadcast of the English derby at Epsom Downs on Wednesday, in a hook up with a British broadcasting corporation. Duo to time differences, the race will be heard in this country from 9.30 to 10.30 a. in. The Altoona High tennis team defeated Saxton High 6 to 0 winning all matches. In the singles: Parson defeated Woomer 6-3, 6-3, Filler defeated F. Parks 6-2, 6-4. Smith defeated Cessna 6-1, 6-1. Sealfon defeated W. Parks 6-2, 6-1. Hafner defeated Fry 6-3, 6-4 and lost a set 4-6. In the doubles matches Parson and Sealfon defeated Woomer and W. Parks 6-0, 6-1. Smith and Miller defeated Cessna and F. Parks 6-2, 6-1. LHAIHNU 11OHSKS TO IVlUE'i'. NISW YORK, June 3.—The three- year-old championship of the American turf will lie decided Saturday ut Belinont park when Harry Payne Whitney's Whiehone and" William Woodward's Gallant Fox- meet in the mile and a half, $SU.(JOO Belinonl stakes. The two horses have not met as three-year-olds, although Whiehone defeated the Fox In the classic futur- ily last yea.r. ' palm beach COPLEY $12.50 $15*90 CLOTHES 1411 Eleventh Avenue kpoiibors white linen suits In the two billion university model with N!X button vct>t —ami ol court.e we luive 'uni at 1113 UI.KVKNTI1 STKISKT KELKASK PITCHER. PITTSBURGH, Juno 3.—Pitcher Ralph Lief Erickson, southpaw, was released today by the Pittsburgh Pirates to the Columbia club o£ the South Atlantic team. Erickson becomes the outright property of the Columbia team, vice President Sam Dreyfuss announced. JUNIATA COLLEGE WINS. The Juniata college baseball team closed the season at Huntingdon yesterday defeating Albright college 12 to 11 to win the eleventh straight game. The winning run came in the tenth inning. Captain Bernard Andrews scored on LaPort's single. Snyder and Blough hurled for the Juniata team. BUY YOUR TIRES from Murray Tlrcr Store No. 1HOS At VICTOR'S Auto and Radio Stores State Uldic. Cor. Bridge St. At llth Ave. Brake Service Auto Brake Service of All Kinds Sigel Motor Co. '•The Super Service Station" SSS-SO 24th St. Oial 5118 USED TIRES Trade-Ins On New Generals J. A. LEAP Cur. I till Avu. ut 18th St. Totals 31 10 15 21 10 1 Cyclones— AB. R. H. O. A. B. W. Glauser ss 3 0 0 0 B 0 Conrad, cf 2 0 0 1 0 0 Destefano, If., p 3 0 0 .1 1 1 B. Shay, Ib 300900 L,. Orimmie, 3b 2 0 0 4 1 0 D. DodsoiU 2b 3 1 11 2 2 0 Russel, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0 Harris, c 2 0 1 4 1 0 Kaphammer, p 2 0 0 0 '2 0 Totals 22 1 3 21 12 1 P v '...'.... 210 214 0—10 Cyclones 010 000 0— 1 Stolen bases, P. V. 8, Cyclones 3. HOME RUNS , GENERALS Tft -r" *» General dfflee won ttr« of th* KHfutoti last ivsrtffijp lead In the Clvic-M«reantft« ._ defeating McHfthtfn tfaWf Maple avenue fteM, ntatt 9 t* game was originally booftetf Cricket field, being efcaflge* v avenue late In the day. All the Boorfng came Hi two -_. In the first General* led 2M. I* fifth the Generals led 4-1 «Ba OH* all the runmaking. Perrine hit a horns rttB Ifl inning for the General*. 0 sorted a. circuit puncft In ttti ---_— two hits accounting to* attffiCfeBt to win. Forrest Bartholomew ehncJWo the winners allowing t Mia. ~" Berkheimer gave 6 hits. Lift JIcMahon's— AB. R. H. O. B. Kyler, Ib 4 0 W. Kyler, 3b 4 1 Socey, cf 3 0 Scotto. c - 3 0 Godfrey, ss 30- Raybold, 2b . 201 Houck, rf 3 0 1 Trout, if 3 0 1 tt C. Berkheitaer, p .... 2 1 0 Totals 27 2 7 M f » General Office— AB. R. H. O. Al 1 Robbins, 2b 3 1 0 4 ** Perrine, cf 3 2 2 9 V 2 2 1 I 9 3 0 1 0 4f Dobson, If Bartholomew, p .... Roudabush, Ib Troxle, rf N. Hoover, ss Corbin, 3b Roberts, c C. Hoover, rf 0089 0000 002*' 1 2 9 I 0 0 « «T 0000 Totals .............. 24 6 McMahon's Dairy .... lOO General Office ........ 2 0 0 0 4 OX—* TENNIS PLAYERS PLAN FOR SEASON OPENING Ernest C. Bonistall, Altoona city tennis champion will defend his title In a tournament starting on Monday, June 9, and sponsored by the Altoona Y M. C. A. The city title .play will be conducted by the Blair County Tennis club. The' city tourney will be in advance of the annual Blair tourney sponsored by the Blair club, George Notopolous being the winner last year. Referees were named for the City tournament which will open next Monday, and they are the following men; William Reed, O. W. Anderson, J. A. Yon, William Wilson, E. H. Turner, Al Chamberlain. J. C. Hennan, and J. H. Egan. Two doubles teams have entered from Juniata, and several others from this city have filed their entry blanks. The tournamept is open, and entries may be filed at the Altoona Y. M. C. A., or with the caretaker at the Municipal courts where the tournaments will be held. Two baae hits. Houck, Socey, tine, Bartholomew. Home runs, JJer» rine. Dobson. Left on bases. ,3lo Mahons 6, General Office 4. SttJjC* out, by Bartholomew 5, C. BerkhettW* 4. Sacrifice hit, Roberts. Stoleji ba&*» Trout, C. Berkheimer, Socey, DtidKttf, Bases on balls, off Bartholomew, 2, B»' Berkheimer 2. Earned runs, GelntjtE Office 5, McMahons 2. Passed JfQSat* Roberta 2. Double plays, Bartholomew^ Robbins to Roudabush; Godfrey, ftto* bold to B./ Kyler; BartholdnMJg* Hoover to Roudabush. Time, " Umpire Roth. Scorer, Reiff. Home runs, J. Ferrone, J. Willnecker. Struck out S. Ferrone 5, Kaphammer 1, Destefano 1. Bases ori balls, S. Ferrone 2, Kaphammer 2, Destefano 1. Hit by pitched ball, J. Ferrone. Left on bases, P. V. 6, Cyclones 4. The Giants used to do all their trading with the Boston Braves. Strange to say. the Braves never won a pennant with any of the players McGraw gave them. Ignition Service Battery Repairing Service Htntion Cherry Ave. * 4tb St. Dial 8-0614 or 4-S118 Hoa»ePaint $1.89 Gal KeRUlur S3.90 Value t'ully gUHrun teed, all '•"'•"•- — — Zip Auto and Radio Supply Co. 1514 llth Ave. Open livery Evening BATTERY SERVICE KOCHER'S AUTO SERVICE Hth Ave. Dial 97711 Expert Ignition Service No Alalter Hliul Hind ut l^iutluu '1'ruublt! Vuu Have, See ALTOONA S'I'UKAtJIS UATTUttl SUUVUlfc; STA'l'ION Mill Chestnut Ave. Men! You'll Like These Fine Tailored SUITS $ 12* 50$ l'v 50$ 18' 50 A Bona Fide Savings of $S to $10 on every suit MEN'S SUMMER FURNISHINGS Special for Suburban Day Extra Good Grade Work Pants—Dark patterns. Also Khaki $1.00 ftleu'b Extra Fine quality Work Shirts—The Penn bruiid • 69c Hoys' I'ino <iratio liolf Knlukers -Dark patterns. flj-| -| Q Sizes 8 to 1H tpJ..-1-tJ Boys' Lineii Crash tiolf Kniekurs — l.iitebt patterns. All sizes to 16 Boys' Loujies^-Sizes up to IS. Neat patterns and very dre.ssy fl»Tj Hoy*' 4-Piece Suits—Light or dark patterns. Very special Alcu's iJ.OO Ureas 1'auts— Big selection of suiting pattorus Men's folo Shirts— In plain ohadca All 95c Complete Line of Men's Underwear. All Styles COPLEY CLOTHES, Inc. S.VM KI.KVKNS, Mgr. 14-11 ELEVENTH AVENUE "Ah," he murmured, as. the , HgSt. went out in the room across the atfttt* ' "Now I can sleep." * We too, are on the look out,,but' only selling you building njaterflfi*, JAS. S. FLECK'S SONS, .Phone fJBt< Dolaway's In 1435 llth Ave. Big June f •n*¥ »«*t* .»W Now Going Every Suit in Stock, Young Men's and Boys' Witt] Sold at V 2 Price. Men's $19.50 to $39.50 Suits on sale at $10.00 and Sample and discontinued «ty] $39.50 4-piece Golf and Busin Suits, Men's and Young fl?-| Men's, $19.80 IP-*-' • Nainsook Union Suits. 69c, 4!>c Boys' Wash Suits, Ol Wo, 89c **' Men's & Boys' Shorts and Shirts, 49c Men's and Boys" Silk Shorts & Shirts, 75c .' Balbriggan Union <S~t 91 Suits, 89c, or 2 for «!»-•-• 9j $4.95 Silk and Silk fl»-f BJ| Madras Shirts, »1.85 «*»-!.**« White Broadcloth ft-f., Shirts, $1.95, $1.6». ...«*»•** Straw Hata $2.00, soft 4 stiff straws only 91.00... Men's Pajamas and flj-| f Night Shirts, each... ***•*• •' $19.50 All Wool Top O>n Coats •*" Oneida Union Suits, I first quality ' Lawrence first quality Union Suits, <C1i only ***•* Men's Linen Knick- flj-j ers, $3.95. $1.95 «*»•• Boys' Wool and Linen Straight Pants, $1.39 Overalls, triple stitched. $1.00 Men's Good Heavy fij Work Pants, $1.39.. •** Moleskin Pants. fl* Boys' Coverall one- QfifA^ piece garments, 9Sc, 89c.. *MF1* Boys' Caps, "(Aft Men's Capa, fl»-g Aft: $1.48 «&X»Wj Hen's $3.95 Felt fl»«> fin Hats •. «P«tlflf. Boys' 4-piece Suits, ffi /* AAf ta price, $8.00, $8.00 . *P*»"^|, Boys' White Sailor and plain pants. $1.39... Boys' Slip-on Sweat- era. 95c, 6Bc $1.95 Boys' Wool Knickers Boys' Linen Knickers, 93c, (Wo Boys' Longiea, $1.95, *I.W Young Men's Sport Punts. pockets, 19 kuue, 32 bottom. t~M — Men's Suit Pants, io.UO. *3.4» Extra special—Graduation Blue Herringbone Suits. $ of pants, tailored B»-j (k iree 3»l?f Blue Silk uuj Wool bone \veave. 2 pairs White flannel Fauc> Striped t'Uu- uci Huui*. *O.IW fancy $9.SU Scotch Tweed Knickers, special -idle, 1-3 to 1-3 off

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free