Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 4, 1930 · Page 15
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 15

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, June 4, 1930
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Page 15
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ti , Wkfl* eitl Yofk and / PJV ; } '4 i?'„>.,,? '" ,> . 4 * • * 4 » „-. #/t£$. if /t t ^ ' *• /-, i --- ^_ v >•.., .^..., ' -A '„..._. A± > Jt|j£S|^My| I-.*? —wvw) —» --•. (Mir*** «/ ORtf, .fune 4^-A* the shad- »w» lengthen over the 1930 season of th* National league baseball blubs and thf t«t*H4 begin ta d«.w apaVt, three ftt th* cittbi that Were expected to be contenders tot. th# pennant have begun £ hurried and harried hunt tot Neither *o harried nor so hurtled is tJfiel*Wilbert Robinson, manage? of the Brooklyn Robins with his league lending team, but,6nly.the other day he let It be known casually >that eVen he would likMd .strengthen his bitch- ing'staff. Yet the Robins are better equipped than either of these other three teams/ The three clubs that are searching most diligently for ^itmlng huriers Are the New York Giants, the Chicago Cubs and the Pittsburgh Pirates. They need pitchers badly. Hal Carlson) the best pitcher of the'Cuba this season, •was taken by death. The others have not come through as expected. The huriers of 'the i Pirates are just so-so, Ho championship calibre, in the main. Despite the heed of the Cubs and the Pirates, the "contending" team in the worst 'plight is the New ,York Plants. And Manager John McOraw, one of the smartest'men in organized baseball, knows it. i So ha is on the bunt. .••-••/• A good team' helps to make good iSltchers, but-there are pitchers who help to carry on a team because they are as much better,than the average pitcher as a star batter is better than the average hitter. And no team can •win a pennant\ without some hunlers Of this class. '. • John McOraw needs to look for pitchers of championship timber, for no staff Has fallen down like' his has. ™ art! fftfctt WULfetjglUfc <rf m umym ft*d K — atiTlWt ittMfth ati« led the fMfVn « jRHfeentafe «t .*». N«*t Itt Was Carl ftobbell With il victor!** tti f detettfs, pitching - *««*at»ft*lt£ 6h stiff* days and less go on ethers, as Kir average shows. Mil percentage was 1 .621. Neither 6f these wu bad, tftftaum A pitcher who is higher than' .«* is a valuable Aid to any team. Red Fitzsimmon* ws« third in the club' rating with il victories and 11 Defeats, the Giants finished third m the face and (he team standing was about on a par with the pitching. The worst disappointment ef ail was Larry Benton. He won If games and lost 24, last year and BOW he has been traded to .Cincinnati, where; he lost anothef Tuesday. this year, the Olant pitchers have been showing about as they did last year, despite their early lead in the league. Walker, with six victories and three defeats is holding-Ma 1929 pace. Hubbeli has won five and lost' three. Fltzsimmons has won four and .lost three. . •. ' ; » ..,.-• Herb Pruett was taken on from Newark and has one victory .and tfjfee ^defeats, Joe oenewich has won one and two losses. McOraw In looking around took on Clarence Mitchell from St. Louis. He has lost three. Pete Donohue was taken frbm the Cincinnati Reds. He has hot received a fair trial as yet. So the Giants, Chicago and Pittsburgh, all. reckoned as "contenders" by the experts, are still looking-for pitchers. John McOraw Is looking hardest • and trading oftenest. But What can be done. Even Uncle Wilbert Robinson of the Robins would'like to bolster his staff. _ IN ONE HOUND. DETROIT, June 4. — Washington won 8 to 4 from .Detroit yesterday winning in the second inning when 7 runs counted oh solid hitting mixed with free passes.' Sam Rice drove in 3 runs with a trio of hits. Score: Washington .,. .070 000 010— 8 10 0 Detroit 100 OQ1 200—4 9 0 Liska, BraXton and Spencer. Whitehill, Sullivan, Wyatt and Hargrave. , Htfcf MACK*, It* . LOtttft, June- 4.*Snlilfttt* tot at* Iflntog 4 tn« Phila^lelpiiW . Athletic* •cor*! a pair Of rufil on Winlefi By roiut and Miller in the seventh to beat St. L*uis Bf6wns 4 t* I. Lefty <$rOV< won lot the Macks although he Retired in the ninth with one down. Lltfrtips: AS. A, tt. 0. A. k 0 2 i 0 0-2200 0 1 1 0 0 WllllartiS, 2b ......... ,.4 1 Haas, Cf. ... ......... .. 5 coehrane. c ........... 3 drawer,; if. 4 0 0 1 0 fl S*ox* T lbv.. .....4 1 1 il> 0 0 Mlll«r, rf '.... 4 2 2 4 0 0 McNair, 3b. 30 1 05 0 Boley, ss 301030 Grove, p. ».. 4 0 ( 1 01 o quinn, ,p. o o 0 0;0^o .*6tais ., '. 34 "4 "» « 16 o St. touls— AS. R. H. O. A. E. Blue, Ib. ............. Hale, 3b. .\...... 4,0 0 rj"if.7."»"." ,7^"."."." 4i 2 .Kress, ss. ............. 4 0 1 SchUlte, cf. 3" 02 Melllio. 2b 4 0.1 MeNeeiy, rf 400 Mahton, c 3 00 Coffman, p , & 0 0 Oulllc, *'.,.. 0 0 0 Klrnaey, xi 1 0 0 O'Rourke, xxx ........ 0 0 0 IS 1 0 0 1 0 30 0 4 8 '0 1 0 If 2 4 0 300 200 0 3 0 0 0 0 000 000 .Totals u ... 34 1 72714 0 N xBatted ; for Coffman In 6th. xxBatted for Gullic in 6th. XxxRan for Manion in 9th. Philadelphia .'... 000000211—4 St. Louis 000 001 000—1 Runs batted in, Schulte, Cochrane, Foxx, Miller, McNair. Two base hits,, Schulte, Melllio, Haas, Miller. Homer runs, Foxx, Miller. Double plays Blue to Kress to Blue; Melllio to Kress to 'Blue. Left on bases, Philadelphia 7, St. Louis 9. Base on balls, off Grove 8, Coffman 3. Struck out, by Grove 6, Qulnh 1, Coffman 2. Hits,' off Grove 7 in 8 1-3 innings; off Quinn 0 in 2-3 Hit by pitcher, by Coffman (Boley.) Winning pitcher, Grove. Umpires Moriarity, Campbell and Owens. Time, 1.47. PlreBieft Wott fifbTtt Furmture Stofe Jft th* fieftttbtid "t".**11i8hf letftte *ior« 10' t« '8 fn Nil* iftnlttgs f Ireftieft Itest on «<JiM«y te Cboft* Market 8 td f. Furniture Store meets GbldWrgs on Friday. Llfteubs; ,> AB. R.'. 0. A. E. Hiliard, c. Mcdlellan, «s. .... ¥ . Brieker, 3b 4 Snyder, p. ....i..... Woomer, 2b. ...,...; IBstep, Ib. ..••! Gohrad, If. ..-..'....; Wert*, ef. Shaffer, rf. ..! 3 0 4 6 _ 1 1 l 10 00 210 4\2 1 _ 4 2 1*0 10 4 2 3- 220 4 1 1 f 0 0 2 f 1 «£ 0 0 411000 4 K2 000 fotals 33 10 13 18 TS 1 v Furniture Store— AB. R. H. O. A. B. Moses, 3b.-- i 1 1 0 0 1 t,. Cessna,.3b. ..20 o 1 00 Hardy, rf... 3 1111 2 Lticas, ss. ............. 3 1 202 0 2 2 » 000 Rehm, Ib. ............ 3 iG. Cessna, If 1 McCoy, o/. 30020 Hostler, cf *. 312200 Carr, 2b 300 7,0 3 McCloskey, p. ...3 0 0 0-00 Totals 25 6 8 18 6 7 Firemen''.. 401 032—10 Furniture Store 102 003— « Two base hits, Woomer, Estep, Wertz, Rehm. Three base hits, Rehm, Hiliard, Carr. Left on. bases, Firemen 11, Furniture Store 11. Struck oUt,,by McCloskey 8, Snyder 7. Bases on balls, off McClOskey 2, Snyder 1. Passed balls, Hillard 2, Carr 2. Umpires Gearhart arid Rothberger. CHECKER CHAMP COMING. Newell W. Banks of Detroit, national checker, champion and widely known in this city will spend the Week-end In the city with his friends, Silas H. Cassidy, Blair champion. Ott-- u0,t'ttr- day Mr. .Banks will give an exhibition at the V. of F. W. home and -a large number of .playeus will likely be present. He. will play both checkers and chess meeting all comers. Mr. Banks was overseas during the World war and he is well known among ex-service nien's clubs. ffifl tOU Itm Scout 6111 Kttlcfc of thu ftftM the trail 6t Metyi ttoag, f*stuf«-patroWtp' »t the Solons In the coast cfrctiit. . . . «r L6W Mofein* MkwHiS&.to fdr him last year and the value la «aid to uave trebled thta remegter- . . . And while we're on the subject, Conflie MACK has offered in a letter to Larty bur, his coast league sedut, to $75,000 lor Frank Cfosetll, san cisco seals' shoftstoppwr. , , . it Mi said that the lettef Mentioned something about Joe Boliy having ateft his best days. . . . When Billy JSvang sold, Jimmy < Zinn of the Cleveland Indiana to the seals, along with John Mlljus, he predicted that the Arkansas right-hander would be a pitching deft* satlon in the western circuit. . . . Here's one 'prediction the ex-ump missed; Zlnn has been a Hot. . . . if a no-hit no-run game and a one>> hit no-run game within a week doesn't constitute a riot, pray 'tell what does. K611I tlAWS PLAHOTfTO / AFTER BAIL GAMES. Manager Greene of the Carrolltown baseball team is asked to communicate with Walter Miller of 716 first avenue on Bell 2-6608. Coupon, Barnesboro, Pattoh, Blandburg, Coalport, Alexandria, Huntingdon, Ford City and others are challenged for games by the Triangles. The team wants to play Altoona Merchants soon. 8ARAZEN GOES' ABROAD. NEW YORK, June 4.—(3ene Sarazen, former open and professional golf as- soqiation champion Of -the United States and runner-up to Walter Hagen in the 1628 British open, sailed/'last night for England to compete in the British open, June 16. Ignition Service Battery Repairing. WERTZBER^KH'8 Service Station Cherry Ave. ft 4th St. •'; Dtal 8-MU fau) b**ft 6ft trial long *«migh to »« te«ned a Moderate »occe*§, ftieveti lecftte club* ha?* cowwiltted to give thetitinovatlott * thf* *ea«on,' and it i» certain tint ttith «ucB encouragement, elee* tf leal tnanuf aetuHng concerns will en» aeavof to improve the illumination until It is thdrtfogniy satltfaetoty to both player* and, fans • Sets faylor, the t>e« Mdinea sports aUtBdWty,' *hd first viewed Lee Key- eefs experiment in the Iowa City with considerable double, is well sold on the idea. DecatUi- in the Three Eye league also is aatlsfied With. iU night play, al- r i ! i - flannel knickers Creamy white Shetland flannel knickers, are the big »hot§ on the college campus and naturally we're flrst t« show 'em at i i i I ! Lets STOP TALK ^^^^^•^j^^^XS^S^^^A. ^^r in^'C <• Hi i o I f. JLx*d stop long enough-to find out what ail these claims for different kinds v of gas mean. Before starting, let's get one thing straight. There are two decidedly different things—regular gasolines selling at no increase in price—and special motor fuels selling at a premium price. The American Oil Co. sells both types and can speak without prejudice. \ better Regular Gasoline We will not claim that Orange American Gas will give performance equal to a real JB / * ^ [special motor fuel. You can't get something for jnothing and we won't say that (you can. But Orange American Gas, [trade from the best crudes ever discovered, refined by the newest refining methods, gives you an exceptionally high antiknock value and better all^around performance than any other product selling at regular nc t e regardless of name, color or claims. But there is no regular gasoline that can deliver perform- ance equal to that of a real, premium motor fuel. Motor Fuels cost more per gallon \ Of course, there ^re a lot of gasolines masquerading 'as special motor fuels and \claiming motor fuel advantages. But you've never seen diamonds selling at rhinestone prices. You can't get mink for the price of -rabbit. You must buy a Pullman ticket to get Pullman service. And if you pay less than premium prices you're bound to get less than real special motor fuel performance. Original Special Motor Fuel There's no product made — regular gasoline or motor fuel- that can equal the performance delivered by Amoco-Gas, the original special motor fuel. By performance we mean power and' pick-up, quick starting and the knockless rating you hear so much about. Amoco^Gas has every advantage of other high-grade motor fuels — and several ex~ clusively its own. In addition to these features, Amoco-Gas offers you the lowest cost -per mile. It gives you niore miles to each gallon* It reduces operating expenses byreducingrepainhills. It keeps your car on the road and-out of the shop. It increases the trade- in value of your car. Amoco-Gas costs more per gallon because it does more and because it's worth more, You can't get something for Nothing REMEMBER THIS: In business today, yesterday and , tomorrow—the same rule holds good. You don't get more than you pay for. If you pay regular gasoline price you get regular gasoline^—some better than otheVs—Orange American Gas the best buy of all. If you want a real, honest-to-goodness motor fuel—that will deliver real special motor fuel performance-—you'll have to pay the premium price for Amoco-Gas which, after all, costs less in the end. ^ v. ~v v We have made a clean-cut statement about two distinct products—regular gasolines and premium motor fuels. Now the choice is yours—go out and fill your tank. The AMERICAN OIL COMPANY Affiliated with Pan American Petroleum & Transport Company General Offices: American Building, Baltimore, Maryland Utotifft iff* fflttfBftmtMf *y«t«rt f» f« «ira to c»rt mrtou* »fi cK dt Mrebfttf b**e and in troth tight Mid ewtt* ft«M*. fiat that, «itfn«e*» i>*H«*«,iC«ft IM MMMtaf. Nlf hi fartisa Mum Witt be Inangut-At- by flftcMimentd Hi tft* Pacific dsart UfttfWB MM IfldUftpolt* tfl the American dwaeiAtiau. ^flfttMton of the T«t*» Uigw pl*fi« M «Urt flight garnet by Jhi» 1, othet olttft* »ito will pf*y at litest aft: MdOtrtal of the mternatfon- AirO«fth* «* the W«tern leagues Un- in of the N«w«»K» eute league and flHft, »«„ JTaelt«», Mlw., afld swu* dlty, Iowa. USED Trtfefofti Mrb^^ jf^^^^^^lfa ^ IvVw WHWW yptb J. A. LEAP . nth «•»» ENJOYMENT ALL THE TIME! Real cigar enjoyment depends, first of all, on quality tobacco. Than comes mildness and distinctive character. And, in El Producto, you have them all—-and have them all the time. It is a significant fact that many thousands of pen who smoked El Producto ten years ago are smoking them steadily today. ELPROPUCTO enjoyment' i ^, # <*: MANY SIZES. |0c lo WHAT SIZE: PLEASE 9 Puritano Finp 2for25c ELPRODUCTO real enjoyment 1 —* U» «• r» CIUAK V^A« | Green Ave. €IUAK CO, Altoona. Fa. / H UNDREDS of Altoona people are leaving for their Summer Cottages and camps this week , . . they are watching the Want Ads now to pick-up a good buy in a phonograph. If yours is for sale . . . sell it to them and get CASH. Just com? to the Altoona Mirror office and have an experienced Ad Taker help x you write your ad. fe •^t *^ il Mr-v~-3 r > L_ - r \ 4

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