Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 6, 1930 · Page 29
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 29

Publication:
Location:
Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, June 6, 1930
Page:
Page 29
Start Free Trial
Cancel

To Muse and Amuse 8t>(»Ntt» eititou Sure Dlf Up Player* For baseball enterprise all Altoona fans will have to take-off their bonnets, new straws or spring felts to Manager Earl J. "Beany" Plunket of the Penn Central baseball, team. Of all the hard-working hustling baseball promoters in and around Altoona Beany wins' the prize. He hustles and he gets the ball players. No major or minor league ball team got a look at more baseball talent this season than Beany Plunket. And the players are still coming along. When word went out during the winter months that Penn Central wanted a ball team even better than the team that won the Blair title last year Beany Plunkot got busy and he had the right formula, too, judging by results for ball players poured Into the city from all corners. No less than forty ball players, all of them real good youngsters, have been looked over by the Penn Central team and the toughest job for the club Is t6 put 'em together into a winning combination. Right now Penn Central has- a ball team that could step into the Middle Atlantic circuit and hold its own. In fact the Llghtmen have a team that rates; higher in caliber than the Mid- Atlaritlo league because the Llghtmen own and use more minor league players than are allowed In the Atlantic circuit. Record for Al Ashburn When Al Aahburn, popular Altoona Works ball player assisted in 14 putouts at the Cricket Held In the Plt- calrn-Works game on Thursday he equalled a field record that the major leaguers set up this year. Al pocketed four fly balls for outs and had ten assists to retire the batter at first base. And a lot o.f the chances were nifty fielding plays, too. In the major leagues this season handling 14 chances in a nine inning game without an error Is the 1930 record and Al breezed through to tie this mark with ease. Handling four or five assists and a couple of putoutd is an ordinary days work for any second baseman or infielder, but Al sort of "hogged" every thing as Moe Roberts was chucking his right field ball, only the ball didn't reach right field, but the direction was • O. K. When Al gets his eye on the pill and pokes out his several safeties all things will be rosy at the Cricket lot. Couching Group Signed Everything is fine over at Altoona High as relates to the coaching staff for the 1930-31 school term the board of education this week manipulating the cash on hand, extra money being available for the members of the staff. Coach Snaps Emanuol's salary was fixed at .$3,000 for a nine month term. Ken Bashore and Scrubby McCrelght secured an added stipend for coaching duties. The same holds good for Benny Welnsteln and Fred Davis of the athletic department. The school board elected an additional physical education instructor. He Is Carl West from Juniata college and he will be assigned to the Keith Junior High. He is an all around Juniata athlete. Home Runs Many The home run epidemic that has struck the big leagues has also been felt In the Blair County league this season. So far, with the season just one fourth finished, 13 home runs have been scored In the summaries. In previous years this would have been, a high mark for the season. The Roar- Ing Spring team leads with 6 circuit clouts; Penn Central has 3, Martinsburg and Claysburg each have 2, and Williamsburg has 1. The home runs hitters from Roaring Spring are Wilbur Treese .with 2, Dick Snyder. Fauver. and Lee Ellenberger. The Llght- men's home pun hitters are, Mike Orlando, Fuzzy Andrews, and Hlckey. George Beery and Hinish have hit home runs for Martlnsburg and Hoenstine and Abe BurKet for Claysburg. Maurice Thompson Is the Williamsburg representative In the home run club. Who will be the next? Things Yon Should Know That occupying the pitchers box at the Cricket lawn was a dangerous job for two hurlers . . . and Moe Roberts saved himself from a hospital visit by getting his glove in front of a hard line drive . . . the ball being deflected into the hands of Al Ashburn . . . and County Hilly Just jumped when Louie Pbrta lined one back at him, the ball hugging the grass rolling over second to center field. It isn't often that George "Beebie" Roth, captain and first Hacker takes the count on three strikes . . . but he was called out Thursday. . . . He dodged a couple of wild pitches, fouled off a pair and then a roundhouse curve rolled in that split the plate and Beebie Was surprised. A lot of new sod Is at the Cricket lot and a big force bf workers are on the scraping off the old grass and planting the new. The first day of school dismissal and yet the boys section in left field was deserted . . . and there's a reason . , . it being too nice a day to see a game . . . when all the boys could play, having the whole afternoon to do it. Pepe Pepper Franks got a little too far off first place in the late rounds and Lefty Brinlcer switched the ball over . . . Pete elected to try for second, but he was tagged out as he dusted Into the bag . . . and taking liberties off first on a left handed hurler is dangerous . . . and then some. Herb Bolger got a real workout during the ball game . . . and it was a day he liked . . . good and warm , . . but he didn't need to toll as v Roberts went through the game was satis a flying. LIGHTMEN GREETING PITTSBURGH LEAGUERS , 10) It fimitt, 4. Chicago, 16- fiMUh, 1 N*w York, 75 Cincinnati, 4. Brooklyn, «, jpHtsDtifjtn, 6. The North Side Civics of Pittsburgh a City league ball entry, Is the attraction at the Maple avenue ball field at B o'clock this evening, meeting the Penn Central, Blair league team. Llghtmen will try out a pair of new players, Ufemna, pitcher and Burning, outfielder, to make their debut. The probable lineup follow: N. S. Civics— ^ Penn Central— A. Rooney, qf Chadwlck, ss. Mitchell, 3b. Chementl, 3b. J. Rooney, rf. Appleman, cf. Cummings, c. Athey, 2b. Brill, Ib. Walters, If. Vaughn, If. Andrews, Ib. Baker, 2b. Durning, rf. Tokas, ss. Dawson, p. Hlckoy, c. Daniels, p. Ufemna, p. The British were slightly surprised when Jones started putting Into the cup from the bunkers. Today'! 8«hed«l«. Phillies vs. Cincinnati, Baker Bowl. Chicago at Brooklyn. St. Louis at NeWvYork. Pittsburgh at Boston. 'Standing W. L, Pet. Brooklyn 28 16 .638 Chicago 27 19 .687 St. Louis 24 42 . .622 SW York 22 22 .600 Pittsburgh 21 / 21 .800 Boston '. 18 23 .439 Cincinnati -.18 26 .409 Phillies / 16 24 .386 AMERICAN LEAGUE. Yentcrday's Results. St. Louis, 0; AthletUs, 6. Cleveland, 17; Boston, 7. Detroit, 6; Washington, 2. New York-Chicago )2, innings, rain.) Today'* Schedule. Athletics at St. Louis. New York at Chicago. Washington at Detroit. Boston at Cleveland. Standing. W. L. Pet. Athletics 30 16 .669 Washington 29 16 .644 Cleveland 26 19 .678 New York ,23 19 .648 Chicago 17 .24 .416 Detroit , 19 47 .413 St. Louis 18 20 .409 Boston 14 30 .318 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. Columbus, 4; Kansas City, 3. Milwaukee, 18; Toledo, 11. Minneapolis, 7; Indianapolis, 4. Louisville, 6; St. Paul, 6.- INTERNATIONAL. Jersey City, 4; Newark, 3. Baltimore, 22; Reading, 6. Buffalo, 17; Rochester, 9. Montreal, 6; Toronto, 1.. SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION. Nashville, 4; Chattanooga, 0; (3 Innings, rain.) Mobile, 4; Little Rock, 1. . Birmingham, 7; Atlanta, 1. Memphis 9! New Orleans, 2. NEW YORK-PENNSYLVANIA. Scranton, 7; BInghamton, 2. Wllliamsport, B; Harrlsburg, 2. Wilkes-Barre, 16; Blmlra, 6. Hazleton, 8; York, 14. ^ CUBS WIN EIGHTH GAME. BOSTON, June 6.—The Chicago Cubs won the eighth straight game yesterday, beating Boston Braves 10 to 7. The Cubs got 11 hits for a total of 22 bases. Wilson and Hartnett hit homers. Score; R. H. E. Chicago 012 040 102—10 11 1 Boston 301 010. Oil— 791 Osborn and Hartnett. Smith, Brandt and Spohrer. COPELY CLOTHES, Inc. SAM KLEVENS, Mgr. 1411 ELEVENTH AVENUE Our Suits and Topcoats at and Are recognized as the best clothing val- u$s hi Central Pennsylvania. Strictly all wool fabrics in the newest patterns and latest models for men and young men. Sizes from 32 to 46. Come here all you thrifty buyers and see how easy you Can Save $5.00 to $10.00 on your suit or topcoat. The largest selection in the city. Remember, our prices are m m $lg .50 and .50 NO MOBK ANO NO I.KSS N« charge for ultnratlonit. Your suit pressed FKEK as lone as you see itt. MEN'S SUMMER FURNISHINGS SPECIAL FOR SATURDAY Men's Kxtra Oood Grade W»rk funts—Durlt patterns. Also Khaki $1.00 Hen's Kxtnt fine Quullty_Work tiliirts—The Penn brand Hen's Golf Knickers—Plus 4, In a. big assortment of^the "jew; est patterns. Spe- ~ ulal tioy*' fine Grade Gulf Jlulrkur* —Durk patterns. SUeu 8 to 10 Boys' Lliieu Crush Gulf Knlvkor* —Latest patterns. All .sizes to 10 Boys' Longles--Sizes up to 18. Neat patterns and fl»i| very dressy tpA« Boys' 4-Plece Suits—Light or dark patterns. Very special Men'i IB.OO Dress Pants—Big selection of suiting patterns Young Men's Polo Shirts—In plain shades. All sizes. Also Silk Rayons. 05c, |1.M, $1.60. Men's Vln«vt Quality Silk Neckwear—New ami snappy. selection. Hpe- clul Finest Quality Broadcloth Shirts — In plain and fancy patterns. Very largo selection. All sizes. Special, *1.U5 and Sl.Uft. Men's Athletic Union Suits- Best grade nainsook, cut e.Mra larx"'. All sizes. Spe- c-ial u FOR IcMAHON TEAM Going into the last half Inning trailing 5-i—th« ttcMahen D«,lry baseball team scored A flair 6f runs to tttfti the loss into a 6-5 victory over'the Ben S. Davis lodge of Odd Fellow*. Team* met ift A Civic-Mercantile league fame on the Prospect hill ball field. The game was the fourth for the Odd Fellows this eeaaori in the league and every one wag a. One run margin contest. The lodgemen were on the short end three times.. Pete Heisler, rlghtflelder for the Milkmen, was the hero in the game yesterday. .He smashed out a home run in the final Inning with a runner oh base, the hit tying the game and bringing .in the winning tally. None were out at the time. Odd Fellows shoved 4 runs' across in the fourth inning and appeared sure winners.. McMahons got 2 runs in the sixth and 2 in the seventh. Lineups: McMnfinn'A Dairy— AB. R. H. O. A. E/ Helsler, rf 3 1 1 0 0 0 W. Kyler, 3b 3 1 1 2 2 0 B. Kyler, Ib 3 2 2 6 0 0 Socey, rf 30 1 2 1 1 Sclotto, c 3 1 1 6 3 0 Rabold, 2b 3 0 1 .3 0 0 Irwln, ss 301120 Trout, If 3 0 0 2 0 0 Houck, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 C. Berkheimer, p .... 2 0 1 0 1 0 Sf All POl MD§ HARRY HERMANN flaying right Held for the Reds drove la 3 runs yesterday but he failed to turn the tide •« the Giant* won 7 to 4. He hit a home run with two on base. Totals % 27 5 9 21 9 1 I. O. O. F.— AB. R. H. O. A. E. Hess, cf 40 0 0 0 1 Dillon, 2b 3 1 1 2 2 0 Ruth, rf 4 2 2 0 0 0 McFarland, Ib 2 0 2 6 1 0 Helnbaugh, c ........ 302 31 0 Briggs, 3b 100120 Ebner, p 2 0 0 1 2 0 Slgel, ss '.! 3 1 1 6 0 0 Tannyhill, If 4 1 1 0 0 0 Suckling, p '"101000 Frlsbie, 2b 1 0 1 0 0 0 Totals 28 6 11 18 8 1 No out when winning run stiored. I. O. O. F '100400 0—8 McMahon's Dairy ....100102 2—6 Two base hit, B. Kyler. Home runs, B. Kyler, Heisler. Left on bases, I, O. O. F. 8, McMahons 2. Struck out, by Ebner 1, Houck 4, C. Berkheimer 4, Suckling 1. Stolen bases, K. Kyler, Hess. Bases on balls, off Ebner 1, Houck 7. Hit by pitched ball, W. Kyler. Winning pitcher, C. Berkheimer. Losing pitcher, Suckling. Pitching roiord: 7 hits, and 4 runs off Houck in 32-3 innings; off 2 hits and 1 run off Berkheimer in 4 1-3; off 3 hits and 2 runs off Ebner in 4; off 8 hits and 6 runs off Suckling In 2. Time, 1:30. Umpire Burket. Scorer, Reiff. MIDDLE ATLANTIC. Johnstown, 8; Clarksburg, 4. Cumberland, 8; Wheeling, 6. Jcannette, 8; Scottdale, 3. GIANTS WIN AGAIN. NBW YORK, June 6.—New York won the third straight game from the Cincinnati reds yesterday 7 to 4, Hugh Crltz, former Red, helping the Giants with a home run drive. Hellmann drove in 3 Red runs two coming with a homer. Score; Tl TT IF Cincinnati 003 000 010—4 6 i New York 101 002 21x—7 13 3 May and Sukeforth. Genewlch and Hogan. ENTERS GOLF CLASSIC Tom C. Norton, golf champion of the Blairmont Country club at Hollidaysburg, is one of the thirty-four amateurs entered In the United States open golf play at AsplnWall on July 10, 11 and 12. He is the only entry from this section. ' ', drWl« fcMtt* burgh Pirate* lost * tow* t»«* t» Brooklyn Robttts yesterday ft dmitrt* play in the final iflfliftf preventing a deadlo'ok, Pittsburgh protested the decision which retired a runner at home. Babe Herman drove in 3 Robin runs; Elliott helped win hit own game with a home run. Score: Pittsburgh— AB. R. H. O. A. B. Engle, 3b 4 2 1 0 3 0 P. Waner, rf 4 0 1 8 0 O 4 Orantham, 2b 3 1 2 3 2 0 Comorosky, cf., rf 4 0 0 2 0 1 Traynor, 3b 1 1 1 1 2 0 Flagstead, If 4^0 0 1 0 o Brlckell, cf 1 0 0 0 0 0 Suhr, Ib 6 0 0 7 0 0 Bool, c 4 1 2 5 1 1 Hemsley, x 0 0 0 0 0 0 Petty, p 2 0 0 0 1 0 Chagnon, p 201000 Mosolf, xx 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 34 5 8 24 9 2 xRan for Bool in 9th. xxBatted for Chagnon in 9th. Brooklyn— Gilbert, 3b Frederick, cf. . Herman, rf. Flowers, 2b. Blssonette, Ib. Wright, ss Moore, If Lopez, c Elliott, p Phelps, p Luque, p AB, R. H. O. A. E. ....523111 ,...4 1 1 5 0 0 .... 412100 ....301222 .... 403800 .... 401260 .... 401201 ,...3 1 16 2 0 ,... 311010 ...100000 ....000000 Totals 35 6 14 27 11 3 Pittsburgh 100001210—5 Brooklyn 100 041 OOx—6 Runs batted In, Herman 3, Frederick, Bissonette, Elliott, Grantham 2, Bool 2, Traynor. Two base hits, Frederick, Blssonette 2, Gilbert, Herman, Moore. Home runs, Bool, Grantham, Elliott. Stolen base,-Flower. Sacrifices, Grantham, Traynor, Frederick, Flowers. Double .play. Wright and Lopez. Left on bases, Pittsburgh 15, Brooklyn 8. Base on balls, off Elliott 8, off Phelps 2, off Chagnon 1. Stru'ck out by Ellltt 2, by Phelps 1, by Petty 2, by Chagnon- 2. Hits, off Elliott 7 In 7 innings (none out in 8th); off Phelps 1 Hi § 24. Hit hy pitcher, Ay (P. Wantf.) Pamerf Mil, S*»t. ninf pitcher, Elliott. Losing pitch**,, PWty. tfmplre* MeOrew, Reitfdoft tttn Magerfcurth. Time, 2.25. GOLFERS RETURN HOME f ROM TOURNEYS ABROAD NEW YORK, June 8.—Ten members of the American women's international golf team and Dr. O. F. Willing of the United States Walker cup team, returned from Europe last night on the Mauretanla. The women players were Miss Vlr- vinla Van Wle, Chicago; Miss Helen Hicks, Hewlett, L. I.; Mrs. Leo Federman, New York; Miss Edith Quler, Reading, Pa.; Mlas Virginia Holzber- der, Baltimore, Md.; Mrs. Stewart Hantey, Detroit; Miss Peggy Wattles, Buffalo, N. Y.; Miss Louise Fordyce, Youngstown, O.; Mrs. H. A. Martelle, Hartford, Conn., and Mrs. O. S. Hill, Kansas City, Mo. .... Miss Glenna Collett, captain of the American women's team, and the balance of her players will not return until next week. Willing, first member of the Walker cup team to return, plans to remain In New York for a few days and play of several Metropolitan courses. <•«» Jerry. Ptt^fi* siraaM Hi* Jtfat* 8 gliflWS. 1118 ELEVENTH STREET RIDE IN-COMFORT Equip your car with Gabriel Snub- bera or Love-Joy Shock Absorbers. ALTOONA 8TORAC1K BATTEBlf SERVICE STATION, Distributor* (too Uhestnnt Ave. £? Boys! fftw far ,, the tint t» "* buy You* TENNIS SHOES Very sturdy, and will giv* excellent wear. Full range of sizes. ,;' 1417 Eleventh Are. THE NEW CAMEL- a promise of pleasure THE LOW-PRICED IIOHT WITH THE FULL YEAR GUARANTEE —th« most strongly guaranteed lew-priced car In the world—the only time-tested low- priced straight-eight In the world ... It had to be good to set the world's non- *~2»K^—^^xaaagMMaa^l^Bg^MM stop endurance record . . . It had to be good to win the Pikes Peak Climb In Its class . . . It had to be good to run 18,244 miles In 3O days with only 8c repair cost . . . You KNOW It's good when Mormon gives It an Iron-clad guarantee for a full year . . . try a new Marmon-Roosevelt for what It will do and what it will save.. THISI CARS NOW GUARANTEED FOR A FULL YEAR (•r HO! to •JU**«113,000 mflM MAIMON'ROOMVaT $1000 Mrf MAIMOM HOHI«*f $UOO MAMMON MMf*t $3000 «tM MABMON IM BMff siooo-ti Foster Motor Sales 317-SIU IT.ANK UOAU, Al.TOONA, i*A. Merritt's Motor Co, 1517 THIKTKKNTH AVE., ALTOONA, PA. Longenecker Garage ICOAUING SPUING, PA. IF YOU enjoy smoking, why not smoke the most enjoyable cigarette ever made ? Camels are made for pleasure . . . nothing else! The best of all the pleasure-giving goodness of choicest tobaccos —all of the delicately delightful qualities of mellow, sun-ripened Turkish and Domestic tobaccos are blended here in a perfect harmony of fragrance and flavor. Here, in the smoking of Camels, is one of the honest pleasures that have been adijed to life. It'S all yours. Enjoy it. * if ON THE RADIO if Camel Pleasure Hour—Wednesday evenings on N.B.C. network, WJZ and associated Cousulc your local radio time table. .1(5 0 1910, R. J- H»yoolds Tub««o WiMM Sll --'VI

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free