Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on June 14, 1946 · Page 22
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Harrisburg Telegraph from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 22

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22 HARRISBURG TELEGRAPH, Harrisburg. Pi, Friday, June 14, 1W Capital Bakers flip Fircncn, 3 - 2 Alert base running featured the Capital Bakers 3 - 2 victory over the Harrisburg Firemen in last evening's Allison Hill Twi light League test ALLISON HILL LEAGUE Kinney 'a Shoe Co. W. L. Pet. .6 2 .750 .5 3 .625 ,3 4 .429 1 .143 WV.it. Hill Yesterday' Besnlts Capital Bakers, 3; Firemen, 2. Today's Game White Hill vs. Capital Bakers, (21st and Berryhill Sts., 6 o'clock. Trailing, 1 - 2, the Capital boys staged a 2 - run rally in the sixth to gain the victory as Morris Dennis sped home with the win ning marker when Lutz dropped the ball on the third out Beck walked in this inning and Dennis walloped a two - bagger to right field admitting Beck with the first tally. Morris sent a roller to second, Dennis went to third, on the play and continued home as Lutz muffed the throw from R. Ernst. Oberholtzer limited the Firemen to three hits but five fielding miscues by his mates gave the losing nine an early lead. Dennis blasted two hits to lead the Bakers' seven - hit attack. Firemen I Capital Bakers ab r h o a' ab r h o a! JHenrv.cf. 3 1 0 0 0Robinson,cf 2 0 0 1 0 CBar'stUb 4 0 0 1 2 Scott,ss. . .. 2 1113 Reisser,3b. 2 113 2 Beck. lb... 2 1 1 12 0 Lutz.lb.. 3 0 1 8 0 Flowers.3b 3 0 0 0 1 Boob, 2b... 10 10 OiDennis.lf.. 2 12 0 0 KBar'sh.2b 2 0 0 1 (Pottiger.c. 2 0 0 5 0 Murphy, c. 2 0 0 3 1 Rick'ugh,c BPeace.rf. 3 0 0 0 OMorris.rf.. Dodaro.p.. 2 0 0 0 5 Beard. 2b . JPeace.rf. 2 0 0 2 0RErnst,2b. McCarthy 1 0 0 0 OjOb'olt'er.p Rutherford Irak il r Tbs Gpcrtiicht Qlnsted Flyers in South County Loop 3 0 1 0 0' C11C Oblll - Jlljr XJVIUiiS piVntlO. A t younger group aoesn t rememoer any other heavyweight champion. Nine years is a lone spell in sport especially at the top. They can't see Conn spotting Louis 26 pounds and a lethal punch in either hand. They don't believe Conn can stay away 15 rounds, no matter how good his legs are. But, after all, this week golf still is the chief topic around here, where they are holding the first U. S. Championship in live years. It is over this course, also, that the big debate is being settled: who is the better golfer Byron Nelson or Ben Hogan? And are both human enough to give away to some challenger? This field has more than a few who hit the ball straight and far and can up set the dope as Lawson Little, Gene Sarazen and Porky Oliver did in 1940 over this same terrain. Gene Sarazen's Prediction In the way of golf, a natural topic, they were talking about Gene Sarazen's prediction that neither Byron Nelson nor Ben Hogan could win this champion ship. Gene's angle was that both were badly overgolfed, that both had taken too bad a beating in the way of nerve strain, and that the extra pressure of the Open would be more than they could meet. It was generally admitted that there was more than a trifle to Gene's angle. Both Hogan and Nelson have been carrying heavy burdens month after month in $10,000, $12,300 and $15,000 money tests. After all, this is how they make their living. They have had few chances to get any rest in driving for the top. So it was Sarazen's guess that some outsider, any one of the ten men, who could play good golf would slip into the top bracket and take over golf's greatest title. For the U. S. Open, today, is the championship of the world if there is any such animal left. Outside of Hogan and Nelson, many names have been suggested Vic Ghezzi, Herman Barron, Lawson Little, Lloyd Man - grum, Porky Oliver and a few more. That was before the first round was played. The insiders all, looked to Hogan and Nelson, witn Hogan favored. You can check the opening - round scores to see how the situation shapes up By GrantUnd Rice What They Talk About Cleveland, O, June 14. A golf gallery probably is one of the most intelligent groups fol lowing sports. As a rule, golfers also are keen about racing, box - i n g, baseball and football. While follow ing dilierent golfers over C a n t e rbury's long course, on the first day of the U. S. Open we ran into various groups who wanted to talk about sports. Here in C 1 eveland, there now are three leading topics that greet one around the fairway: One is golf. Will it be Nelson, Hogan or some outsider? What about the Louis - Conn result? Who is going to catch the Red Sox? If there is another topic, one finds the name of Bob Feller entered here in Cleveland they rate the Rapid One as the greatest pitcher of all time. "Pitching for the Red Sox," one Cleveland fan told me, "Feller would win thirty - five or forty games this season." At the moment, the Louis - Conn argument takes precedence. Thousands from the Middle West are heading for New York partly for a New York party and partly for the fight. Most of the Midwestern - The cellar - dwellers struck eold last evening in the Lower Dauphin Twilight League as a game Rutherford club brought the Olmsted Flyers' dream of a near - perfect season crashing down around their ears with a rude jolt 2 - 1, while Swatara was applying the whitewash to the Hershey Monarchs, 5 - 4. The Mid - dletown Vets and Hummelstown were also victorious in last evening's battles, the Vets turning back Progress 3 - 0 and Hummels town defeating Highspire 6 - 3. Grantland Rice 1 0 0 0 1 2 0 10 0 2 0 10 4 ..22 3 7 21 9 Totals . 25 2 3 18 10 Totals xBatted for J. Peace in 7th. Score hv innines: Firemen 002 000 021 CaDital Eakers 100 002 x 3 Errors Firemen 2, Capital Bakers 5, Two - base hits Resser. Lutz, Dennis. Sacrifices Robinson. Oberholtzer. Dou - ble plays Dodaro to Resser to Lutz. Base on balls Off Dodaro 2. Oberholtzer 3. Struck out By Dodaro 3, Oberholtzer 7. Umpires Metka and Eckert. ROOFING Only Quality Material and Workmanship Used PROMPT SERVICE To Hbg. and West Shore KINTZER 1212 N. 6th St. Ph. 3 - 4541 HARRISBURG CHOOSES PLANTATION LOWES DAUPHIN LEAGUE W. I Pet. Olmsted Field 11 2 .846 Middletown VFW .. S 2 .800 Progress 6 7 .462 Highspire 6 7 .462 Hummelstown 5 6 .455 Hershey 5 7 .417 Swatara 4 9 .308 Rutherford 4 9 .308 Last Evening's Kesnlts Rutherford, 2; Olmsted Field, 1. Swatara, 5; Hershey, 4. Hummelstown, 6; Highspire, 3. Middletown Vets, 3; Progress, 0. Today's Schedule Hummelstown at Middletown Vets. Olmsted Field at Progress. Hershey at Rutherford. By Harry Gumpert McNeal's Garage won the championship of the Key stone Veterans; Bowling League at the Red Crown alleys with 45 points. Stars and Stripes were in the runner - up position with 43 points. SauL of the Rollers team, had high average with 179. Snow, of Mox's Place team, rolled the high single game for the season with 256, and Cassett, of McNeal's Garage team, had high triple with 621. The Stars and Stripes had high team single and high three - game totals of 934 and 2619, respectively. The league standing is as fol Joe Ricci, Rutherford's star hurler, was the entire show in the clash with Olmsted as he pitched and batted his team to victory, posting a perfect three for - three in the process. Ruther fords winning counter came in the last of the fourth on two hits and a sacrifice, Lebo driving in Ricci with the all - important marker. Overcoming a first inning 0 - 4 deficit, Swatara broke loose with a flurry of fireworks in the seventh to rack up three runs and its tilt, J. Ricci s bingle bringing in the crucial run. At Hummelstown little Monk Lutz dominated the proceedings as he limited Highspire to seven scattered hits, struck out five batters, and connected for two hits himself to spark the home club to an easy 6 - 3 triumph, Thanks to lefthander Lem Hahn's fine 3 - hit twirling, the Middletown Vets were able to muffle Progress' heavy guns as the Vets pounded out ten solid bingles to march to a comfortable 3 - 0 victory, Olmsted Field ab r h o a Swartz.ss. 4 12 10 Her'der.lb 3 0 2 8 2 Hershey ,3b 3 0 0 3 0 Bon'eau.cf 3 0 111 Giermak.c. 3 0 0 5 1 Barnoski2b 2 0 0 2 1 Yourich.rf 3 0 0 1 0 Alleman.lf 2 0 10 1 Fetsko.p... 2 0 10 4 xKeefer. . 1 0 0 0 0 Rutherford ab r h o a 2 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 3 1 3 0 0 1 0 3 13 0 0 1 0 0 6 2 2 0 0 2 3 3 0 2 0 0 2 10 3 3 10 16 0 RSmith,3b. Moore.cf . . Hoffman.lf JRicci.p. .. RKirby.c. . PKirby,2b. Lebo.rf Sansoni.ss. Watts, - b... Totals... 19 2 6 21 12 Totals.,26 1 7 18 21 xBatted for Fetsko in 7th, Score by innings: Olmsted Field ...001 000 01 Rutherford :.. 001 100 X 2 Error R. Smith. Two - base hit Swartz. Base on balls Off Ricci 4, Fetsko 2. Struck out By Ricci 4, Fetsko 4. Um pires McClure and Johnson. Swatara ab r h o a NGasper.lf 3 0 0 1 0 Smith,3b. . 3 0 0 0 1 Wil'er'th.ss 3 110 1 PGasper.rf 3 2 1 1 0 Wallace, lb 4 2 17 0 Share a drink with us. Will it be an , Old Fashioned? A Manhattan? A Highball? It will be a better drink because its base will be Plantation. That's the rich drink that suggests the flavor of great whiskey. It has an aroma of a fine liqueur. Its bold - ness is reminiscent of grand brandy. Try Plantation's mellowness "straight." 45 qt $3 - 70 Iscludti tti CODI No. 19S1 No ration book needed for PLANTATION nutation Distilled Products, Inc., PbUadelpMa, Pa, Liqueur 86.8 Proof Biagi.cf . . JLalli,2b.. PMartini.c Camad.c. . Tulli.p. . . . 4 0 2 2 0 4 0 2 2 3 3 0 18 2 1 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 2! Hershey ab r h o a Hatfield,2b 3 0 0 2 2 Sajie'ski,3b 4 110 1 Pensei.lf.. 3 112 0 Boara'gh.cf 3 0 0 3 0 Sh'na'ok.lb 2 12 8 0 Moyer.ss. . 110 0 4 Hancock.rf 3 0 2 0 0 Brightbill.c 3 0 0 5 0 Saksek.p . 3 0 0 0 0 Rich'son.rf 10 0 10 zNSilpass. 1 0 0 0 0 lows: Points McNeals Garage 45 Stars & Stripes 43 X. G. L 36 Dopes 35 Rollers 33 M. A. D .:. 33 Harrisburg Post Office 31 Mox's Place 30 Yard Birds 28 Sad Sacks 27 Stockade 27 Wag s Place 26 Tarfus 26. Jokers 22 Harrisburg Paper Co 21 House Pins 17 The individual averages are: Saul, 179 Kennedy, 176; Grubic, 175; A. Zimmer man, 172; R. Williams. 170; Cassett, 170; Heisey, 168; Erich, 168; Philabaum, 167 Haiderman, 167; Rhine, 166; HartzelL 165 Shambaugh, 165; B. Seitz, 164; Wells, 163; Brackbill, 163; Snow, 162; Parr, 160; J, Kirk, 160; Flurie, 160; Lombardi, 159; C. Bair, 158; Weills, 158; Sariano, 156; Baker, 156; uunkle, 155; Keller, 155; Mesaric, 155; Dean, 154; Kileore. 154: Shade. 153; Epler, 153; Peters, 152; Comp, 152; Daly, 151; Long, 151; C. Sturgeon, 151; R. Zim merman, 150; Reichert, 150; Wimer, 150; Essig, 148; Zeigler, 148; M. Harder, 147; Snyder, 146; W. sHarder, 145; Downey, 145; J. Palmer, 143; A. Rossi, 143; Max - ton, 142; Geiselman, 142; Myers, 142; R. Palmer, 141; wolf, 141; Kerson, 141; D, Bair, 140; Rutter, 140; Zeiders, 140; Tuckey, 140; Floyd, 140; Berry, 140; Backenstoe, 139; C. Williams, 138; Wal - mer, isa; Musser, in; pease, 135; Uiodato, 135; Carlson, 134; H. Leonard 134; tsruhel, 133; Hassinger, 133; Donges, 133; Thompson. 133; Wagner. 133: Hoke. uz; Martin, 132; 11. K.irK, 132; Banner, 131; S. Rossi, 131; W. Sturgeon, 130; Homan, 129; Bertrand, 129; Mountz, 127; Reisch, 125; Fasnacht, 123; Bachman, 122; Casaul, 121; Hamilton, 121; Kelly, 116; Krupka, 111, and Lorah, 106. Totals . .27 4 6 21 7 Totals.. 31 5 8 21 10 zBatted for Brightbill in 7th. Score by innings: Swatara .t 010 001 35 Hershey 400 000 04: Errors Smith, Wildermuth, Tulli, Moyer. Two - base hit Wildermuth. Stolen bases , Shanabrook. Wildermuth, P, Gasper, P. Martini. Base on balls Off Tulli 7, Sakesk 4. Struck out By Tulli 7, Sakesk 5. Hit by pitched ball By Tulli (Shanabrook); Sakesk (Tulli). UmpiresSmith and Cravosic. Taylor in Winduj) In Garden Bout New York, June 14, (ff). Charley (Chuck) Taylor, up - and - coming young welterweight out of Coalport, Pa., will establish something of a record tonight when he fights in a main event at Madi son Square Garden in what is only his 16th professionnal bout. He is matched for 10 rounds or less with Tony Janiro, of Youngs - town, Ohio. Only 24, the Western Pennsyl vania steelworker began boxing eight years ago when he was in a CCC camp. After winning all of about 100 amateur bouts, he turned pro and won 11 fights be fore going into the Army, in which he spent three years as physical instructor at a number of camps. Taylor got his discharge last December and since then has been campaigning under Manager Jack Laken of Pittsburgh. In two previous New York appearances, he whipped Freddie Archer and Tony Marteliano at the St. Nicholas Arena. Progress ab r h 0 a Rudy.ss... 3 0 0 0 2 Relino,2b . 3 0 0 3 1 Sinkovit.cf 2 0 110 Jones, If . . . 3 0 0 1 0 Strine.c... 3 0 12 0 Norris.lb. 3 0 0 9 0 Stauffer,3b 2 0 0 1 4 Troll'ger.rf 2 0 0 1 0 Deitnch.p. 2 0 10 1 Middletown Vets , ab r h o a Keim.lf . 4 0 10 0 HBa'b'gh.rf 4 0 2 1 0 Hresko,2b. 4 110 2 CTho'son.cf 3 0 0 2 0 Yost.lb . . 3 1 2 10 0 Maleh'rn,3b 3 1112 Capka.ss. . . 3 0 111 JBa'b'gk.c 3 0 16 0 Hahn.p.... 3 0 10 6 ' Some of the women bowlers attending the WIBC tournament at Kansas City had difficulty in reaching the tournament city due to the recent railroad strike. But, being bowlers, they had the "never say die" spirit. One team was stranded in St. Louis, so they hired a private car, gave the driver $90 to take them to Kansas City. An Indianapolis team hired a station wagon, which took eight girls to Kansas City, and a team from Wisconsin had tough luck when their car broke clown and they drove the rest of the' way in a taxi. Bowling is surely a great game it gets in your blood, and it s there to stay. Many women bowlers found the strike spree pocket in the early stages of the tournament, and the five leaders in the various d visions are: Team Leaders Silver Seal Sodas, St. Louis, Mo...... Gretz Boelerettes, Philadelphia ...... Crest Recreation, Chicago, 111 Embassy Club Beer, Chicago, 111. .. Alcona Recreation, Detroit, Mich, .. Singles Leaders Val Mikiel, Detroit, Mich Mildred Steiner, Chicago, 111 X Catherine Felmeth, Chicago, HI Caroline Lueder, Chicago, 111 Ann Patton, Detroit, Mich Donbles Leaders Virginia Focaio - Prudence Dusher, Niaeara FaUs. N. Y. (World's Record) 1251 Sallie Landis - Ivy Cobb, San Fran cisco. Calif 1178 Bee Kranz - Ruth Ward, Chicago, HI. 1163 Irene Inealls - Louise Julian, Phoenix, Ariz 1148 Ann Tennant - Nancy Huff. Los An geles 1145, All Events Catherine Felmeth, Chicago, III. ... 1835 Val Wikielf Detroit Mich 1810 Martha Hoffman, Madison, Wis 1789 Carolyn Lueder, Chicago, 111 1761 Catherine Burling, Cincinnati, Ohio . 1738 Sncad, Penna Lead At national Open 2721 2652 2642 2638 2636 682 661 659 641 640 Totals ... 23 0 3 18 8 Totals . . 30 3 10 21 11 Progress 000 000 00 Middletown Oil 001 x 3 irror Relmo. Two - base hits Male - horn, Yost. Three - base hit Hresko. Stolen base Hresko. Struck out By Hohn 6, Deitrich 2. Umpires Wise and ECKneart. Wildcats, Senators Win DI1P Contests Millersburg and Duncannon were victors in last evening's Dauphin - Northumberland - Perry League games. The "Senators de feated Halifax, 7 - 1, while the Wildcats turned back Elizabeth - ville, 5 - 3. I Cleveland, June 14. JP). Snug' gled in a nine - way deadlock for fifth place, two strokes' off the sizzling pace as the second 18 - hole round started today, Byron Nelson of Toledo still was the peole's choice and his own to win this 46th National Open Golf championship. The transplanted Texan fired a 36 - 35 71, one under par for - 4he tough Canterbury Golf Club terrain, and then declared: "I was misjudging my distance on second shots all day. But that's the last mistake I'll be making in this tournament." , Any poor judgment on second shots wasn't apparent as the 1939 Open king and present ruler of the PGA zinged a No. 4 wood to within three feet of the cup on the 483 - yard 13th hole and then holed the putt for an eagle. Out front as the all - star cast started today's play were Toney Penna of Cincinnati, Ohio, who finished in a third - place tie in the 1938 championship at Denver, and slammin' Sam - Snead of Hot Springs, Va., who has made sev eral valiant but futile bids to an nex golfdom's greatest prize. The two leaders clipped three strokes off Canterbury's par 72, Penna with 35 - 34 and Snead with 34 - 35. It marked the third time in the last four Opens that Snead paced the pack at the end of the first round. He did it here in 1940 with a sparkling 67 which stands as the best opener the - tourney has ever experienced. His next rounds, however, were 74, 73 and 81 for 295 and a 16th place tie. In 1939 he launched the tourney with a pace - setting 68, then slipped to 71, 73 and 74 to wind up fifth with 286. While Snead was playing , his usual red - hot opening round, Penna's appearance in the top spot came as the day's big surprise. Penna's putter was his key to the hall of fame as the 38 - year - old dark horse had 10 one - putt greens and used only 26 strokes on the putting surfaces. Veteran Mike Turnesa 01 wane Plains, N. Y., one of seven golfing brothers, and Bob mmuton 01 Chicago, former PGA champion, pulled into second place with sub - par 70s with rounds of 36 - 34. Keeping Nelson company in tne 71 bracket were Jimmy uemarei of Houston, Tex., Ed (Porky) Oliver of Wilmington, Del., who shot 287 here in 1940 to tie for the title but was disqualified for an early last - round start; Henry Ransom of Houston, Tex.; Vic Ghezzi of Knoxville. Tenn.; Steve Kovach of Ligonier, Pa.; Scudday Horner of Monteomery. Ala.; Henry G. Picard. the home club professional, and Stewart Alexander 01 .Lex ington. N. C. The course, softened Dy receni rains, was in peneci snape ior plav. and 23 matched or beat par as compared witn 10 over me same layout in 1940 when Law - son Little defeated Gene Sarazen in a playoff to snare the crown, The largest opening day crowa in Open history 9000 paid cus tomers was on hand ior tne first round. The pre - season prediction that baseball was in for its biggest year financially was borne out today with the disclosure that with only one third of the season gone, exactly 6,298,060 fans more than twice last year s attendance at this corresponding date have paid their way into the 16 major league ball parks. Not only is a new attendance mark for the year a virtual cer tainty, but if the fans continue to flock to the games at the same rate, last year's record breaking attendance of 10,951,502 may even be doubled. As the majors took a one - day "vacation" wAile the intersectional rivals prepared to clash for the fourth time, the Yankees' amazing home total 1,113,849 for 34 home games was much the best. Never before has any team hit the mil lion mark at this early date. In all of their 77 home tilts this last, year, the Yanks attracted only 881,845 fans. Already the Bronx bombers are within 175,573 of the All - time American League high which they set in 1930 with 43 games remain ing, they are reasonably certain to surpass the major league mark of 1,485,166 by the Chicago Cubs of 1929. Four times this season the Yanks topped 60,000 with their 68,193 of May 12 their high water mark, In four contests under the lights, they drew 230,587. The American League leading boston Red Sox, with Teddy Wil liams and Dave (Boo) Ferriss as their mam attractions, rank second to the Yankees at the gate with 621,600 in 34 games. This total already tops the Red Sox entire home attendance last year when they drew 603.794. for 77 home engagements. 1 Attendance f.larksif The J7 - Sot in uajors SCOREBOARD NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's EesalU Boston at Pittsburgh, postponed, wet grounds. (Only game scheduled). SUadins tf the Team W. L. Pet. G3. Brooklyn 31 19 .620 .. St. Louis 29 21 .580 1 Chicago 25 21 .543 4 CmcmnaU 24 21 .533 4 Boston 22 26 .458 I Pittsburgh 21 25 .457 New York 21 30 .412 10 Philadelphia 18 28 .3(1 11 rrobable Pitcher Far Today's Games (Won - Lost Record in Parentheses) St. Louis at New York Barrett (1 - 1) or Blazle (1 - 2) vs. Voiselle (4 - 5). Chicago at Brooklyn (night) Passeau (5 - 2) vs. Lombardi (7 - 2). Cincinnati at Boston (night) Heusser (5 - 3) or BlackweU (4 - 2) vs. Sam (6 - 5) Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (night) Gables (0 - 2) vs. Raffensberger (1 - 3) or Rowe (4 - 3). AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Results (No game; scheduled). Standing f the Teams W. L. Pet. G.B. Boston 41 10 .804 New York 33 22 Washington 28 23 Detroit 28 24 St. Loui 22 29 Cleveland 22 31 Chicago 18 30 Philadelphia 14 37 probable Pitcher For Today's Games (Won - Lost Record in Parenthesesl Boston at Chicago (night) Hughson (4 - 4) vs. Grove (2 - 3). New York at St. Louis (night) Chandler (9 - 2) vs. Mungrief (0 - 1 . Washington at Detroit (twilight) Nig - geiing (3 - 2) vs. Jiutcmnson (2 - 3). Philadelphia at Cleveland Black (0 - 1) vs. Gowler (4 - 5). .600 .549 .538 .431 .415 .375 .275 10 13 13A 19 20 21 & 27 Johnson's Condition Reported Unchanged . Washington, June 14, (JP) The condition of Walter Johnson, baseball's "big train," was re ported "unchanged" yesterday at Georgetown Hospital. Johnson, suffering from a brain tumor, has been in a coma for 17 days. mmm Ban ' nineteen Traimnr For .lanblctoniai Goshen, N. Y, June 14. Nine teen three - year - old entries in th $50,000 Hambletonian stake her August 7 are already hard work over Good Time mile trad with Ballad, Chestertown, De anna, Walter Spencer and West field Girl rated high among th total of 59 candidates for th rich trotting derby. Chestertown, owned by Wil liam "Bill" Cane, owner of Goo Time mile track, clocked hi brown son of Volomite in 2:0, this week. Harry Whitney, train! er - dnver of Chestertown, join Cane in thinking this is fancl stepping for a colt who did nd start at all last season. All q which makes Cane wonder if hi doesn't have another McLin Hani over, Hambletonian winner q 1938. j McLin, as he was known beforl Hanover Farms bought him fron Cane on the eve of the Hamble! tonian, had a somewhat paralli career to Chestertown and hi owner, who won his first Harri bletonian in 1929 with Walta Dear, figures there's no lav against wishin' and thinkin'. I Deanna and Westfield Girl ar tops among the fillies traininl here for . the richest race in sulkl circles. Although Yankee Mail won the 1943 Hambletonian, lesj than half of the events have beel copped by fillies. Harry Whitnel also has Westfield Girl under hi wing, with Ben White tutorinl Deanna. I Advance seat sale for the four! day Grand Circuit meeting her J August 6 - 7 - 8 - 9, indicates that thl current trend of sports evenl drawing huge crowds will bl easily matched in Goshen. I We're Reducing Our Hourg But Not the QUALITY of our Hats! CLOSED 1 o'Clock SATURDAY During JULY and AUGUST We Carry GENUINE ECUADORIAN Super, natural PANAMA HATS tt '2v - .vri. '! V$e Our Yean of Experience THE HATTER Five North Third Street 1 ' Highspire ab rh o a Leiter,3b.. 4 0 0 1 0 RSh'ner.rf 2 0 110 HSh'ner.cf 3 0 2 3 0 VSh'erlb 3 0 0 6 0 Var'icle,2b 3 0 113 FCross.c. . 3 0 14 0 BSh'ner.lf Porter.ss . . Masters, p. xMarks. . . xxMoll.... 3 10 0 0 2 10 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 112 2 2 1 0 0 0 2 Hummelstown ab r h o a Ca'pbell,2b 3 0 0 4 2 Lutz.p 3 2 2 0 9 Orsini.cf '. . . 3 10 10 Brach'e'r.rf 2 110 0 Mathias,3b 3 0 113 Petrino.c. 2 118 0 Mountz.lb. 3 10 5 0 Clark.lf.... 3 0 12 0 Ha'orne.ss 10 0 12 Totals...23 6 5 21 16 Totals... 27 3 7 18 9 xBatted for Porter in 5th. xxBatted for Masters in 6th. Highspire 000 003 03 Hummelstown 203 100 x 6 errors v. Shaffner, Mathias. Two - base hits Marks, Clark. Stolen bases Lutz, Orsini. Base on balls Off Lutz 1, Masters 3. Struck out By Lutz 5. Masters 1, iviams 4. umpires 3 a urn an ana Engie. Kellett Returns As Quaker Coach Philadelphia, June 14. The return of Don Kellett as coach of the University of Pennsylvania basketball team after an absence of one season has brought universal acclaim among followers of the Ked and Blue. a Dnuiani atniete as an undergraduate, Kellett developed in two seasons an Eastern Inter collegiate League championship team which also added to its laurels by breaking the 27 - game winning streak of the Army. Kellett plans to start basket ball practice shortly after the first of .October and continue it for a month. A two weeks' In terval and the squad will re assemble to prepare for the sea' son wnicn win get under way early in December. Kellett is hopeful that Chink Crossin, one of the greatest play ers rennsyivania nas naa in years, will be discharged from service by next September and will be available for the team. The same applies to Bob Carlson, who starred as a freshman two years ago. He may be out of service before the fall semester starts. The return of a number of was veterans and the availability of seasoned players from last year's team will give Kellett an excellent nucleus for .a team. D - K - P LEAGUE Standing of the Teams W. L. 3 3 4 4 6 S 9 8 Dauphin 9 Millersburg 7 Dalmatia 8 Berrysburg 6 Elizabethville 4 Newport 4 Duncannon 3 Halifax 2 Yesterday's Besnlts Millersburg, 7; Halifax, 1. Duncannon, 5; Elizabethville, 3 Saturday's Schedule Millersburg at Newport, 3.30. Berrysburg at Halifax, 3.30. Sunday's Card Dauphin at Dalmatia, 2.30. Millersburg at Berrysburg, 2.30. Pet. .750 .700 .667 .600 .400 .400 .250 .200 SATURDAY LAST SMASHING DAY 7 I 77 r - r - v V ) I VTYTO 82 Trade - in Allowance on Your Old Battery (Editor's Note: The National Open finals will be broadcast over WHGB at 6 p. m., EDT, Saturday evening by Harry Wismer, Aiic sports director.) At Halifax the Millersburg club tallied four runs in the opening frames and then breezed home behind the effective twirl ing of Warfel and Miller, who shared the mound work for the Senators. The victory elevated Millersburg to within one full game of the idle loop - leading Dauphin nine. Duncannon staged a three - run rally in the sixth frame to come from behind and gain its win over the visiting Colonels. Jim Dochterman yielded eight hits while his mates banged out 10 off the offerings of Long. Keiter, of the losing nine, and Sload, of Duncannon, shared batting hon ors with three hits each. Elizabethville ab r h o a Kelter,3b.. 4 13 0 1 Hoff'er.cf 3 0 0 2 0 H'lde'an.ss 3 10 11 Keaffer,lf. 2 110 0 Long.p.. Weist.c... Shadle,2b. Snyder.lb. Stuppy.rf. Duncannon ab r h o a CClouser.ss 3 2 2 1 8 WPett'an,lf 3 0 0 1 0 Sload.lb... 3 1 3130 Mutzy,3b. . 3 112 3 3 0 11 3 Jones,c... 3 0 15 0 3 0 1 5 0RClouser,rf 3 12 0 0 3 0 11 2!EPett'an,cf 3 0 10 0 2 0 0 8 0Kain,2b... 3 0 0 1 0 3 0 10 OlDoch'man.p 2 0 0 0 2 Totals.. 26 3 8 18 7 Totals 26 5 10 21 13 Elizabethville 200 001 03 Duncannon 100 013 x 5 Two - base hit Keaffer. Stolen base C Clouser. Double plays Mutzy to Sload; C. Clouser to Sload: Shadle to Holder man. Base on balls Off Dochterman 3. Struck out By Dochterman S, Long 5. Millersburg ab r h o a SPos'ee,3b 3 0 0 1 0 Keiter.cf.. 3 0 0 1 0 RLebo.ss.. 3 0 10 1 SeacrisUb 3 0 13 1 Zlmm'n.cf 110 0 0 Bow'n.rf.p 10 12 0 RS'yder.lb 3 0 15 1 Carman, c 3 0 0 7 0 Myen.H.. 8 0 0 2 0 Nichols.p. fOO 0 6 Shoop.rf . . 0 0 0 0 0 Dockey.rf , Grlffith.cf. Bair,2b.... Toblas.c... Lenker,3b Halifax abrho a 4 12 0 0 3 2 2 2 0 3 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 6 0 2 110 1 Fralick.as.. 4 2 10 6 BWarfel.p. 2 0 10 3 Mlller.p... 1 0 0 0 0 Snyder.lb. I 1 0 12 0 WWarfel.lf S 0 1 0 0 Totals.. 21 IB 21 91 Totals. . .26 7 8 21 11 Millersburg 400 012 07 Halifax 010 000 01 Two - base hit Dockey. Three - base hit B. Warfel. Home run Griffith, Zimmerman. Base on balls Off Nichols 4, Bowman 2. Struck out By Nichols 4, B. Warfel 2. Miller 4, Bowman 2. Win ning pitcher B. Warfel. Losing pitcher Nichols, Plaque to Landis In Hall of Fame Cooperstown, N. Y., June 14, (IP) Abner Doubleday's old home town welcomed baseball back to its birthplace yesterday in ap propriate festive surroundings, with a throng of 10,000 turning out to watch the New York Giants trample Detroit 6 - 5 in an exhibition game, in which Gov. Thomas E. Dewey tossed out the first ball. The most colorful of the day's ceremonies was the dedication of a hall of fame plaque commemo rating the excellent work of the late Kenesaw Mountain Landis by Gov. Dewey and Commis sioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler. This quaint village on the shores of Lake Otsego shuttered its stores for the afternoon and a one - day recess was declared by the State Supreme Court session to permit all who desired to witness the festivities. Dewey paid elaborate tribute to Landis memory, calling him the man whose "strength of character brought back the great American game to the confidence of the public," after it had been rocked by the Black Sox scandal. In presenting the Governor on a flag - draped platform in front of the National Baseball Museum, Chandler pledged that "with God's help he would endeavor to carry on Landis' magnificent work." The ball game actually was all over before the last spectator had been jammed into the mid - town park, located on the main street of the community of 2500. sur rounded by haberdashery shops ana eating nouses. In addition to Gov. Dewey and Commissioner Chandler, other baseball notables present includ ed President Ford Frick of the National League, President Frank Shaughnessy of the International League, Gen. Manager Traut mann and Manager Steve O'Neill of the Detroit Tigers, Charley Se gar and Earl Hilligan, respec tively directors of the National and American League service bureaus. 9 i. 1 T a mm TT i i . Allstate 45 Plate Batteries Guaranteed for 18 Months RES. , PRICE TRADE IN 7.95 2.00 Y0U K (K PAY . AND OLD BATTERY: These 45 plate batteries fit most small cars! Will give you plenty of starting power, has extra reserve for accessories! Long, trouble - free service. irS SEARS FOR HARDWARE SAVINGS DURING RECORD DAYS! immmtm " gv Alum. Mail Box Reg. 2 - 09 2.29 Om Brand new mail boxes in sturdy aluminum that should J Oast a lifetime. m : Garden Spade Reg. 1.46 1.59 Built to take it Strong "D" handle of ash. Heat treated blade. 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