The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania on April 29, 1954 · Page 22
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The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania · Page 22

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Hanover, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, April 29, 1954
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Page 22
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PAGE TWENTY-TWO THE EVENING SUN. HANOVER, PA. THURSDAY. APRII. 2e». 1^54 T rotters # Pacers The first of two matinee harness racing programs designed to create interest in the 20-night pari-mutuel harness meet which opens May 14 at Rosecroft Raceway will be staged at 1 p. m. Saturday at the Oxon Hill. Md., track. The second matinee E rogram will be held the following aturday. The matinee races will be non-wagering events. With promises that the matinee will be over in plentj of time to catch the Kentucky Derby, Rose* croft officials invited the public to go out Saturday and see the trotters and pacers in action. There will be no admission charge. Thousand.^ attended similar matinees last year. With more than 200 horses already stabled on the grounds, and others streaming in daily, officials »ay there will be no trouble in arranging a full eight-race card for each of the matinees. The races will be official. Judges will preside and a clerk of the course will record the results in the United States Trottine Association books as part of the hordes' official records Racing Secretarv Jame^ M. Lynch was due at Rosecroft todaV to line up entries for the eight matinee races, which mav give the Washington public their first glimpse of Hillsota. the 2:00 star purchased by Rosecroft President William E. Miller last fall for $35.000—record harness horse price of the year. Miller has expressed a willingness to race Hillsota in a matinee at Rosecroft against other horses of like caliber such as Merit Chief, Harold Abbe. Spruce Up or Sycamore Merit Chief 2:02i-. owned by the Shadvdale Farm and driven by Ralph Avou. will meet Hillsota in the $10.000 Rosecroft leg of Maryland's Triple Crown Free-For-All Pace June 5 during the Rosecroft pari-mutuel meeting. Harness Races SCHOLASTIC TRACK TEAMS SEE ACTION Runners Coming Here For Sonny Sheppard Memorial Relays Next Week Tune Up In Area Meets Correlation’s Trainer Unworried 60 PRO GRID TILTS Cardinals Steal \Va; WILL BE ON VIDEO jnt 0 Pennant Picti Threewitt Rates His Charge Best A number of schoolboy track teams which will »end runners here for the Sonny Sheppard Memorial Relays next Wednesday night tuned up in meets stayed yesterday afternoon. Bigrlerville Hijrh School's C'an- ners won a dual meet with Scotland. Spring (¿roves Rockets defeated Red Lion and West York in a triangular affair. North York High School jolted Northern Joint. 85-21, at Dillsburg. Hummelstown took a triangular meet, scoring 684 point* while Swatara made 52'2, Camp Hill 27. Biglerville Biglerville and Scotland divided first-place ribbon- evenly yesterday afternoon but the Canners had depth too and won handily—70!2 to 41!2—when the Adams and F'rank- 1 in schools engaged in a dual meet in Biglerville. Bob Mauss, Canner senior, turned in two wins as he topped the discus throwers with a heave of 122 feet nine inches and won the javelin at 157 feet three inches. Soph Ronnie Kuntz also took two events for Biglerville. winning the 440 in 53.4 seconds and the 880 in 2:09.2. Scotland's double winners were Pat Allen in the high jump < 5-8 » and pole vault «8-6» and Ken Ford in the 100-vard dash <11.5 seconds) and the 220 in 23.9 seconds. "Hie summarv YONKERS RACEWAY, N. Y. APRIL 28 22 Pace. SI.750 City Counsel 'J. Jordan* .............1 Royal Brew iW. Hau^hton» .........2 Vagabond Brewer <A Burton' ....3 Time—2:14 Cindy's Up. Elaine Win, Sea Mistress and Beppy Hanover also started 22 Pace. S1.750 Early Goose < M. Hayman* ...........1 Midway Princess R Thomas» ...2 Gaiety Chief <D. MacTavish» .. 3 Time—2:15'--. Moraine Surprise. Lullucy, Wall Street, Way Crown and Dommanding Way also started. Class CC Tace. S1.750 Scotland Mist (G. Phalen» .........1 Brucitas Day <C. Wingate) .........2 Anniversary < M. Havmani ...........3 Time—2:13*=. Indiana Hanover, Gavl MacPherson. Illini King, My Duke and If also started Class BB Trot. S2.500 Dagsworthy Ann <W Haughton* .1 Saratoga Hanover (G. Phalen) ...2 Snow Hanover <K Russell* 3 Time—2.13 5 Bluejacket. Porter Day. Banner Hi Le. Assam and Miss Crusader Hart also started Class BB Tace. 52,500 Henley’s Me <G Phalen* ...............1 Meadow Abbe ‘R Thomas) .........2 Abbedale Direct <A Mvert .........3 Time—2:121 - b . Hy Kias, Caesar Tasf. True Linn and Mr. Griff also started. Tappan Class A Pace. $3,000 Royal Mist <M. Hayman» .............1 Direct Sun <W. Haughton) ...........2 Hi Handy <W. Gilmour* ...............3 Time — 2:11 H, Josedale Dandy, Direct K. Guv, Banner Direct. Hannah Rosecroft and Mr. Primrose also started. Class BB Trot, S2.500 Hot Scot (C. Scott) .......................1 Candy Man ‘J. Fitzpatrick) .......2 Miss Marv Stewart <T. Carlock* . 3 Time—2:134o. Dutchess of Brookville, Singing Sword. Emelita, Kroger Babb and Sandra Worthy also started. Class B Pace. $2.000 Ensign Mite iR. Nesbitt ~ ...............1 Doctor J. A. <D. MacTavish* ___2 Frances Jewell <J. Workman* ---3 Time — 2:13-B. Mighty Hera. Brooklite, Direct G.. True Captain and Foremost also started Attendance—13.402. Mutuel Total—$939.611. Shot. Put—1, Har man iB.: 2 Riley (S i : 3. Ma i B ‘. I»iMani"*- 49 Í*1-. Jav-ili n— 1, Mau**« ' B • ; 2. Roonfj Si; 3. Rilej < £ • i LHstan- ce : IT,7-3. Dieou h --1 Ma iiss i B * : 2. Harman (B * : n.Kit *-> iS., I)i*tancf 122-9. Hijfb j u m p—1. A ilen 'S» anu Starner (B> > : 3, I n*:ar. H»-i»{ht 5-8. Broa^i rap—1. Burns i S i : 2. Star- n<=-r i B i ; 3. Dec-kerÍB». Distane»- : 19-8. Pole Va>jit—1. All I»>n <S) : 2. Starner i B i : 3. Shaffer <Bi.Height : 8-6. 100—1 . F i or.l <S>; 2, May » B * : 3. Roe 'B.. Ti me : 11.5. !2<t L on Hnrdlea- -1. B<idler <B>: 2, B jrus < S t : 3. G re“a (S ». Time : 21.8. Mi!*— -1. 1 ï'elaurf-ntif* 'S'. 2. Khümaii i B • 3.H“' r»fr (St. Time 4:51 5. 440—1 . K u n t z 1 B ) 2. Deh off ' B » ; 3, W ri if ht < s » . Tini“: 53.4. 220—1 1 ord <Si : 2. Ma v < B » ; 3. K ..*> • B ». Tim*-: 23.9. 880—1 K 'intz i B i: 2. Siav bau g b < B t ; 8 Sbafi <-r i Bh Tim' : 2.00.2. 8SO R »¡ay —1 Bi(ri< »•ville (t nger. Koe. Siarj.au K ll and M st • B The Associated Press • LOUISVILLE—Echoes of Hasty Roads' terrific record-smashing performance in the Derbv Trial still bounced around old Churchill Downs today, but the trainer of Correlation—favorite for Saturday's $100.000 Kentucky classic—wasn't losing any sleep. Noble Threewitt. 43-year-old native of Benton. 111., who trains Correlation for Owner Robert Sidney Lytle, of Los Angeles, beams with confidence He thinks his California comet pack' the authority of a dozen mint juleps. Won Last Two Starts In his last two starts, both $100.000 affairs. Correlation accounted for the Florida Derbv at Gulf- stream Park and the Wood Memorial at Jamaica. ■ Nothing has happened to change my mind about this colt.” said Threewitt as questioners gathered around draped in topcoats in the 50-degree weather. "Before Tuesday I thought ( Determine would be the hardest competition, but now I’ve got to add Hasty Road,” said Threewitt. Hasty Road, owned by the Hasty House Farm. Toledo. Ohio, was the greatest money-winning 2-year-old in history last year, but had been a big flop in his 3-year-old campaign until Tuesdav. Cracks Track Record Then* came the one-mile Derby Trial and the son of Roman stood off a challenge by Determine an eighth of a mile from the finish, and swooshed under the wire in 1.35 flat to crack the track record. Moody Jolley, who saddled Battle Morn, the 1951 Derby favorite, chimed in: ■‘Several of us clocked that race, and got Hasty Road in 1.34-„. It was one of the greatest exhibitions of speed anyone ever will see.” said Jolley, shaking his head. $102.800 For Winner Regardless, the field for Saturday’s mile-and-a-quarter Derby still shapes up with around 18 horses who will be entered tomorrow morning. If that many face the starter at 5:30 p. m. i EDT *. it will be the richest since Aristides first got this great show on the road bv winning the initial Derbv Mav 17, 1875. The gross pot iigures at $124,850, with the winner netting $102.800. Count Turf made the biggest sreen- back haul, $98,050, for winning in 1951. CBS will televise the race. 5-5:45 p. m., with radio time. 5:15- 5 45 p. m. CORRELATION AND GROOM Roses may replace this protective helmet .. STOCK CAR RACES PAT BRADY LOSES TOMORROW NIGHT. TO SPEEDY DUPAS Lincolnway Speedway, Near Abbottsto wn, Will Make Another Attempt To Get Season Under Way Sporti Briefs By AP Golf PINEHURST. N. C. — Billy Joe Patton of Morganton, N. C., defeated Defending Champion Bill Campbell and Jennings Randolph Jr., of Washington, D. C., to gain quarter-finals of North-South Amateur today. Both scores were 3 and 1. SACRAMENTO, Calif. — Doug Ford, Yonkers. N. Y.. won the Pro- Invitational Tournament with a five-under-par 67. Tennis BOURNEMOUTH. England—Doris Hart of Coral Gables, Fla., advanced to the fourth round of the British Hard Courts championship with an easy victory over England's Kathleen Stoot, 6-1, 6-3. Football NE^ YORK — National Football League again signed with Dumont to televise heavy program of pro games next fall. Hockey NEW YORK — Don Marshall of Buffalo Bisons was named outstanding rookie of American League. Racing NEW YORK— Sofarsocood < $28 30> won the Fashion Stakes at Belmont Park. BOWIE. Md — Fleurlea <$3.40* captured the Bateau Purse at Bowie. Tonight On TV Miie Relay—1, Btjrlfrril).. . \\ ight Crum, R‘ igler and Dehofi). Time: 3:41.0 Spring Grove The Spring Grove Rockets won the 100. 220, 440. discus throw and the jumps to defeat Red Lion and West York in a triangular meet in Red Lion, yesterday. The victors tallied 45 points while Red Lion made 40. West York only 19. Spring Grove's Terry Gentzler w as the meets only double winner, taking the 440-yard dash and the broad jump. The Rockets also collected three seconds and three thirds in winning the meet. Red Lion won only the 880-yard run and the mile relay, but scored heavily with four seconds. three thirds' and five fourths to closely follow the victors. The mile run and the shot put events were captured by West York team. The summary: 100—1, Mitchell, SO; ?. Beck'-r. Rl,: 3 Haijsher, SG ; 4, Martin, WY. Tim«' — : K*.S. 220—J. Raber. SG : ?. Beeper, R I,: S. Baugrher, SG ; 4. Smith, RL. Time— ¡28.5. 440—!. G^ntr.l^r. SG : 2. Bowman. Wl; 8, J. Snyder, RL; 4, Snyder, SG. Time-— 1 :(15.5. 880 —1. Rexrotb. Rl.: 2. K^rr WT; ?. Dunnick, RL; 4 Warner, RL. Ttnoe— 2:28. \file—1. Kerr. WT : 2, Hildebrand. RL: 3 Eberaole, RL; 4. Pencil. SG. Tinif—5 :(*3. Mile Relay—1, Red Lion < Rexroth. Dunnick. Shoff and Snyder* ; 2. Spring Grove: 3, West York—Time—3 :52. Discus—1, Spang-ler. SG; 2. Harrold SG : 3. Hartsough, WY; 4 G. Snyder. RL. Distance—116 feet. 21-a inches Shot Put—1, Hnrtsougb. WY ; 2 Spangler. SG: 3 Harrnld. SG : 4. G. Snyder, RL. Distance — 40 fe*-t, 10‘a inr'he«. High Jump—1. Snviler, SG ; 1 Stough WY; 3, Avery. WY: 4, Everett, WY. Height 5 feet, 3 inches. Broad Jump—1. Gen tiler. SG : 2. W Smith. R L: 3, Becker. WY: 4 Shoff, RL. Distance — *t* feet, 2’-j inches Maryland Club Tourney Won By ¡Mrs. Richards BALTIMORE—Mrs. Claude Richards, Westminster, number one woman golfer at the Country Club of Maryland, won both low gross an' low net honors in the weekly women's event at the club with a score of 83-2—81. In addition Mrs. Richards also <hared the low putting prize with Mrs. Calder Downey at 27. Mrs. Downey also topped the second division with a score of 107-22—85. RAIN IDLES MOUNTIES The baseball game between Mt. St. Mary's and Shippensburg State Teacher’s’ in Shippensburg, yesterday afternoon, was rained out. This afternoon, the Mount tennis team is scheduled to take on Catholic U. in Emmitsburg. Hurricane Jackson Not To Fight For 30 Days NEW YORK (AP* — Hurricane Tommy Jackson, who was deflated by Jimmy Slade Monday night, has been suspended for 30 days by Chair, man Bob Christenberry of the New York State Athletic Commission. A medical examination revealed the heavyweight had a swelling in his right upper forearm. Dr. Mai Stevens, head of the medical advisory board; Dr. Ira McCown, medical director of the commission, and Eh’. Samuel Swetnick, the club physician at Eastern Parkway Monday, all examined the boxer. It was on their recommendation that Christenberry took action. Major League American League Batting;—Glynn. Cleveland. .419. Kuns—Mlnoso, Chicago, 10. Ran» Batted In—Fain, Chicago, 12. Hits—Fox, Chicago, IT. Doubln — Knenn, Detroit: Me- Dougald, New York, and Bnsby, Washington, 5. Triple*—Minoeo. Chicago. 3 Home Runs—Jensen, Boston, and Westlake, Cleveland. 4. Stolen Bases—Hunter. Baltimore : Pier*all and Jensen, Boston and Boyd. Chicago, 2. Pitching—Gromek, Detroit, 8-0. Strikeouts—Turley, Baltimore, 23. National League Ratting —Jackson. Chicago. .500. Runs —Bell. Cincinnati, and Moon, Si. Louis, 16. Runs Butted In—Greengrass. Cincinnati, 16. Hit»—Jackson. Chicago: Green- eras* and Temple, Cincinnati, and Jahlonski. St. Louis. 19. Doubles —Green grass, Cincinnati, 8. Triples — Temple, Cincinnati; Mays. New York, and Moon. St. Louis. 2. Home Run»—Hodges. Brooklyn. 5. Stolen Bane«—Robinson, Brooklyn; Fondy, Chicago, and Temple, Cincinnati, 3. Pitching—Magiie. .New York. 3 0. Strikeouts—Magiie, New York, IT. Racing fans and sportsman model stock car drivers alike are hoping for a better break tomorrow night than was their lot last Friday in the scheduled opening of the Lincoln Speedway, near Abbottstown. The first race on the six-event card, rained out last week, is slated i to get under way at 8 p. m. Start; ing activity will be the first of three i heat races, followed by two consola- , tions and a 25-lap feature. Wild Walt Ragan Favored If the performances of the Penn- Mar Stock Car Racing Association drivers at the other two Penn-Mar sanctioned tracks is any indication, fans will be in for plenty of thrills and spills. Wild Walt Ragan ranks as a heavy favorite to finish in front of the pack. Ragan has won three features while competing with Penn-Mar drivers this year. He captured two firsts at the Mason-Dixon Speedway. Oxford. Pa., and last week's opener at Lancaster. The j only other feature winners this year are Vic Nauman Jr. and Bud Hamilton, each of whom has won once. Bud Hamilton On Top Hamilton is leading the point standings by virtue of his consistent driving which includes two thirds and a second. Nauman is a close second followed by Ragan. Racing will continue at Lincoln Speedway ‘ every Friday night at 8 ! o'clock. Terror Sticknien Lose As Golfers Post Win Western Maryland's athletic teams got lacrosse and golf matches out of the way yesterday afternoon but rain prevented the playing of the baseball game between the Terrors and Loyola. The diamond club was to try again this aftei- noon. being scheduled to go at Johns Hopkins. The Western Maryland golfers won from Hopkins. 6-3. yesterday, while the Terror sticknien bowed to Washington College, 11-2. in their lacrosse match at Chestertown. The Shoremen piled up 10 points in the first half, then turned the game over to substitutes. The Terrors’ only points came in the second half with Berends ad B. RadclifT doing the scoring. New Orleans Youth Gains Unanimous Decision After Building Up Big lead Through Early Rounds 1 Bv The Associated Pre^si NEW OR LEANS—Speedv Ralph Dupas. of New Orleans oiled uo a tremendous advantage in the early rounds to score a unanimous 10- round decision over Dennis Pat Bradv. of New York, in a nationally-televised lightweight fight here last night. Dupas weiehed 137, Brady 134%. B^at» Bradv To Punch The 18-year-old Dupas. rated No. 5 in the lightweight division, sped to an overwhelming margin in the first four rounds by carrying the right to Uie rugged New Yorker. Dupas repeatedly beat Bradv to the punch with a dazzling left hook and opened up cuts over both eyes in the early rounds. The 26-vear-old Brady, a veteran of 95 professional fights’ seemed bewildered as the New Orleans high school student continually rushed in with a two handed attack. Dupas opened a wide gash over Bradv’s right eye in the first round and the cut apnea red to bother him for the rest of the fight. Bradlv rarelv had the opportunity to use his famous left hook as Dupas either tied him up or rushed him to the ropes with lighrninglike charges. AP Scores It €-3-1 Bradv came back strong in the middle rounds with a futile attempt to catch the elusive French speedster. Judges Bddie Wolfe and Francis Kercheval turned in identical cards, giving Dupas six rounds, Bradv two and two even. Referee Peter Gi- rauso scored six rounds for Duces and four for Brady. The Associated Press card gave Dupas six rounds, Brady three and one even. National Football League Completes Arrangements For Televising Heavy Program Next Season Bv The Associated Press' NEW YORK—The National Football League will televise a hea\v program of pro lootball next .a... including two Saturday afternoon games on a coast-to-coast network, in addition to its Sunday afternoon “Game of the Week and \anous regional telecast'. Plans for the 1954 season were announced jointly by Bert Bell. NF L commissioner, and Thomas J- McMahon. director of sports for the Dumont television network. Action Starts September 25 Except for the two Saturday afternoon games, the program will follow the oattern established last year. More than 60 games will be shown either nationally or regionally from Sept. 25 through Dec. 11. From four tp seven games will be teleused each weekend. In all cases the games will be “blacked out'’ in the city and immediate area in whioh they are played. The blackouts include Green Bav when the Packers “home” games in Milwaukee are televised. Colts In Saturday Games The two Saturday afternoon games to be aired are Baltimore at Los Angeles, Dec. 4. and Baltimore at San Francisco. Dec. 11. Both are scheduled to start at 2 p. m. local time *5 p. m„ E^ST». It is not expected that these games will conflict with college football, since most college team' will have ended their seasons by that time. The NCAA football television program extends through December 4. Two Games From Baltimorr Besides the two Saturday afternoon televised games, the Baltimore Colts will also participate in four Saturday night video tests. Two of these games will originate in Baltimore—the October 2 contest with New York and the November 6 clash with Detroit. The other two are slated at Detroit on October 16, and at Milwaukee against Green Bay November 13. The ba.sic Saturday night sclied- National League W I, Pet. G B aitali ............. 9 ) , 7 à ! Redbirds Theft Dozen Pillows In 12 Contests \ ori Brooklyn M i I w a Philadelphia » 'hicago PiuslHir¡rh ó « .-»•>.> 4 .444 • 5 1(1 .s;« 4'... By BLN | Associated Press sporUu The St. Louis ( .irdinai stealing their ua\ h.ti k Miff National Leagut pennant in;,, „ TO > lt> H I"' <. V M K> Brooklyn at Cincinnati—Krakine (1 i V(, ' Perkowaki I’hilatlflpliia at Milwaukee—Rob- Mi ts I -i vu. S|iahu «U-Oi. PittalMirifli a' >t. I.oiiia— iMrkey ^ii 1 , vs. Haddii i- -1. Onl> games scheduled. \ l » IKK l>\\ ■’* HI 'I I-*'* St. Louia Brooklyn 5 (10 in- Uillÿ* Wirk Milwaukee 1. • ’in.innati K PiftaMurgh 4 Philadelphia at Chicago, postponed, rain. TOMORROW > Krookhn at Cimiunati might). Philadelphia at Milwaukee ini¡cht \*n York at Chicago. Pittsburgh at St Louis tnighli. American League W I. Pet. GB Chicago .....................•fi'" I >et roit ........ fi 4 .«(Ml 1 Washington ......... fi 4 •W1" 1 Philadelphia ............ 5 5 >00 New York .......... fi ’-'a Cleveland ................ * fi ' Boston .......................... 4 fi -too Baltimore 4 7 •'>64 3‘2 rot> ws <.011 h Chicago at New York—Pierce vl-2i vs I,opat »2-0). Cleveland at Boston—Wynn ii-2i vs. Nixon (1-Ot. Baltimore at W a t> h i n g t o n, night i—Turley »1-1) t *. Porterfield tl-1). Onl\ games scheduled. UiNTl.RIMY'S RISII. Is Allgamea postponed, rain and cold u eat her. TOMORROWS «.AMI» Ii.'troit at Washington might 1 . Baltimore at Philadelphia »night 1 . Cleveland at New York. Chicago at Boston. Running hases \Vitli 111' ')"tu' no Reti bird team has the last St. Louis fl, T¿$ 1946, Manager I del ir club has moved from dead i7." the start to within a «a top. In 1Î sUnki 1 last i me of y 't.! ule : I >(_‘t (itaer 2— V\ a-Liuiit..na t Pittsburg aud New York at Haitian i k-toher»—Fitta burgh alPhiladel- îa. Octoberltì— B h 1 t i lu <> re g ' ! 1 )e 1 roit. October 2.3— 1 ’ h i 1 a <1e 1 pi» i a at Pitts- Dur g. Met ober30—Gre. n Bay fi ; PUiiariel- phia. Nuvenib»-r ♦>- l». i r<>it ar y-H Itiiiinre. N oveni l>< Bay a: M ■r IH—Bai timor» ii « H . vs. (irceli Novemix?r 2*>—Sau t ram i»ei» at Pitts burgh. NQR LEAGUE if P IK I) MONT LK AO I E LAST NIGHT'S SCORKS Ali gomes postponed, rain or grounds. STANDING OF THF, TKAMf W L Pet. THOMASV1LLE TO DRILL The Thomasville baseball club of the Greater York County League has two practice sessions scheduled for this week. The team is to drill this evening at 6 o’clock, the diamond permitting, and on Saturday at 1 o. m. Snould wet grounds prevent this evening's practice, the team will practice tomorrow at 6. Lynchburg- ... Lancaster ......... Norfolk ............. Portsino uth . . .Newport New« Tork •'H-Petprsburg Hagerstown , .3 2 .2 X .2 3 . .1 4 fioo W»t .»iiio .Hiai mui .400 ,4f>0 2ÓO TONIGHTS SCHEI »ILK Norfolk at "York »2». 6:3n p. Lynchburg at Portsmouth (2i Hagerstown at Newport News 1 Only gamf-s scheduled. INTERNATIONAL I.KAOI F, F.AST NIGHT'S RESULTS No games scheduled. County School League Contests Rained Oui The two York County Scholastic Baseball League games scheduled for yesterday afternoon were postponed because of rain. The Southern Division game between Kreutz Creek and Lower Chanceford was rescheduled for May 10 and the Manchester-Susquehannock tilt was arranged for this afternoon. Two other league games were slated for today. The Spring Grove- Northern Joint tilt, rained out Tuesday, was to be played in Dillsburg, while the Kennard Dale-West York game at West York, originally slated for tomorrow, w as moved up to this afternoon—ueather permitting. Rosi J o Fight Zulueta In Tomorrow's TV Bout NEW YORK—Two highlv successful foreign lightweights, Paoli Rosi of Italy and Orlando Zulueta of Cuba, will meet tomorrow night at St. Nick's Arena. NBC television and ABC radio v, ill carry the scrap beginning at 10 p. m' Zulueta, regarded as one of the cleverest defensive boxers in the business, is now the world’s third ranking lightweight. Since leaving Havana University and turning pro in 1946, Zulueta has won 47 bouts. He came to this country in 1949 and in six TV appearances since then has impressed the fans with his exceptional speed and ability to throw almost any sort of blow. Among his victims are such well- knowns as Lightweight Champion Paddy DeMarco. Wallace <Bud» Smith and Luther Rawlings. Paoli Rosi’s sensational professional record of 21 knockouts in 22 wins has established him as one of Europe's greatest prospects of postwar years. His speedv kavo of Eddie Compo in his first TV appearance last April 9 gave fans from coast-to- coast an insiszht to the hard-punching ability that has helper' accomplish this record. An alert boxer with a sledge-hammer punch Paoli will face his sternest test to date when he tries to catch up with the fast- moving Zulueta. ORIOLES PROGRAM SCHEME LOTTERY Maryland Attorney Generals Office Rules Free Game Tickets For Lucky Numbers Not Legal 'By The Associated Press) BALTIMOFE — Thousands of baseball fans have been participating in a lottery at home games of the Baltimore Orioles, the Maryland attorney general’s office has ruled. Assistant Attorney General Giles Parker said in an opinion requested by vice squad officers that the sale of programs at Orioles games which contained ’‘luckv numbers’’ for free Tame tickets was illegal. The possibility that fans had been taking part in a game which could cost them a year and a SI.000 fine did not come to light until yesterday. It was raised by defendants facing lottery charges because of a weekly drawing in a tavern shuffle- 1 board game. They said their sys- 1 tem was not substantially different from that of the ball games, where fans were sent paging through their programs for a “lucky number” announced over the public address system. James the < ards . swiped li bases. I ht'\ npfl(l ™ half a dozen more to eauai total for the entire !L k Winning Cardin 01 always have been r, One of the greatest aggregation That v ; Frankie Frisch, tm Flash, led the club wiu, 0 and Pepper Martin ^ the World Series n , Philadelphia Athleti head-first belly slides Stole Previous Pennant« The 1931 Cardinals ■ , bases. The 1946 pem,, last National League Uv:; ; the World Series, stole 5 ;-,' g at the totals foi years — 28 in 1947 -J 4 only 17 in 1949. 23 m I960 30 1951 and 33 in 1952 In p\instance these figures plac'd S' Li last or next to last in the leagui bases stolen. Stank}’ claims then .s no rad difference between the d - : i tactics of the 1954 0 .tin and' year’s club. ‘"We're just trying a few thi and they're working he said" Nevertheless, the figures doubly interesting in tl • 10 ferent players on the team h stolen bases, including one pm — Harvey Haddix Steal Helps Beat Dodgers A steal figured dircrti result of yesterday's Cardinal a w hen the Redbirds eciyed Brooi 6-5 in 10 innings. B nu Bab] D Schofield, running for ski. who had walked v. stole second on Pitche1 j;m ms and rode home on Steve Bi single, the second hit of ti/ ei for the massive first baseman. The defeat, Brooklyn > -ecom a row’ in St. LouK dumped Dodgers into a third-place tie. 1 went West over the weeker in place. The Cincinnati Redlecf replaced the Dodgers at the to] Tuesday, stayed then s vcrdict over the Pittsburgh Piraa and the New York G into a tie with Brooklyn by nipu Milwaukee 3-1, Five Games Rained Out Rain and cold weathe: n-. other five scheduled games postponed. Spectacular relief p. : ::.c 1 tie Jackie Collum tr/esei'pd Cincinnati victory aftei ?a rallied for five run- inning to gain a 7-4 1 stopped the Pirate- through the last 6 1 3 1 they had battered tei F: Baczewski for nine in tl: Ruben Gomez pitche out innings and New York run at M I fore leaving the trame with wrenched back after 1 bases in the seventh.. A1 Dark d bled with the ba ■ the seventh, for the other York runs. Gomez’s in was 8 considered serious. AMVETS CALL PRACTICE The Amvets practice this evening ?' 6 oclot: Myers Field. Here’s Baseball JACKIE ROBINSON OUT ST. LOUIS <AP>—Left Fielder Jackie Robinson was missing from the Brooklyn Dodger lineup in the game with the St. Louis Cardinals yesterday because of a bruised heel. The same ailment kept him on the bench during the second game of Brooklyn's doubleheader with Pittsburgh Sunday. f^-fe'CTAliC PITCHING: Jackie Collum Jackie Collum, Cincinnati Kedle#s. allowed onlv one hit in 6 1 3 innings of relief work as the Reds beat Pittsburgh 8-4. BATTING: Stan Musial Stan Musial, St. Louis Cardinals, collected two singles and a double, driving in two runs, as he raised his average to .356 in the St. Louis victory over i Brooklyn 6-5 in 10 innings. NATIONAL BOHEMIAS NATIONAL PREMIUM VALLEY FORGE MILLER S HICH LI ROBERT T. YINGLIN 240 W. Chestnut St. Phone 8168 or 81*4 Hanover, Pa. Son Of Walter Johnson Killed In Auto Accident How To Play Second Base—By Rogers Hornsby Stengel Praises Rajah’s Crossfire FA IRLAND, Md. 'AP) — Robert W. Johnson. 33-year-old son of the famed pitcher, Walter Johnson, was killed last night when the car i: which he was riding left the road near here and rammed a fence Johnson, who lived in Germantown, Md., died of a crushed skull. RACING FROM HOW IE WBAL (11) at 5. BIG LEAGLK BASEBALL Baltlmore-W ufthitifrton WMAR (2) at 8:25. WRESTLING WGAL ( 8 ) at 11 :15 Tomorrow’s Sports RACING PROM BOWIE WBAL (111 at 5. BIG LEAGLE BASEBALL Baltimore at I’hi ladei ph in W A AM (13l, WXOW <4!»> at 7.55. YORK KOMM. W'SBA (43 1 at 8:30. W K EST LI N G W’TTG (5) at 8. Home Association Pool League Attends Banquet The Hanover Home Association Pocket Billiard League held a tur- ! key banquet last night in the asso- ] ciation home. Baltimore Street. I Players, their ladies and association officers attended. About 50 persons were present. Dancing was enjoyed following the banquet. CAGE CIRCUIT FORMED : The Crispus Attucks Summer Basketball League in York will ! operate with six teams this summer, ! opening its schedule on June 15. j For the first time in recent years no Hanover team is included. The entries are the York Blues, North York Boys’ Club. North York Hill- toppers, Bierman's. Crispus Attucks and the Brotherlv Love Lodge of Elks. LAST NIGHT’S FIGHTS BOXING __ Ko*»* Orlando Zulueta Syrtne», Anntralla - Tnmmt Burn* WNBW (4), \\ t > \ ! ( 8 , 1 , WBAL (11) 143’^. ^»tralia iMitpninte«! Amerieo al i Agostino, 140, New Caetle, 12. (This Is the fourth of seven articles in which former major league baseball stars tell how to play the game.) By ROGERS HORNSBY (Written for AP Newsfeatures ) When a fellow builds a ball club it should be built through the middle with a good fielding second baseman and a good fielding shortstop. We all like goot. hitters but if a second baseman is a Rood base runner, and ii there are other potential nitters on the team, hitting strength car be sacrificed. A second baseman's arm doe* not have to be too strong. The shortstop and third baseman need stronjf arms, but no* the second baseman. However, a second baseman must be able to make snap throws. You learn to play hitters by telling whether the batter hits to left field or right field You must know your own pitcher. If he’s a fast ball pitcher the chances are that a right handed hitter will not be able to Dull the J.ill to left field too well. On a batter like that it is well to play a bit toward first base. If he can t pull the ball he’s more apt to hit it to the right side of the field. Taking Relay Throws On relay throws from the outfield. the second baseman should take the throws from right center field and from right field. If the second baseman has a poor arm the shortstop should take the throws. Shortstops are supposed to take throws from left field and left cepter. Some fellows say the second baseman should face partially toward first base when fielding ground balls. I disagree. A second baseman, or a^v fielder for that matter, definitely must get ia Manager Casev Stengel 6 f the world rhampion Yankees say* ‘ Rogers Hornsby could do something no other second baseman could do.” Of his 53 baseball years, Stengel spent 25 in th*- National League and saw Hornsby play his first 11 years with the Cardinals. Savs Stengel: “He could go over to second base, take the throw and get out of the runner's way. The amazing thing about it was when he'd throw the ball to first base. He'd throw the ball hard and with speed. For most fellows its difficult to throw sidearm and get speed on the ball. ’If you were a first base coach you would see the ball come at the first baseman crossfire. I never saw anv other second baseman throw sidearm and get the speed on the ball that Hornsbv did.” BODY BLOCKS—Rogei Hornsby was noted f his hitting but he could make any play at second base. This picture, taken late in his career, shows him blocking a ground ball. Hornsby played every infield position during his 23 ▼ears in the majors and compiled a .358 lifetime average. front of all ground balls. Never play a ball off your side. Try to play the ball with both hands. There is too much of this one- handed stuff today. I se one hand only when forced 10 . On ground balls fieldec in the baseline between first and second and with a runner on first, the second baseman should try to tag the runner cominp down toward second. Always be sure to get the lead runner—the man moving from first to second. However, if the runner stops in the baseline the second baseman should throw the ball to first base to get tht batter. One out is better than nont. Always remember that the runner on first base is not forced to make second base once the batter has been retired. Second Base Pivot Here’s the best wav to pivot around second base. I learned that from experience. Always go to second base sr that the bag rests between the leys. You can shift like a first baseman that way. The second baseman should be able to shift his feet like p first baseman. In straddling the base you can shift to the left or right for bad throws and still be able to hit the bag with the inside of one foot or the other. When taJtmg a throw over the bag on the double plav attempt it is best to touch the bag with the inside of the right foot and step in toward the pitcher's mound With the left foot. You will be out of the baseline this wav and will not be knocked down bv the runner. Always pet to second ba>e as soon a«; possible. Backing Up First Baseman The second baseman backs ud the first baseman onlv on the sacrifice attempt when the first baseman leaves his positioi to field ’lie ball Anytime a first baseman can get back to the bag he should eet oack. * When you pitch out and the first baseman breaks in. the second baseman should break toward firs» base to try to catch the runner off. W'hen a ball is hit to the pitcher and there's the prospect of a double play, the shortstop should take the pitcher’s throw because the shortstop will be facing first base as he Roes over to second base He will be in a better position to com- Hornsby’s Record Rogers Hornsby, regarded as baseballs greatest righthanded hitter, batted .358 during his 23 years in the major leagues. He led the National League seven times and thrice batted over .100. Hornsbv was born April 27, 1896 at Winter. Tex Below is the Hall of Fame second baseman's record: Team Games Pet. 191-t Cards 18 ,246 1916 Cards 139 ,313 1917 (ards 145 .327 1918 Cards 115 ,281 1919 Cards 138 ' sir iards 149 -370 I«:;’ (ards 154 397 19 2 C ards 154 .401 1923 Cards 107 .384 1924 Cards 143 .424 Cards 138 !403 1926 Cards 134 .317 }9!7 Giants 155 .361 ' Brave* 140 .387 Cub* 380 1930 Cubs 42 .308 1931 Cubs 100 .331 1932 Cubs 19 ,224 1933 Cards 46 .325 1933 Browns 11 .333 1934 Browns 24 .304 1935 Browns 10 .208 !fl36 Browns 2 .400 1937 Browns 20 .321 Your Big League ORIOLES VS. C LEVELANI Sat. May Baltimore Memwiil Stadium play that wav. second baseman piete the double Only tune the takes the throw from the pitcher >fn the Matter is a dead left field hitter. When that type of bat,is UP the second baseman normally plays closer to the bag. 2 reserved seats at ga** including luxurious SOUTHERN HOTEL room for 2 with doubt« or twin bed* ALLS 4 *101 *or only- | 2 tickets for 8unda>, Orioles vs. Cleveland, tional. Mail •< *hon. p ' t " to RESERVATION SOUTHERN HOTEL Light A St*. mALTIMORE

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