The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania on May 8, 1954 · Page 12
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The Evening Sun from Hanover, Pennsylvania · Page 12

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Saturday, May 8, 1954
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PA CF TWF1 VF THE EVENING SUN. HANOVHR. PA. E\TrRn\>’. MW 1^5 1 T rotters & Pacers HAWK TRACK TEAM LOSES TO TROJANS Here’s Baseball Racing was resumed at Yonker* Raceway last night upon settlement of differences between the track operators and the Standard- bred Owners Association over the amount of purses paid by the raceway. A compromise agreement whereby 32 per cent of the track’s share of the pari-mutuel revenue will be distributed in purses, along with S22.712.65 to be added to the purses in the last two weeks of the Yonkers season. wa.s reached yesterday. New 1 ork State Harness Racing Commissioner George P. >lonaghan announced. Monaghan had called the track and owners’ representatives together, outlined the situation. reminded the conferees there was no reason a settlement could not be reached and declared he wanted one before they left the meeting room. The dispute cau.sed postponement of Thursday night's races. Purses last night totaled S29.500; the nightly average prior to Thursdav was S18.566. representing 25 per cent of the track's pari-mutuel share. Chambersburg Defeats Hanover High School, 75Va To 42^2 —South Penn Meet Here Next Saturday Bill Terry Offers Some Tips On How To Play Initial Sack LAUSSE KNOCKOUT WINNER IN SEVEN The opening of Vernon Downs last voar did something more than just j=-timulate harness racing inter- e.'t in Kvler Lunman, an automobile dealer from Adams. N. Y.»The trotting; and pacing sport so completely fa.scinated the 33-year-old sportsman that to date he ha.s invested i more than S40.000 in a stable of 16 head. j It all happened like this. 'AA'hile v,a'ch:ng the races at Vernon tow- ■ ard the end of the sea.'on Lunman said to hu; wife. Shirley. ' I think I d like to own a couple of horses." Ti.at wa- in September. Early in ; November he realized hi.« ambition he purr.hased Tronia 2;08-,-i. a f >ur-vear-old trotter, and Salena. a tn.rcvr-year-old pacer, from Charles. Gorm.an. owner of the Riverview • F'^rm. Marcy. N. Y.. and turned tiiem, over '.o' Trainer Charlie Shav- ' er. Since 'hen he has added on the average •''Í t’wo or more a month to; h;s stab'.p. i H;« l.A'.es' acquisitions at the Sr-ra'oc?. K't'C Sale early this week, four him SI6.500. His top pnr:'".r-'C a: Saratoga, and the h:¿r.-:s: nrire-i four-year-old to be sold. -5 Pr'.«p- :: ;s 2:09'"-- by Darn- : ky 1 . for ~-'r.::h he paid $7.200. Pr: «p*e'tus " .05 one of the top ! t;'.re--A «.o*-tr tters last year, i w;r..n:r.r 1? and finishing S"c- cnd e:uh: f.me« ;r. 26 trips to the g:-te Ke wen nt'^r? than $8.500 for, h;.s fcr-r.c- owner, the Genesee 1 Stable of P.-o.-.e'ter Thi.s year the son of Darniev staked six tímeí at Vernon Downs 1 Lunman's other purchases af** the sale, all from the Genesee con.sign- i ment. were: Something Special, a' two-vear-old trotting colt bv Rodney 1,57-5. '$5.200»; Hieh Tor, a, tw'o-year-old trotting colt by Scot- ! land 1.59Vj. f$2,100» and Ted Genesee. a two-year-old trotting colt by Rodney »$2,000». The rest of Lunman's .stable includes Duane Hanover, a two-year- old bv Knight Dream 1.59; Agileta. 1 a two-year-old by Phonograph: 1.59’i t Leonard F.. a fwo-year-old by Alemite 1.58«-.; Adios Girl, p, 4. by Adios 1 57» ■; King's Miss p. 5, by King's Counsel 1.58; King's Van t, 4. by Mister Van 2.07: Ruben Hanover t. 2, by Bill Gallon 1.59’i- and a few yearlings and broodmares. Lunman plans to give all but three to Shaver to be trained and raced. The others. Prospectus. Something Special and Ruben Hanover, will be sent to Stanley Dancer, one of the leading drivers at Yonkers and Roosevelt Raceways. Pros- pectu-s may make hi.> first start of the 1954 .season next week at Yonkers but the others will not go to the gate until the opening of Roosevelt, The remainder of the stable will see plenty of action during the 73- night meeting at Vernon, which open.s June 5 and continues through Aug. 28. according to Lunman. The Chambersburg High School Trojans gained their first track victory of the season yesterday ; afternoon when they defeated 1 Hanover High School’s Nighthawks. 75'¿-42'.., in a dual meet on the Sheppard and Myers Athletic Field here. Jim Chase, dusky weight man, was the only double winner of the rainy afternoon. He took the shot put with a toss of 45 feet, 7 inches, and was first in the discus throw with a heave of 104 feet. 3 inches. The meet wa« only the second matching of the Hawks and Trojans and as a result several meet records were established. They came in the 100, 110 low hurdles, mile relay, shot put. javelin and high jump. Jack Bemiller Sets Mark , Clarence Pugh set a new Cham- i bersburg school record by winning ' the 110 low hurdles in 13.1. The only new meet mark set by ; a Nighthawk was in the high jump where Jack Bemiller cleared 5 feet, 1 inch. ■V^’ioning performances for Karl Mevers’ Birds were turned in by Larry Aumen. who won the 220 and was second in the 440 and low hurdles; Jim 'Whitaker, who was, first in the mile and second in the ' 880: Lloyd Becker, who took the I broad jump; Bemiller, the high jump winner, and Andy Wmebren- ner, victor in the pole vault. Conference Meet Next Week Chambersburg's 'Walt McGill was clocked at 10:5 for the century, and Wray Bevens heaved the javelin 160 feet, 5 inches. The meet was the last dual affair ; of the season for the Nighthawks. Tliey will be host to the South Penn Conference meet next Saturday afternoon and will wind up their season participating in the PIAA District Three meet in L^ancaster on Saturday, Mav 22 Yesterday's summary; j,Ki— 1 M'-'iill. MfCloary. 3, Jnn*'s. II. If til'- (rn*‘fi rt-conl». •rji» —1. .V 11 men. P. McClearv, C; 3, Him:. I'iim* PPt.»-. 110 Lew Hurdle«--1. PiiKh. 2. Ailincn. H; 3. Stravi.lo. *' 'Cinie .13.1 iio-w iiH't t and schi.id recorii i. 440—1, Uenfrew. P. Aunien, H: 3, I’liirli. Time r.-.s fi. syj—1, Br<n\ u, » P. Wliitaker, H: 3, Hiniv.r, L\ rime P:14..‘i. Mile—1. AViiitaker. H ; 2, I.aiighinKD, H. 3. ( HMweil. <■. 'I'ime SSO Yard KtdHV — 1. .Mc- (iilt. A.-lienbaeh, Snyder. .MeClcary). Time 1 :44. .\lile Kelay — 1. < :ha mberflhiirir (I’litrh. Ilrewt). Snyder, Itenfrew;. Time St.ia.O, (new meet rn-ord >. Idaeiis—1. fhase, p. l>(ui;.'al. C ; 3, lier- ridiiiger, C. I'lstauce 104 feet, three InclieK. Stmt Put—1. Cliane, C: 2, Well». 3. I'arniaek. C. lAifitanee 40 feet »even iliehe» (liei\ meet record). .laveliii — 1. Bevens, f : 2, ZumOnun, II; 3. Wesllu-ook, ('. Distance 100 feet, five ini'lies (n*'W nu-et <eeor<l). llriiad .lump—1, Be<-ker. H: 2, .bdin- Non, ('; :5, <'rossw hite. n, Distanee 17 fe,t seven anil a lialf iiieliew. Bi^di .Jump —1. Hemlller. II; 2, Davis, • ,3 Hevi-ns. and Nieky. H. tie. Beiiiht—five feet, one Inch, (new meet reeei’il). Ptde Vault—1. VVinolirenner. H : 2. 1‘ii^up. «' 3. Wilcox. C. Height—nine feet six Inches. (This is the fifth in a series of seven articles in which former major league baseball stars tell how to play the game.) By BILL TERRY (Written for .AP Newsfeatures) Playing fir.st base is not extremely complicated, but it does have more complex duties than some managers appear to recognize the.se days the way they stick ju.st anyone at that position. In reviewing the several duties and maneuvers one expects a 1 good first baseman to perform, and in recalling my own career at first ba.<=e with the New' York Giants, the primary item is one of self pre.^ervation. The initial le.sson to master is to learn how to keep from being spiked by the runner. There is a knack of placing one’s foot by the bag instead of on top of it. Along the line of making contact with the base, there is another thing to remember that is quite i important. A good first ba.seman ’ will never shift from one fo6t to the other m changing sides to take Argentine Stops Chico Varona With Stiff Left Hook — Fifteenth KO In 16 Straight Victories Boston Sox Post Firsi Victory In Two Week (Bv The .Associated Press) NEW YORK — Eduardo Lausse, a sensational knockout winner over Cuban Chieo Varona, looks fike a sure fire bet to get steady work in the United States. The darkly scowling .Argentine showed a stiff ieft hook in stopping the busy Cuban in 2:4.3 of the seventh round last night at St. Nicholas .Arena. Varona's manager. Bobby Olea- .son, complained about ah exce.s.s of medication smeared on a cut over Lau.s.«e's right eve but Chico ANDRADE AND SAVOIE IN TV FIGHT TONIGHT Terry’s Record Bill Terry compiled a .341 batting average in his 13 years as a first baseman with the .New York Giants. He was the last National Leaguer to hit above .4()0. He hatted .401 in 1930. Terry, elected to the Hall of Fame by members of the Baseball Writers’ .Association of .America last January, succeeded the great John .McGraw as Giant manager and won three pennants in 10 years as pilot. Terry’s record: Pos. IB IB IB IB-OF IB IB IB IB IB MGR-IB MGR-IB MGR-IB 1935 ' .MGR-IB 1936 MGR-IB 1923 1924 1925 1926 1927 1928 1929 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 Games 3 77 133 98 150 149 L50 154 153 154 123 153 145 79 Pet. .143 .239 .319 .289 .326 .326 .372 .401 .349 .350 .322 .354 .341 .310 Hanover Tennis Team Wins, 4-3 Harness Races YONKERS RACEW AY, N. Y. M.AY 7 Pace, $2,500 Scotland Mist »G. Phalem ..............1 Charming Knight <J. Jordan) ___2 The Adjuster iW. Hud.son) ...........3 Time—2:09'’,-. Dixie's Ginny, Evelyn Direct. Dagsworthy Eve! True (iaptain and Anniversary also started. Trot, $2,000 Jerry D. CW. Harvey) .........................1 The Rejoicer (C. Scott) ....................2 Joy Hanover »N. Phiilip.s) ................3 Time—2:10’’5. Algerine. Worthy Truax, My Day, Super Rosecroft and Big Canrion also .started. Pace. .S3.000 Lou's Girl (T. Walters) .......................1 Bannock Bay iJ. Bonacorsa» .........2 Oreentree Expres.s ("W. Haughton).3 Time—2:05 ’.-,. Bear Cat, Hy Klas, Huron Expre.ss and Proud Scot also started Pace, $3.500 Scotch Dean (A. Clark) ....................1 Luette Hanover (S. Dancer) ............2 Peg Jones iH. NieLsen) ......................3 Time—2;04 \-,, Wicomico Ted, Mr. Nib. Prince Terry. Mighty Jet and Midway Queen al-so started. Trot, $5,000 Blirzen Up (R. Thoma.s) ....................1 Gene Mac <C. Hodgins) ....................2 Willie S, (D. MacTavish» ................3 Time—2:05',',. Emerson Hanover, Sheraton and Eastern Shore also .started. Pace, $6.000 Scotch Spencer (C. Champion) ...1 Prince Adio.s (C. Hodgins» ........... .2 Iri.«h Hal iJ. Fitzpatrick» ................3 Time—2;03",-.. Meadow Rice. 'Volto Man. Dandy Dick, Stanton Hal and Expre.ss Hal also started. Pace. $4.000 Fred Scott (J. Fitzpatrick» xl ClcveV Counsel tJ. Cvui.se) xl Royal Mist (M. Hayman» ............... 3 X—dead heat for finst. Time— 2:04''-.. Mighty Brewer. David Caudle, Ernest Duke and Poor Pop also started. Pace, $3,500 Mynah Hanover <W. Haughton) ..1 Bay State Tom »G. O’Donnell) ...2 Express Chief (S. Adams) ................3 Time—2:07. Mighty Grattan, Mr. Greentree, Denny Pointer, Super Chief and Direct K. Guy also started. Attendance—19,311. Mutuel Total—$1.250.178. Bud Musselman’s Hanover High School tennis team went swinging ’ in the rain here yesterday afternoon to whip the Carson Long Institute courtmen. 4 to 3. The victory was the fourth in six starts for the Bunker Hill team, w'hich has been beaten only by the powerful McCaskey High School racquet wielders of Lancaster. The Nighthawks won three of the five singles matches yesterday, split even in the doubles. Next match has the Hill boys playing Patton Trade in Elizabeth town next Tuesday at 2 p. m. Y'esterdav’s summarv, SlN(iI,K MAIM'IIKS Garv Scholl. Hanover, ilcfcated Gable. (5 .1, « 4. Mill Ibiist. Haiiover. ilefcaietl .\lc- t'akeii, H-1, H-li. nauiberir, ♦ araon Long, (tcfeatcil Ed Sleviii, ;{-b. fid, fid. I.iuiiK Pitt«, Hanover, defeated Bar- reila, 7-.">, 7-,Y. Patt'Tion. Cai-Koti Long, defeated .laek Banlilitz, fi-d. fi-3, DttlHLK.'« MAIPHES Svholl-.sieviii. Han.iver. defeated Gable ,\lei'aken. U-7, M 7. UaiDberg-lIarre.la. ('aixtni Long, de- Native Dancer Winner In Season’s First Test NEW YORK tAP)—Native Dancer, the great, grey galloper of the Alfred Vanderbilt stable, toyed with six rival.s yesterday as he returned to racing after -a long layoff and easily won the $15.000 Commando Purse before 21,792 admiring fans at Belmont Paiic. Making his first appearance under Vanderbilt's cerise and white silks since he won the American Derby at Chicago la.st Aug. 22, the Dancer barged under the wii-e a length and a quarter ahead of the Trio Stable’s Laffango. It was the 19th victory in the powerfully built colt's .spectacular 20-race career. First Matches Slated In County Golf League a throw. By the same token, he will never flick his foot back at i,he bag the moment he catches the bail. That shifting of feet always puts me in mind of a ham actor. There is, of course, a right and wrong way to hold a man on base. So many first basemen these days play in foul territory while trying to keep a runner close. They should never do that. Being in fair territory gives the first baseman a jump in getting out toward second for a ground ball. It enables him to give more protection to the second baseman who has inherited some of his territory anyway. Still talking basic things, those who aspire to be first basemen, or, better first basemen, should work on making the double play to second, getting back to the bag in time to complete the play. Another, and rarer, angle on ihe same play is where the first baseman tags the batter first then throws to secoivl. This erases the force at second. The first baseman must know his runners in this example. If the batter is very fast and the man on first much slower, it is wise, if po.s- sible, to get the fast man. Then get the slow man, provided there is not a runner in scoring position, else you may never complete the double play. Other fundamental details cf playing first include certain plays such as cut offs on extra base hits. On the latter, the first baseman never leaves his bag until the batter is well around first and too far to come back. One of the maneuvers of this phase includes bac»c- ing up home plate and being able to make a play there is necessary. These days many men are tried at first base—Mien who are not fitted for the position. As for myself. I used to get a kick from my very young days of stretching for throws, picking up the low ones and trying to get a runner picked off. It always seemed to be more natural for me than any other position, although 1 started out as a pitcher in profe.ssional ball. I see all sorts of players, men w'bo have come up as catchers, outfielders and infielders at other spots, put on first base. It seems the popular trend is that if a man can’t play sany place else, or is beaten out of his job they put him at first. I have never considered it that simple. A good first baseman can sav'e a team a lot of base hits by going after the close one.s. He should stretch on every play, automatically. A good first baseman can save a team a lot of errors by fielding the bad ones. I have said nothing about fielding balls in the dirt. One assumes a player can do that or he wo'uld not be there in the first place. He doesn’t nece.ssarily have to po.s.sess a good arm but should ee able to make the throw lo any base from any position. In many .n- stances this will be from a stooping or bent over position. New Country Club Will Open Course On May 29 The York County Golf League wa.s to inaugurate its season today with a full .schedule of four matches. Out Door’s defending titloholders were to play Grandview in opening defen.se of their crown. In other contests, Hanover was to meet the Country Club of York, Red Lion wa.« to take on Yorktowne and Bon-Air was to oppose Cool Creek. In all. eight individual matches will constitute a team match with four players from each team meeting a similar group at home and another four traveling to the oppo.s- ing club. However, for todav’s match only, the entire Bon Air-Cool Creek test was to be staged at Cool Creek since the Bon-Air course is not completed. Tonight On TV FROM HKT MONT ^V ^iAK - 1 . \\(,AI, iSi. W lUI’ (9i at 4. < i«< ,1 W MAE MOV I.V G .Vnilruilf v». .Vrmanrt Sa\o<r WAAM (G). WSBA (43) at 0. KOM.BK OKRBV T I'G (.')) at D:30. W RKSTl.ING WNOW tm. at \V 1'I'G (,'.) at 10; K\'GAL t.S) at 11:45. Last Night *$ Fights The Bon-Air Country Club near Glen Rock will open at 1 p. m.. Sat- ^ urday, May 29. officials of the new ' golf club announced. An informal program will be presented opening day while the formal opening w'ill take place several, months later when construction of i the clubhouse is completed. I The nine-hole course will be ready i for play on May 29. Paul Seitz is ' president of the club which has a membership of 155. i (By 'I'hp AsBofiatPd I’rP»») rMiiladplphia -- .Diliiiny fookp. 141), PliilailpliUiia. i>iitt'ointPil John Gpntlle, 14fi'a. i’hilafleiiUiia. 8. S I'0< K ( ,4K HAK ING WAAM ( 13 ) at U». Tomorrow’s Sports HK. l.EAGK E HASEBAEL Jrtaltiinorp vt», Ctpvpland WMAK (‘J) at 1 KOI.I,I.K DERBY .'<\ A (43) at 4. MpllxMirn«*, .Viixtralia — Carl Cdarp«. 14(». Baltiinor»-, stitj'PP'l Ivor Gprniaiue, 13S. Barbados. West Imlíp», 9. ENGINEERS TRIUMPH Lehigh's Engineers triumphed over Gettysburg and Muhlenberg in a triangular track and field meet in Bethlehem, ye.fterdav afternoon. The host team made 83'- points, the Bullets 37 and the Mules 33'a. Monday’s Sports K.\< ING ERDM riMEICO WBAL (ID at 4:3t). BOXIXG Elo,\ l*attprNon-.lp<.»p Tiirnpr WNUW (.4'D at !): WTTG (5) at 9:30; WAA.M It.'!) at 9:,35. VVHE.NTI.ING AAMAL (7), WSBA (43) at 10. ........................ TERRY STRETCH—Here’s what former Giant Manager and First Baseman Bill Terry means bv stretching. This picture was taken in 1933 when Terry, now a member of Baseball’s Hall of Fame, batted .322, A cla.ssy fielder, he batted .310 or better his last 10 years. TRACK TITLE KEPT BY WEST MAN MOUNT NINE TOPS Ml AMERICAN U„ 6-5 Bl FFALO, N. Y. ( AP)—Cisco -Andrade of Compton, Calif., undefeated lightweight contender, tonight takes on ring veteran •Armand Savoie of Montreal, who says he welcomes "tough” opponents. The Canadian lightweight champion says he hopes the 22- year-old .'Andrade is "as good as tiiey say he is." Savoie told newsmen he ‘‘fights better” when stung into action. The 10-round Memorial Auditorium bout will be televised nationally (.-\BC. 9 p. m. EDT). National League \S 1. Ib't. GB f'iiipinnati IMiilailcIpliia Hrd'ikJ.vji St. l.iMiis . . . t'llil-H).'!» . . . .New lurk .. M ilw HI) k>— l’i(tsb(iri.'li 13 s 11 7 11 N 1(1 Kt .fii;» .*i1 1 I ..57'.» ! ..MfU .'J . ,5( M t !( 11 .».-.I» :!'; s III ,4 4 4 .!>;i .318 fi»., 1.5 Ted Williams On Bench W Beaneaters Wir By BEN PIILE(,\ r As.sociated Press S ^port>writei The Boston Red So\ ,,,.. 1 « I a little easier today about ni, ing up their pavcherlts T) TOI»\V S GVME.S Bro,,kljii at IMiihoblpliia (iiiuht) — I’liiln-.', cJoi \ ItickM.n (4-1). -V.w 1 ork at iiUlit) —.)iit,,iif)li (-’ li V-, I,a\s ■■■J -Jf. S i . l.oui« at ( iiu iiiiiatl Haddix l-dwu-r (l iii. Cldcatio at .Milu aiikft—.Miiiucr (L' ()) V.-, .\ichol.« (0-3;. lEMEKD.W'S REM I.TS ( iiicimiati 11». St. l.udi.» .3. BcuiikI.v 11 3. I’liilaililiiliia 1. ( 'Idrato 3. Mi 1V'a 11 ki-f (». .Neu Vork at Dit tsbur* li. p piiupd, raiu. TDMDKKOW'S «..VMES Br,uiUl.\ii at I’liilaiblpliia. .\pu York at Dittsbor;; li. St. l.iiiii,» at «'liiciimati iI.'). CliÍpa>ío at Milu Hiikff. MOND.W'S SttlEDlI.E No gaiiif« «ciifdiiUU. American League Boys And Girls From Nearby Walt Clarke Pitches Emmits- Schaal Retain Crown In admitted he never got hit by a better punch. Scores 39 KOs In 55 Bouts It was the 16th straight victory for Lausse, 15 of them by knock- \V 1. D.'t. (iH t’l.ifaj;.» ................. ____ 14 7 .fi(i7 l'fl)..il .................... . ... 9 5 .C.431 (.. ,'lfVflan.l ............. . .11 7 til 1 Ih :! Nf»t York ____ ____ in 9.uVti i’liilaiifliiliia ........... 9 1(1 .4 744 Was hi 11;; I oli . . . ........... 7 IV..ills (■> Jlosion ................. ........... .5 U .;;.57 51, iialtimorf . . . . ........... 5 11 .313 t)(.j Elementary Division York County Meet At The boys and girls of the nearby ■West Maiiheim School retained their title in the Elementary School Division at the 24th annual York County Interscholastic Track and Field Meet staged on the Small Athletic Field, York, yesterday afternoon. Tlie township youngsters tallied 33’- points to edge Kreutz Creek hum Collpnians To Vic- outs. Hi.« fine record since he turned Durg Goiiegians lo vie ^ for 55 bouts tory In Mason-Dixon Tilt knockout.s. ' Lausse ha.sn t lo.«t Halted By Rain t. (Bv Tlae A.s.sociated Pre.ss) W.ASHI'NGTON — Mount Marv'.s eot by American University. 6 to 5. in a game called after the eighth inning because of rain, yesterday. .since he was beaten by Kid Gavilan in a non­ title bout in Buenos Aires. Sept. 13, 1952, before 20,000 of his home town fans. Lausse Was 3 To 1 Choice Only 2,681 paying $6,868 saw this victory in the fle.sh but many thousands more watched on television and li.stened on radio. A Walter Clarke, Mounts' pitcher, shortwave account was beamed to struck out 13 Eagle baiters but was Argentina. TGI>\\ > (.AMI S )'hila,l> iptiia at .N, u iurk—Trice (4 lb x.s. Di,r,l i()-C;. W a'liin>;t(,ii at Buht.m Si.,1»1ib (l-'J, v>. Ui'iiry (l-l) or l\iol\ (ii-ib. l)c(roi( at < ■bica^o—l.arv or tU ii; V.». JullIOOU (g-D). (.'Icvciaiiii at Baitiiiiorc — Jliiiit t»*iiia II (11) or Garcia ¡T-3) vs. Dillfttf (I’-l). 1 Es I i.KD.w -s Ke:si r.rs .Nf,\ York Dliilailclphia i>, Boston 7. W i).siliII;. I oil fi. DiilY gmiic» sciifiiiiicii. a bit wild at the same timi', walking ten and hitting th.ree in the pc by half a point. West Manheim was Mason-Dixon Conference game the only defending team champion to keep its crown. North York won in the Senior High Division and Mt, Rose of York in the Junior High Division. The meet was the largest ever held. Five new records were e.'^tab- lished and another was matched as more than 1,100 students participated. Fred Kerr Captures Mile Perhaps the outstanding indivdd- ual performer in the meet—one of five double winners—was Fred Kerr. West York High School’s fine distance runner, who won both the mile and half-mile runs. It was the third year in a row that the Bulldog athlete took the two distance events .Mt. St..Mar X •s <(i) Amfriif an I , (.5) ab rll u 4 i> r il (1 (ii-f.'ti.'!!' 1 V V (1 liriffi']h,.-rI p p 1 .Siili hi. Vi V V 1Williai ps.vli 1 (I 0 3 Kill.. 1 rC n s S :iII i 1 UMIIl.l4 II PIP Clark.',1 41 V 7 Da> 11. p p .« K 11 ja I'.a f 3 1.1 1 i'.'ll.'-r ■'o.p 1 p II I l'zariT 1), t'f 4 II 1 IID.a.-r,:;! > V 1 P Siilli vai. .if4 1) (I II D'kiT.r (.If V V P p Muyl.-s." 1 II (1 1 ( 'liaiiil.11.»S 41 V 1 1 '..»tuil 1 .r .1 lUV D.'kl.. I •til.If 1 p II II YV.Dlark e,i> 30(I 1 IMfCu Vpp (1 p Wfl.fc ,rf (1 I) (1 p T..tals 6 « VITutu is : Ì5 5 3V4 1 D.att. ,1 f.111- 1-;.'kill •I'tll ill fulll'! ll. Muiint S i . .Ma r ,» 5i .. Pi: : ppi ;p\— ti -\ iiii-rii-a I! 5 pill 1 4PP i Px—5 i;rr..rsDCl arki- . (5 't, 'iil.a.I • T, ID - Lau.«.se at 156't. had a solid weight advantage on the 150-pound 'Varona who actually is a welterweight, the champ of Cuba in the 147-pound division. The win wasn't unexpected for Lausse was a 3 to 1 favorite. Foxes Will Be Trapped On Game Club’s Farm TDUDK K(I\Y'N (.AMES Iicti'uit at ('hicaKi, ( icvclamJ at Bauiiiubc. IMiilibli'ii.hia at .SCm Y ui'k (gi. \\ a«liiii^t(,u at Hu«ioii rj • MON n.V Y S N( H EIH I E N 5 -U Y el k at Clcvclaii.i , ). I’liiladcljilna at Baltimore iiuglit). (»Illy j^amc« aclu-diilcil. ANNUAL ADAMS TRACK MEET OFF DUE TO RAIN The annual Adams County Scholastic Track and Field .Meet scheduled for today at Biglerville was called off this morning because of rain. There was a possibility that the meet might be held later but indications were that it would be canceled for the year because of the many events scheduled at the various schools between now and the end of the term. land. 1 I'inu. Ba,r ,‘Ji. IDiii« ball ill- K i: l>.-i )<.H. Siiiilli. 1’, Clark,' i, Sid- Inaii. Wiiibim«. I{> land, (■handdin i::,. 'J'w ii-ba bits—Gri'fii, Bimr, Chaiiildin. 'J'iiro' bH->- hit'- .«initii. .«((ilt-n bn.-c-D. Ciark, . W ¡Miaiii'. Bat-r. Kiiiarna Sacri- fi,-,'- \V,-4„ I- Dunid" (days—William». .Kylaiid. llaiT. William», t'liainldiii, I'ay; ( (¡aiisblin, W idiain.». Ba»*- mi liali.s I —I’l'lfL. r i II 11 , :! ; \v. Clark,'. 111. Srrik,'- oiit—D, ■ ,i riim, 7, Clark, 13. Kiiii'» ami earn,',! Dell,'-rim,. ,'.-4 : W. Clark,' ■5.5, Hi' by I'iti'inr- By D,'lliirrim, (Knbf-ikH'- bv W Clark,' , I’,'1 learim>, Dark,')'. .M,-< ,,i Wil,l pindi—D,'ll,'t;rinu. Balk —\v. Clark,'. District Game Warden Earl Geesaman will trap foxes on the York-Adams Game and Fish Asso- c'"tion farm, off the Hanover- Abbottstown pike, between May 10 and 17. an association spokesman announced today. Members of the • club were a.sked to keep their dogs away from the farm while the foxes are being trapped. The game and fish group has also disclosed that it is planning to conduct a National Rifie Association outdoor small bore .shoot on Oct. 3. CARL SGHEIB SOLD TO ST. LOUIS CLÜB Auto Races Rained Out At Lincoln Speedway Hanover Cyclists Race At Grove This Sunday The stock car races sche(duled for last night at the Lincoln Speedway, near Abbottstown, were called off because of rain. Another .stock car racing program is being arranged for next Friday night. Joey Chitwood and his daredevils are scheduled to present a Redbirds Obtain Athletics' kighthonder On Candi- tianal Basis—Will Decide In Thirty Days Sports Briefs By AP WILLIAMS GROVE — Daredevils at thp rniintv mppt and the third two-\vheelei5s will take over yDc hT fowP?Pd th^^ the ha If - mile William.s Gi'ove Speed - thrill show at the speedw’ay next vp^H ^ lowered the mile g^^son Tuesday night at 8:30. ^ tomorrov'’ afternoon for a card of “ Kerr was clocked iia 4 :44 yesterday cycle racing under sanction of the as he won easily. His time was not American Motorcycle Association, as good as that turned in by him Top riders in the expert cla.ss will w'hen he took the open mile run at converge on the oval to compete in Sonny Sheppard Memorial Relays the thrilling nine-event card, inhere on Wednesday night. His time eluding the present and two former that night was 4:42.8. He w'on the 200-mile road racing champions, same event here last year. They are: Bobby Hill, of Columbus. One of the records escabli.shed O., 'who won the title this yeai’ in yesterday was set by Martin Eichel- winning the 200-mile road race at Golf ARDMORE, Okla. — Julius Boros, Mid Pines. N. C.. shot a 1-under- par 69 to lead Ardmore Open with a 36-hole total of 137. berger, Elmwood, w ho ran the 50- Daj’tona Beach. Fla.: Paul Goldsmith Tennis Eichelberger. also bettering the old Two Hanover lads will also be record of .07.1 at ;07 flat. among the profe.s.sionals riding in West Manheim’s Scoring the expert cla.ss. They are Donald ■West Manheim picked up 21'2 Gouker. who became an expert last ROME — Vic Seixa.s. Wimbledon points in boys' events and 12 points .vear, and Jim Klunk. advanced to champion, defeated Australia's Jack in events for girls. Boys scoring the top brackets of cycle racing this Arkinstall, 10-8.6-1.2-6,9-7 to gain points for the champs included, vciu'. Cnarles Zerphy, of Elizabeth- the quarter-finals of Italy's interna- High Jump—Galen W'entz,' first: town and Robert Myers, of Hanover, tional tournament. will head up a field of riders in the _ amateur ranks. Time trials will get under wav at I p m.. with experts to ride in two ne W YORK — Native Dancer west Manheim -iris eettine Doints qualifying races and a 10-lap ,s2.30) returned to action at Bel- were 'i Unger ThTr^^^ wo "^lVlmi%uahf5t- long layoff and da.h: Pearl Gobrecht. Ofm m the S’S and a' l°0-lap’Sna?“", ¿Sb basketball thiow, and B. Ungei amateur and novice classes. second in the standing broad jump. ____________ The West Manheim girls’ team was Jason Culp, tie for fourth; Broad Jump — 'Wentz, second; Ernest Noole, third; 50-Yard Dash—Noble, first; 75-Yard Dash—D. Bollinger, third. Racing 000 Commando Purse. second in the 50-yard shuttle relay. BISON GOLFERS WIN The pehhv.lle School scored three Bncknell linivernty colters BALTIMORE — Roaring Bull ($5.801 won the feature at Pimlico. points by placing third in the boys’ H.fcsaroH 300-yard relay. defeated Gettysburg, 6’j-2»yesler- Spring Grove Schools Compete : aiteinpon. Spring Grove Schools Compete Spring Grove Joint High School j gamed 14 points in boys’ events and | six points in girls’ competition in the j Senior High Division. Terry Gentzler W'as fourth in the broad jump and third in the 440; Gary Spangler fourth in the discus and second in the shot, and the Rockets’ mile relay team finished third. vSphng Grove girls who made points were Anna Ciark, third in the 50-yard dash; Rosie Weaver, fifth in Che basketball throw, and Joan Smith, who won the baseball'throw. Spring Grove Junior High School boys scored nine points, while girls from that school made four. Ihe boys scoring points were members CAMDEN, N, J. — Maabrook ($12.601 captured the feature at Garden State Park. (By The As.sociated Fh-ess) PHILADELPHIA - The Philadelphia Athletics have announced that Righthander Carl Scheib has been sold to the St. Louis Cardinals on a “conditional basi.s.” The A's said the Cards will "look" at Scheib—who has been with the Philadelphia American League club since 1943 — for 30 davs, then decide whether they want to keep the 27- year-old hurler, once considered one of the hottiest prospects in the league. Mum On Purchase Price If the Cardinals decide to return Scheib, they agreed to pay a sum to the .4’.s. The purchase price, in the event the Cards decide to keep him, was not announced. The A s said all American League teams waived on Scheib before he was sent to the National League club. Scheib's best season was in 1948. when he won 14 and lost 8. Thus far in 1954, he ha.« appeared in onlv one game and was charged with the los.s as the A'.s bowed 14-3 to the Chicago White Sox last Monday night. Pete Castiglione Out The Cardinals, in Cincinnati for a serie.s with the Redlegs. also announced the release of Utility Infielder Pete Castiglione. Club officials said waiver.« were a.sked on Castiglione but no major league club claimed him. The infielder was acquired from Pittsburgh last year and had been used as a defensive replacement for Third Baseman Ray Jablonski in late innings during a clo.se game. He batted .199 last season and had failed to hit safely in five trips to the plate this season. The Cardinals are still one man over their limit of 26 players. Pitxiher Tom Poholsky is a returned serviceman. knew they were back workinr a living. * When the Bostonians outlasi Washington 7-6 last niglit marked theix first v ictorv ¡n , weeks and tlieir first official acti of any kind since a week ago day. Bad weather has (au< eight postponements in Boston far. The Red Sox took advaniagf the occasion to celehratf, f victory lifted them out of | .American League cellar over h timore into seventh placi'. T) blasted three runs in the firsi ning, their first in nine dav» a they scored more runs than in a previou.s game. But one of the Red .'-■■■x' be.n i sons for feeling happio about was the presence of Ted Wiiii-n the Boston bench. The slugger, who bn.ke his larbone on the fir.st dav oí sp training, is working himself shajie and will make the dabs western swing starting Tucsda'. Chicago. Ted To Pinch Hit Soon Williams isn't quite reauv lur tion, but Manager Lou Boudi said he expected him to see pi hit action .«hortlv. Last night Uie Red 3ox didn't any pinch hitters. Sanimv \Vh three-run homer in the third in: helped Boston into a 7-0 lead the Senators just failed U' catch Cincinnati took over firs: n from Philadelphia in the Nat'u League. The Redle-s svaniped Louis 10-4 while the Phils ï bowing to Brooklyn 3-1. Chic beat Milwaukee 3-0. Tac ; York Giants were rained out Pittsburgh. Homers Win For Vunkees In the only other A mem an I gue aotion the New York Yanl won their second straight shu: this one by Tom Morgan, as î beat Philadelphia 2-0 on succès home runs in the seventh by Mu Mantle and Yogi Berra. The homers, and a double Hank Bauer, were the only ; York hits off Morrie Martin, shutout was Morgan's second, \ over the Athletic'. Newcombe Halts Phils Stre< Don Newcombe lallod a halt the Phillies’ six-game wini streak. The Dodger righthai struck out Bobby Morgan with out and two on in the sixth Johnny Lindell, batting for .Mti with two out and again rwo or the eighth. Seven walks by ( Simmon.« made it easy for Broo) in the early innings. Despite a game-time tempera of 39 degrees Milwaukee drew 2^ p.''ying customers, large.st crowc the day and night. Baltimore, Detroit. Chie.aco Cleveland weren't scheduled l^plNOJLLEACU I’ I EI ) .'I O N T I E Y (. I F T..\ST .Miill r s i:i -Ì ( '1$ All gaiiif.' I"':;. '!. r:.. >. S1AMHNG oD 'I in: Trw« W 1. !'■ ' (1 V..rk .......... Diii't siiiiiiit ti .\('«|Mirt Ni'Vig Nurl'nlk ............ (,> lii-hliiil-g ........ Il:i«i'r»tiiwil . . . . I.am-iot''! ('uluiiial Uriglits 3 '.) 3 'I'o.N iGU T's .s( n i.i'i'i i: -N'l'u s at Y i-rk. « I' n»- Dortsiiiiiul 1) at I ,a iii-a.»''' I .y iicliliii rg at ('i.Uuiin! lli'hliU'. Hagcrstii" ti at Ni.rl.ilk TO.MOKKOW S( U f DDI I.K Nl'U s at Y I'l l 'III |i. II DnrtsiHiiiitl) at l.HiKii't': I ■> ni'liliiiri: at ('..li.iiia- II. Hagcrstciix II at ..r(■ >11.. I NTEKN AT ION .\ E 1.1 '(’I t Muiitr.ul 4. : -■ Turuiitu s. ( >tla\x a « ■'■( :• 'ii"> f-MlI.-.l lu ii.'i'init tuaiii' (" ((( I l ililí I. ( nh. r KHiiii'ti (.uiu ■(. OWLING N K.n 1 OV\ I, l.l At.t E (n.iuiiiii,' ( Crain D.u.'-i. i'« llariiii.ii > .Niir».'rv 'lit t i ; W i; D,..^ I'lt. • 5(JS hail. Imi" Al.I. i rii.'kiiig Hanks . )’.. .w HIM n's ..................... .1. c. hi^nill.s L. Yiiiiasï Vili au Pimlico Opens Meetin" With Rain. <).434 Fans Stuim-if.-r .... 7(5'J iiii; .Ml. V 7.54 D.-. s. [■ Jlfi and 571 •JCi I! 'f. Y .Ilk.'li I. u:i!41 third; the 880 relay team, which finished third, and Sneennger, wno was fifth in the 220. C. Shaffer was the only Spring Grove Junior High girl scoring. She placed second in the basketball throw. ticipating schools follow: sKMou unni sfiiooi.s Kuys' s.'.iritig: Nnrtli Vurk tV Dal- la«lunii V7 5 (1; Kuiinac.l I»ale V •'! ; litui Di'.a VII»..,; Wfst York ID; Si.ring (iriixc 14; Sii».iii<dia ii uoik .3. tiirl»' scuriiig: Siistiiii'liaiin.n'k 17; l>in(‘r Id: 1'alla»t(>v\ IJ and .Nuftli Y i.rk S f»fli : Spriiig Crove and Nonlicni Jt. fi t acli : Kt'linar.l 1 >aIt■ -5. .IDMoK hltill .SCHOOI.S D.uys' .»Curili^; ; .M t. Kusc 37 Kt ii- naiil I*alc '-’5; liallastimu Dì; .Siimiuu- lianno.'k IV; Spriim (Iruvu '.». .Nurth Vt.rk .5: huvt r 3. ..rt iiiTii .l.diit 1. (iirl»' .Sfurine; Itallastunn 1«: N.icth Y'iirk 11 : .Ylt. K.ist* 7 ; iJuvur nini K' ii nard half ti uafli ; N < >rt In rii .II,, .S|iriiig t»rove and .NiiMinulia iiiiofk 4 .a.li. kij:.mi:n' 1 '.\ kv schimu..« Huys' M-uriiiv: Krt'ut?, ('rt-uk V5 : \\ .-st Manht'iiii VI»;;: .\lt. H..«f an.l Wf.si York li) t'aidi ; i;ini\\ (lu.l s; ; \ allcy Viun (i ; l'awn runnsliii» 4 : l’ffiuville 3; Orant- le.x IDj; Vi,dot Hih J. (iiris’ ac.irfnir : Ihin'x ood 15: lY ust .M ATCH SCOKi:,« Manlifiin IV: Yf.rk«)jiru IO; Kr.'\i('/, Capital D.tk.r.s .. . «AV ««d Creek 8: Huv.r 7; Y'iolet Hill 5; Della Kuhii s Stur.' 7dD 7i;i 2; Mt. Rose 1. M. llft-kcr V’V’'.’ and 5C4. M u 111111 !. :' t :C !...!! Vi .5 VP 5 h«P l; ■ utjihi H 96 7 th -«m —'VV 88 Ai.lu.l t.»l I .XV 11 B" VP .(31 .1 flaiipr 19 P. K. Cromi r , 51 . 5 . K 1111 hv - ................. Vp .5 ::p .5 till Abbultsr.»XV n ■ ' . . . VP 31 :»PV N. »X ii .fi.r.) .................. 799 spV■«.".I )- —V 431 _ ^ t'i.l .Miil Inn .................. 7 «P 788 T 7 D- -V 33 « .M.Y l cn SCiiUKS 11 . .«triip' V 15 anit . 54 V. I ira ill D.II i.-rs . . ..711 P'.iP IKU VP 95 — ------- All.P- .... !Hill .«.51 «P! C.SV VIVI KIN,. I'IN l,E.Y(.I E J. i.r. • ntioil/. VV •5 and ()PV. (Ho»» ling (>nt*>r) \Y I.IMS, ’ Ha r 111.>11 ■ s Aursi-rv . 7 4 :i TIP «• 5 P- v;:iv City n.'tfi ................................:il 4 V Al.iu.t ; >i ..»Ml ■■i;-' 7 . 5 ,s 711 71 «- VUiO i: .t. . 1 . h.iiirufiu ... •!(((.J . 51 .. 401 ..; ' 11 . 11 »ft VP 9 am 1 . 5 ;ip, C"P'»»a'.;.i I'airy ..................... V 3 '.j 1 V ' : ìv » .. '\ il.iHNiri 1 tim r .................. VP 1 •; vs Siiyii. 1 » TrPfkili;; 77 P 7 (:'l 7 P.V-- V 3 PIDu aliiiu S. a 15 ,ud ... 1 « IS V 5 ; Abtml t ■»:> ■ »X 11 ".Y"P«l 57.5 651 . 1 PP 7 1 ,ii ! IP s 11 '.t hing W «rks 15 D .4 VP 11 Siiy .i.'i- 1 « 5 ; 1 Siiffrinizf r 493 . Drah's Stmiiu ......................... 14 VV 16 \v........... l.in.T ......................... IV V 4 17 Hiuiot. r 11 a '» k s ..70 TCP «IV V:!V 5 YVhirif's- .s.-al’uoil .............. 934 11 , Klunk » 5 TP C 4.5 i;i',p~j« 7.5 Haiiu»fr Toul .................. 7 V 9 9 Tasi •I'hiirp. Slay l.anj;h 175 ; B. ___ .Sla.\ 1'.'111 jvh . 5 P',i. .MATCH SC. IKKS H.-alini:'« ................................P-«p 7 V 9 T<CV —vnt jtpl.l.s . . I'liVi CP 4 7 P 3 VPPV YV-lda-in's I»iiicr . T;tP 7 :'Vi «91 —VI 63 A 111 ,III 1 St ox\ 11 ■■( r.pp 715 VIPV fi. Kriniirinc VVV and 1 riUiii;;<r 19 .« aii.l 4 M, ----------- i Cii » Hoti I ......................... 7.«3 77 t> 7.51 —V 3 P 6 INDI STRI YE I 1 Yt.l i; j K . 1 . . 1 . (iuhr.'fht so« (il'V «.s;;. —VI 03 (.How IIIUf ( fiiti r) 1 i; tioiuUill;.' 19 , 3 ; 1 ». Smith . 54 V, W 1 , IMs w I. n« DraC'» Studio .... 664 6(4 701 —VP 10 Da pi tal 3.1 It. 19 Y UlvUlIk VI :ip -VP C,'iif»»avu t)airv . SilT 749 671 ___.....I- PIMLICO. Md. — Tlie Maryland Jockey Club's 18-day spring meeting. which feature.« renewals of the Preakness. Dixie and Blackeyed S’usan, started vesterdav with Brookmeade Stable’s Roaring Bull taking the featured Homeland Purse over \V. J, Appel's Tip II. The two were separated bv sligjit- Iv more than a length, with George A. Sacks' Rare Knave three parts of a lengtli farther back. The crowd of 9434 was alx»ut an average turnout for an ofl-day program but wagering was verv much on the slow side, with $691.919 the final total. Roaring Bull aided the form followers a bU. returning $5.80 while downing his closest competitor in the wagering. The winner, under Nick Shuk. was timed the mile and a sixteenth in 1:47 2-5. The program commenced under cloudv conditions and later showers fell intermittently. NOTK E BY (.VME (OMMI'MO Tili« 1 « lu ff rt it'y t ).a: p.i.'it [.iii’-tiHiii lo tlu p-..i'i"iiy Sffti..n 7 ii( of tlif A. r of .1 D. }.. 1 VV 5 , fis fiiiioi.'D 1 . a sijfiif.l by thf l'u.) (lii'o.l iiiialil'i.'.I roi.t.'iit ' of Y "i K ( \Mls filcil lo liiint of . salii fuimly during t lo- mii’' '' duvK Hi-f iiofiiially prohil'iic fliasing wil.ìlif.'. (Aprii 1 »" illflllsiVf). fM'.'lU .silfi. 'la'' i" as ihf D.'iiiisvlvjiiiia (.aiiu' i "Hiini«' I sluill fix ; tliat (to' ............ 1 '.' r ■ lutiun adiiptfil ( x-i ..(u-;- 1 . l'('''- lishc.l frulli .Ypiil 1 Io Ma' sivi' as the flos.'.l p. f."! i^'» . founiy lliHi may fl'o (>.•' pi'litii.n for a s(..'fin>'>! '■afe;''»''.'' ami that iiiu.n compl-t (<’(( ('; ; ' ' .luiri'.l a.! vf ri i.so iiifii t s an.l pruof .)f piililicat ion. lr.;n! ':i- c it.g uf f(;.xfs xjih 1.0 foiiiiiy f..r tlif rftnain.l' ’ "f (((',. iinilly r.'strifif.l (loriiol >■ x-''l'i (("'C' davs .l.'siniiatf.l. , ■l'iii.s nuli,-.' is p-.il.K- Dfiitisylvaiila (lainu ( on " , .-.ir.lan.'f uitli iti" )irov.'-”'" AfI fil.'.l, 'I'll.' Lf.'llora I law p.Tiiiit siii-li i.nni.'is . 1 to tlj.' fll.l of tl.f f"i ■ ' Id Ki.Y V .1 . D. K N M D Dxff 1111 v e 1 'I. . ' , NATIONAL BOHEMIAN NATIONAL PREMWNI VALLEY FORGE MILLER’S HIGH U ROBERT T. YINGLIN 240 W. Chestnut St. Phone 8168 or 8174 Hanover, Pa. ___ BATTING: Hobie Landrith K II I) n Sldins if' JÍ..U Ilia n ■ lliivyrin.-s i.s 44 line .'!V 1!» 4 4 (»ill .Ylill 3.» VI 4V .N. (»xf.ird V7 V4 :i7 Kfv oliali K. Stani» VV.'i and 549 . IV' 39 15 Haiiuv. r 'I'.iol .............. I.irti*'» I!..thing (i. Krnmrin»' 191 73.3 fisn R. Retili in g 515. Cs5<) ♦V.V 1975 ♦V.Mv 'vnvs Hobie Landrith, Cincinnati Redlegs, drove in three runs . ^.home run, his second hit and his second homer of the ■season, as the Reds beat St Louis 10-3 and moved into first place in the National League. PITCHING: Warren Hacker «55 - V.59,3 7M;~'V31fi YVliiti,.-s YY ..odteT Su.a Food I>iner 597 (ÎV4 K- Abeadschein 166 and 4Ö1. fi'Vr, E,i7_psni HSU «39—1941 Marren Hacker, Chicago Cubs, shut out Milwaukee 3-0 on five nits in his first start of the year. BEER AmerlcaP Schlitr Old f \pert Carlings Ale , Also Pepsi-co*a CR»'*^ Schmidt’s Gibbons Blati Soft Drinks Szwoyer Beverage Rear of 504 Broadway, HANOVER Phone 4145

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