The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on April 6, 1925 · Page 17
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The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 17

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Monday, April 6, 1925
Page 17
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PAGE SEVENTEEN enfttors Will Open Trunin at ShiDDensburi THE EVENING NEWS HARRISBURG, PENNA., MONDAY, APRIL 6, 1925 Camp Tomorrow Johnson to Lead Players To Normal School Campus For First Drill Tuesday The Senators will go South and indulge in their first training camp calisthenics tomorrow.. Geographically speaking, the club will take shelter at Shippensburg and work into condition for the New York-Penn race on the Cumberland Valley State Normal ' School diamond, a . modern baseball plant in every respect. Decision to hibernate in the Cumberland Valley, deeper than last year, when the training base was established at Carlisle, was announced yesterday by Chieftain Johnson, who has industriously inspected available sites the past several days. - Two other noteworthy features came wafting from the Senators' headquarters yesterday in the forms of news, the first concerning the purchase of Joe Munson, slugging outfielder, and the second affirming the eligibility of Chauncey Worden, casually slated as one of the potential mound aces. Munson comes here for some currency amount unknown sent to the Waco clab of the Texas League, where ho established sterling records last season. Playing in 115 games, Munson slugged out a .346 mark and fixed himself among the leaders, while seventeen of his hits went for the circuit Munson, with his future ahead of him as a ball player, is expected to clinch an outfield berth on nis record and ability, although he will have keen competition. Sig Agnew, diminutive fly chaser is back seeking employment, while Frank O'Brien, Frank Provence and Edward Scott aim to clinch outfield territory. That Worden has arranged his eligibility status to the satisfaction of all concerned should mean considerable in the formation of the Senators. Pitching in the anthracite belt last season, where men are men and count their hits with rare relish, Worden turned in twenty-eight victories against seven defeats. Expect Him to Star Johnson expects Worden to do well or better for the Senators, as the pastime in the coal belt is conducted along a high plane of efficiency. But little effort will be necessary to get the Uptown plfent of the Senators into shape for the initial game. A roller will supply the essential tools, as the outfield has been graded and filled in at various spots. Several improvements are contemplated to - the stands, one of these being the elevation of the press box to the top deck and away from the sunstroke position it occupied last season. BABE, SICK, BUT HITS 2 HOMERS r ttatta vnnfiA TnTi.. Anril 6. " The Brooklyn Eobins proved the better mudders and won the eleventh game of their series with the Yankees here yesterday afternoon. The skies were overcast, but the crowd went home with sunshine in their heart and good will towards all. The Babe made-two homers. Score: Eobins, 13, Yanks 6 Native Chattan,oogans failed to realize the conditions under which Ruth was playing. He had spent a sleepless night in an Atlanta hotel, suffering from attack of chills and fever. Local doctors had advised him not to make the trip here. Doo Woods, Yanks trainer, was in constant attendance all night. Huggins, too, advised Ruth not to play. The Babe insisted on making the trip. He told Huggins that his playing would depend on the way he felt at the game. Immediately after lunch he made his appearance in uniform. Eight thousand had come out to see him do his stuff. Ruth cracked his first homer in the third inning. Earl Combs ride in ahead. It brought the score to 8-2 in favor of the Robins. In hi next time up he lifted the ball over the eenter field fence. It tied up t.h ain. The crowd roared. The game was played in a veritable sea of mud. Many grounders weni lor hit when they should have been Just grounders. Spikes were almost useless. Stilts would bar been much better. Rheinhart Yields Two Hit 8, Gettysburg Wins With Rheinhart tossing two-hit baseball against St. John's Saturday. Gettysburg College won its first game of the season, 3 to 1. The game was played at Gettysburg. GETTYSBURG ST. JOHN'S ab. r. h.o.a. ab. r. b.o.a. Cramer s. 8 0 0 2 3 Da.vts.2t.. 4 0 0 1 Em'n'I.Iib. 3 0 1 0 2 Menlck.rf. 2 0 0 8 0 IUKan,c... Stev'ns,rf. 8 110 0 Wolf'g'r.lf. Mus'm'n.lf 4 0 10 0 . .. 4 0 0 9 0 lioyle,3b.. I'llbert.3b. 3 0 0 1 1 Welkert.c. 4 0 110 0 Bran' Rhelnh't.p 8 1 0 2 2 Koseb'rv.p, xFlsher.-.. 1110 0 aOesantor.. 4 10 10 8 0 0 8 1 8 0 12 0 3 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 0 2 8 0 0 2 1 8 0 1 8 0 2 0 0 0 4 1 0 0 0 0 . 'iT- ii ; icunw- ive" ' I I f - I TMCR" S H6" uOB f ...OH. J SENT l I - -' Jw-. ' . ' He"'" ...,flu6- mm oaoao- aooot"1 I ijewff Ao I it : I . Totals.. 80 8 B27 8 Totals. ..20 1 22110 xBatted for Filbert In elg-hth. Batted for Roseberry In ninth. Gettysburg- 00100008 x t St. John's 00010000 01 Errors, Declier, Davis, 2. Stolen bae. Evans, Rheinhart, E'ecker. Number Innings pitched by Rheinhart, 9; Roseberry, 8. Struck out, by Rheinhart, 10; Rose-berry, 8. Struck out, by Rheinhart. 10; Roseberry, 6. Base hits, off Rheinhart, 2; Roseberry, S. Bases on balls, off Rosa-berry, ft. Umpire. Oyler. 'lime, 1.42. PLAYERS REPORT TO WHITE ROSES College Baseball Penn, 12; Drexel, 0. v Princeton, 3; Villanova, 8. Fordham, 8; Yale, 2. Vermont, 12; Navy, 7. Gettysburg, 3; St. John's 1. Lafayette, 13; Dickinson, 3. Penn State, 11; Juniata, 4. Richmond, 0; Johns Hopkins, 8. Georgetown, 4; Mt. St. Mary's 3. Army, 6; Bowdoin 4.(10-innings). Columbia, 11; Seton Hall, 8. 7 innings. New York University, 9; Manhattan 4. Dartmouth, 1; Georgia Tech, 0. , Lehigh, 10; Bethlehem Professionals 8. v Organize Ball Team The Highspire baseball team organized with u. ti. f ox as manager, Harrison Hoover, treasurer and How ard Swarts as secretary. The opening game will be played April 25. Painful Shaves Due To Dull Blades How needless! Turn shaving into a pleasure. With a Valet AutoStrop Razor every shave is speedy and hunirious because in ten seconds it sharpens its own blades. 51et YORE, April 6. Baseball activities for the coming season have started in full here with the first string of York players of the New York-Pennsylvania League reporting to Manager Dessau April l. Practice has started in earnest and nine of the early comers were on the hagle Park grounds the first day, in eluding Pitchers Dick Hughes, a new comer from the Kalamazoo, Mich., club; EI wood Krepps, last year's star right hander; Bill Gallagher, another of last year's twirlers, from whom much is expected this season. Catchers Doggie Julian, last year's utility receiver, and Lee Murphy, a slapping big amiete, wno is looked upon to nil the place made vacant by Peek Lorian, star backstop of the White Roses for two seasons, and sold to the Birmingham club of the Southern League, have also reported. the Porto Rico Islands, where he spent six weeks with the Allentown Dukes, and Buck Elliott, bought from the Reading club, and who finished the season here last year, and Del Bisso nett are the infielders, with Duke Stef- ten, leading hitter of the leairue. and Red Dougherty, fleet-footed outfielder was 'of the 19H4 club, are the members of i this year's White Roses now in train ing. Paul Schriber, the big right hander, has informed Manager Dessau that he will Boon arrive here. Phil Nehr and Lefty George are the other members of last year's club who have reported. Today will see the rest of the play ers signed Dy tne loric puot in the city. Included in the number will be Chock Palmer, shortstop; Joaquin Gutierrez, the Cuban flash, who will take Billie Batch's place at the hot corner; William (Dummt) . Irving and John Clabby, outfielders; Frank Dehaney, unaries creese, catchers; Jimmie Landling, a Philadelphia boy, who will try ! for ah infield berth, and Jimmie Martell, also an infielder. Rusty Yarnall and Leon Elslarger. young pitchers, will not report until the first of May. Lynch, the lefthander who comes here in a trade for Bully Eyrich from the Hartford Club of the Eastern League, seems to bo lost, as no word has been heard from the pitcher since he was informed of the trade. The White Roses will open their spring exhibition games Saturday, April 11, at Reading, and open here Easter Sunday with the same club. trop Razor Sfunpmn$ ltimlf Architects of Appetites Today BAKED SPAGHETTI (Italianne Style) With Battered Toast 20c Three Handy Restaurant why-not Smoke the 1 Finest ? J -'SB?''' A ' i Ik J mif J 25 forjwenty i P-J LEAGUE TO OPEN ON MAY 2 Tfc PAi-rv.Jnnlaia Lean, which embraces McAUisterville. Mlfflia, Mil-Port Soval. Newport and Blain this seasom will indulge in the getaway game on May 2. Duncannon was originally slated for a franchise but thought differently and withdrew, Millerstown being admitted to complete the circuit, The schedule for tea Initial contests will throw McAUisterville into Blain, Mifflin at Newport and Millers-town at Port Royal. ' Morning and afternoon garnet will be played on May 80 and July 4, while the remaining contests on the twenty-game schedule are arranged for Saturdays. Warren R. Lyme, president of the Mrmitt. hag announced that the six contenders have filed their player lists and the potential pastimere havo been marked as eligible. A keen race lt-expected, as pre-season dope indicate the six clubs are evenly balanced. A competent quartet of umpires hfti been appointed by President Lyme, consisting of Sam Books, Pat Reagan, Red Atticks and Harry Davis. Books, who has "umpired for years in the Allison Hill League and other circuits, is con-sidered one of the most efficient decision makers in this section. The other members of the quartet also bear capable records. Dickinson Loses Again As Josephs Is Pounded Lafayette fell on the offerings of Josephs with vengeance Saturday and Dickinson lost its second baseball game of the season, 13 to 8. Josephs labored for five innings and yielded eleven runs, while Books held Lafayette to two runs in his first four sessions. DICKINSON LAFAYETT5 r. h. o.a .. Mertd' 1 1 0 0 0 Moor.2b. Heller.lf. . 0 0 T 1 0 Wetts'n. .. Mclnr'y.8b 0 0 14 1 Grub,3b. JQf6ig r. h. o. .. 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 S 0 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 5 0 0 3 8 3 0 0 LUZERNE BLUE Detroit Tlsers First Btssmaa Born Washington, March B, 1897. 'Major League Career Purchased by Detroit at end of 1320 season from Portland club, Pacific Coast League. Outstanding Feats In game played September 8, 1922, made two double plays unassisted, equaling major league record for first baseman. Hatted .SU in 1924. Scored 131 runs in 1922. Rnnnfi 2b!. 0 0 2 0 0 Btrry.c. 0 0 0 0 0 Both.rf... 0 0 0 0 0 Blmmell.rf 1 0 0 0 0 6tarcher,lf Wltten.c 1 2 S 1 2 McQ'y.rf. Mlddl't'n.o 0 0 6 0 0 Te!ly,p.. Jowphs.p. 02010 Halsted.p. Bool"".. ,-0 0 0 0 0 TotaU...l122V.l Tottls. .8 624 TS Dickinson 00101100 0 S La.fytt 40188080 a 12 Earned runs, Dickinson, 2; Israyette, JU, ltt nn huu. Dickinson. 8: Lsfa,ytt. 10, fiiolan bases. Orabe, Ernst. 2. Sacrifice, hits Moore. Two base hit. Berry. Kirk-n.hhard. Jnsenhs. Three-base hit vwrxm unmm runn. Rerrv. Wltten. Hit by pitcher, by Books (Orub and Qebhaid). Struck out. by Yelsley, 6; by Haleted, 2; by Josephs, s; by hooks. cam on mum, by Yetsfey. 8; by Josephs, 5; by Books. 8. Umpires. Deg-nan and Boylan. PLENTY OF BIDS GIVEN DEMPSEY NEW YORK, April 6. Jack Reams ia speeding toward California, his pockets with facts and figures to lay before his highness, Jack Dempsey, king of the Queensberry realm. Kearns is going to hand Jack the low-down on everything. What will come of it, nobody knows. The champion must make up his mind soon concerning his ring future and he'll probably do that little thing when he ha had a few hours conversation with hia business partner. Kearns is heeled with offers.. He has one from the Henderson Bowl people, Jimmy de Forest has handed in his and Jack Cur-ley has unfolded his plot to bring the faithful together. No person has been let in on Tex Rickard's secret bid. He's made one, never fear. He isn't the man to let that attraction get by him without some sort of an offer. He has "laid off for three years on advice from a lot of ginks who said they were the last word in everything. They must 1 0 0 2 0 1 have been, as the uoux nas Deen piay- ooi ounsr dead doezie consistently until Jim Farley cracked it wide open the day he went into the chair as boss of boxing in this state. ' Jim must have gotten the reverse from what Riekard had been listening to for so long. He wouldn't have pepped had he not got the "office" that all was as merry as a wedding bell. He took everybody's breath away, including that of Dempsey and Kearns. Perry-Juniata League in 20-Game Schedule At At" At Jt At At MoAllls- Blaln Newport Port Royal Millerstown Mifflin tervllle McAUis- May 3 May 23 June 18 May 80 p m June 20 tervllle Aug. 2t July 28 July 18 July a mAua. 18 Mlfflia jjune 18 May 2 M7 80 p m May 28 - May If July 28 Aus. 22 July a m Aug. S Aug. 1 Millers- May If ' June 18 May 2 June 27 ""8',"; town Aug. 1 Aug. 18 July 11 Aug. 29 July 4pm Port June 2T May 18 June 8 May 80 a m May 9 Royal Aug. 8 Aug 29 July 28 July p m Aug. 22 Newport May 80 P m . June 29 May 9 June 6 June 27 July 4 a ni Aug. 1 July 18 July 11 Aug. 8 m.i. May 80 a m May 23 June 20 May 9 June 6 D July 4 P m Aug. 18 Aug. 22 Uuly 18 Uuly 11 8 8 9 2 1 110 0 0 1 218 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 9 8 0 0 Lemoyne High Opens Campaign With Enola Lemovne High's baseball team, tu tored this year by Harold Hippensteel, veteran catcher, will open its season Wednesday agajnst Enola High. Hip pensteel is also in charge of the track squad. The baseball schedule follows: April 8, H.noia n. d. at nome, Aprn 11 Carson Long Inst., at home; April 15, New1 Cumberland H. S., away; April 18, Academy, away; April 22, Camp Curtin H. S., at home April 25, New Cumberland H. S., at home; April 29, M.rhaniesburz H. S.. away; May 1, Pal myra H. S., away; May 6, open; May 8, p.lmvra H. S.. at home; May 13, Ship pensburg H. S., away; May 23, Hillers-burg H. S., away; May 80, Carson Long Inst., away. Hepler Drops 17 Birds And Retains State Title Dropping seventeen birds out of twenty-five, two more than Earl M. Alleman, G. W. Hepler, of this city, State live bird champion, retained his title in a challenge shoot Saturday. Hepler, who is compelled to defend his championship every thirty days, will be active at the traps this summer, as he has received many challenges from various sections of the State. Report Mickey Walker Signs to Battle Greb NEW YORK, April 6. Mickey Walker has been seeking a fight with Hirrv Grffh for the middleweight title for ouite some time. Now it looks as if h.a waiter klrnr is to be accorumo dated by the Pittsburgh windmill. The men are reported to have agreed to fight for the Italian Hospital fund at the Folo grounds on June i. Walker has been confident right along that he can whip Greb and then hold two titles. But licking Greb ia quite a task for a welterweight. Tom Gibbons, the best of the 180 pounder3, losto Harry the last time they hooked up. It waa at the Milk Fund ahow at the Garden in 1922. Rochester Pitcher Is Given Trial by Giants MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 6 Big Jack Wisner, the Rochester recruit, is not touring the provinces with the Giants. He was taken by John McGraw on the conditional agreement that if the Giants' manager considers be has the troods. J25.000 will be Paid. ' If a nega tive verdict is returned, the pitcher will 'go back to Rochester at no cost at all to the New York club. McGraw now wants to see what balance Wisner has. He wants to know how the pitcher will conduct himself before big time tockers. Brazilian Booters Win HAVRE, France, April 8r-Playing extremely high-class soccer football, the Brazilian eleven yesterday de feated the Havre team by a score of 2 to 1. The Brazilians had greater speed than the Frenchmen, but the latter put up a desperate defense. WORLEY HIGH IN BOWLING LEAGUE Worley, who bowled throughou THE PATRIOT and THE EVENING NEWS league season for a game average of 122, annexed high honors, with Hable finishing second with 115. The individual scoring and the standing of the four teams follows: Name Worley, G ... Hable, B. P. . Fry, C Ludwig, H . Updegraff, B Peters, B. F. Thompson, B. Shover, C. .. Wanbaugh, H. Kaufman, C. Schill, H. .... Davies, C. '.. Simmers, G. . Ruby, G Stough, G. .. Redding, G. . Palmer, B. F. Wagner, H. . Boone, H. ... Sharar, C. F. Pins 9157 8637 8331 8286 .8228 7903 78G0 7795 7705 7680 7657 7304 7258 7240 7189 7026 ' 6905 6839 6765 6814 (B. F.) Ben Frankin; Ave. St, Sp 122 130 219 115 100 171 111 108 160 110 67 181 80 127 68 176 80 138 93 153 82 148 88 152 68 112 46 89 80 112 72 113 64 110 B8 80 67 110 58 103 51 96 81 62 Gothic; 110 105 105 104 103 102 102 97 97 97 96 94 92 91 90 78 (G.) BmckeiiYidge Gathers Big Squad at Waynesboro; To Play Senators Hanover Signs Player LEHIGHTON, April 6. George New-hart of Lehighton, has signed with Hanover of the Blue Ridge League. Manager Nothstein'of Lehighton, has signed M. Graver, as fielder, and Bradley Kocher of White Haven, as first baseman. EAST FOR SHIPPENSBURG SHIPPENSBURG, April" 6. The Shippensburg High School nine opened its baseball seavon successfully on Saturday when it defeated Arendts-ville High 13-4. WAYNESBORO, April 6. With , a large squad of promising players signed after several months' of work. Jack Brackenridge, local Blue Ridge League pilot, will welcome the pitcher and catchers when they report on April 13. The other members will drift in several days later and the entire outfit will be practicing by April 20. The first exhibition game of , the season is scheduled for April 5, when the Villagers meet the York White Rose team of the New York-Pennsylvania League in the first of a four-game se ries. The nrst iwo games wm uo played at York and the last two in Wnyaesboro. Then the Villagers will play the Harrisburg team of che New York-Pennsylvania circuit, as well as several other fast independent teams before the opening of the season on May 18, when Hanover comes to Waynesboro. Fitzgerald, the star receiver for the Villagers for the past four years, who was south with Portsmouth,' Va., this spring, will be back on the job with Waynesboro this year. Fitzgerald is rated the best catcher in the league. Henneman of Baltimore, who was tried out last year but was let go for the season, will be the other catcher. Walts in Outfield Earl Waltz, the hard-hitting '.fly chaser from Harrisburg; J. K. (Bugs) Snyder, who last year managed the Hagerstown Club; Big Bill fcykes, a regular on the Waynesboro club for the past three years, and L. V. Pewire, are leaders for jobs in the outfield. One or -two others may be signed before the training starts, in which event one or two of the above will be let go. Walts and Snyder seem assured of their jobs. Haromen, seat here from Jersey, City, will again be at first unless Rosen- thalla youngster from a New York independent team can beat him out for the job. At second there will be Joe Nelson, of last year's tean with one or two others trying to gain the place away from him. Franklin J. Foss, also from New York independent fields, seems to have -the inside running for shortstop. George D. Reeves, Camden, and Michael Burns, Defiance, are other candidates for infield jobs around the center sector. Lafe Byard, a consistent hitter and reputed to have a speedy, snappy throw, will likely land at third. He has played several years of independent ball in the South. Prizefighting Pitcher Ralph Wagner, prizefighting righthander from Sunbury RrM. Ruppert, Petersboro, and Lee Ellenbcrger, Shellsburg, both righthanders, are new faces, who will be seen in action on the mound. Lawrence Boerner, here for a trial last year and back for another season, completes the list of new righthanders, 'Who will work with George Kissinger and Steve Foster, both leftovers from last year. A. P. Seacrist is the only lefthander under contract, but several others will likely be signed before long. He is at present playing college baseball and should be in fine form when he gets here. (C.) Caslon; (H.) Hancock. W. L. Pet. Ben Franklin 67 18 .780 Gothic 88 37 ' .607 Caslon SO 45 .400 Hancock 27 47 .860 Teams Scores-Single Ben Franklin . 3-Game Ben Franklin -High oar 624 1732 Individual Worley 461 Worley 187 Advertising in ells the goods. The Patriot-News StubbleTrouble Under your chin no "wire edge" blade has a chance! If you're not raising a goatee, chuck out your old saw-tooth shave-tool and have a go at the "keenest edge in the world" Gem blades-whoppers for whisking off whiskers! U Buy Yonr Shoe at 33N.CourtSt Save a Dollar or Two Writ m weti-known Nm England Baseness Mam Tour safety razor ha proven very satisfactory. ' pi The blade are) superior t to any that I hav previ- fjJ ously used. If' Vm GEM Sefity Raxort with Marvelous tlzvr GEM poubfe-Lifo Blsdes STAR Shaving Bnuh Brhtim art in hard rooW . Stars of Baseball Field j Prove Capable Managers; Donnie Bush Case Cited By BILLY EVANS Do cood ball oLivers make the same kir.d of managers? In recent years, star ball players have been unusually successful as toam leaden. In the American League, Tris Speaker, Ty Cobb, George Sisler and Stanley Harris, four of the game's greatest stars, have been just as successful in the managerial role. Stanley Harris won a pennant and a world series in his first year. What is more, bis play seemed to improve with the increased responsibilities that fall to a manager. Collins Gets enhance Kcw we have Eddie CoLins, second sackcr of the Chicago Sox, joining the manager stars. Of course there is not room in the majors for all the present or passing stais, so a majority of them must cast their fortunes with the minors. Donnie Bush, one of - the greatest shortstops the gamo has ever produced, is one of them. . Bush managed the Indianapolis club of the American Association last year with great success. For the last two springs Bush and his Indianapolis club have been a thorn In the side of a majority of the major league ball clubs training in Florida. One years ago Indianapolis beat every major league club it played, one or more times, winning eleven out of famed Whit thirteen games. This year it has done better than break even. As I watched Bush's team take the famous New York Giants into camp one afternoon, I commented on the great work the Indianapolis club had been doing against the majors. "I wont to win every game I can from the major league teams," said Bush. "I have impressed that fact on my players." "While the big league teams way treat the games lightly, my club doesn't. What is is too strong for any major league team to believe it can beat it by using substitutes. The regular lineup is necessary if it is to have a chance to trim us. "My main reason for wanting to make a good showing in the spring against the big leaguers is for the psychological effect it has on my players. "Trimming the majors gives them plenty of confidence. When they start the season in their own company they feel the going should be that much easier. I am sure it helped m to get away to a flying start last season. I am keen for beating the big leaguers in the spring.". There is plenty of logie bthind's Bush's argument. The ability to consistently defeat the cream of th majors imbues his team with a confidence that must be reflected in their season's play. The Nut Cracker To be distinguished In an uncommon sort of way is to never hare shot a hole ia one. Business Note: Mr. John X Goof, whose home runs were the sensation of the Giants' spring trip, has returned to his old job in the saw mill at Bear Creek. Hiss., where he expects to spend a profitable summer. It seems to us th newspaper are piling it on a bit thiek when they try to make Chapman, the safe cracker, a member of th "intelligentsia" besides. TheOxford boat went dewn In the annual rowing contest with Cambridge. . . . Leading one to suppose the crew must hav been coached by Joe Beckett. A card holder in the Sob Sisterhood writes a human interest story, on Rog er Hornsby in which it is revealed that the ball player sends a letter to his mother after each game. . . . Such is tb growing effect of Benny Leonard's beautiful (and widely adver tised) motherly devotion! The sport pages show pictures of Demnsey cleaning the dishes, when the time is more suitable to pictures of Ruth cleaning the cases. , Social note: Senor Firpe, who has been rubbing elbows with th boule- vardlers of Paris, is soon to return to this country to rub shoulder blades with various prize ring floors. With Maranvllle cracking an ankle and Grigsby a collarbone, the Cubs seem all they were cracked up to be. . . . Or don't they? To one uninformed in the technical phrases of the sport the statement that Young Jake Schaefer t weak at nursing, may be a trlfl bewildering at least. Still th . Chicago shimmy dancer, wanted in a $25,000 gem theft, ought not to have much trouble shaking the pursuers off. GIBBONS-TUNNEY START TRAINING NEW YORK, April ftV-Tommy Gibbons and Gene Tunney have begun their training with the aincer hope that the better man will meat Jack Dcmprey. With ths chance of a bout fctwr Dempsey and Harry Wills fading, or already faded, despite the fierce layinf on of words between Tex Kickard and Jack Curley, the P. T. Barnums of tH. ring and mat, the Gihbons-Tunney fra cas at least must be looked upou aa the chief fistic encounter of 1925. But even should th mirage ef Dempsey-Wills eetto prov real, Gibbons and Tunney feel that th winner of their dispute would have the right to challenge th then world champion heavyweight. It is not at all illogical, therefore. t':at Tunney left St. Paul immediately after his fight with Harry Greb to go into hard training Ir. Hot Springs vritli the idea in mind that the fmubla at tho Polo Grounds in June will be but i: stepping stone to a chanc at th crown. Gibbons li bmt well in the midst of his training. H is planning to outdc anything he has ever don in th past in the way of getting in shape for he also believes there s a reason. Cuban Star Ready to Hurl Against Tigers ATLANTA, April 6V--Adolf Lae-ue will take a shot at th Detroit Tigers for the Cincinnati Reds her this afternoon if the weather clear up suffl ciently to permit a game. On his previous appearand on thr mound Luque tamed th St. Louis Browns for six inning in Jacksonville, It rained moat of yesterday here. keeping the Reds, who were scheduled for an oil day, indoors. GENOA ELEVEN LOSES GENOA. Italy. April 6 Th Uru guayan champion Olympic loeeer football team yesterday defeated the Genoa eleven by a scor of 8 to 0. All th scoring was don in th first period. A large crowd witnessed the flay- . Sure Way to Get Rid of Dandruff There is one sure way that never fails to remove dandruff completely and that is to dissolve it Then you destroy it entirely. To do this, just get about our ounces of plain, ordinary liquid arvon; apply it at night when retiring; use enough to moisten the scalp and rub it in gently with the finger tips. By morning, most, if not all, of your dandruff will be gone, and two or three more application will completely dissolve and entirely destroy every single sign and trace of it, no matter how much dandruff you may have. You will find, too, that all itching: and digging of the acalp will stop instantly, and . your ha,ir will be lustrous, srlossy, silky and soft, and I look and feel a hundred times Better. You can get liquid arvon at any drug store and four ounces is all you will need. This simple remedy has never been known to faiL Change in Anthracite Sizes EGG and Stove Coal, made by the new method, will be larger. For the small furnace the change will be a disadvantage. Nut will contain an increased portion of coal that formerly was known as Pea Coal. Pea Coal will be uniformly smaller owing to the larger pieces going , into the Nut. The old standard ooals are more serviceable. We have a limited quantity of "old fashion" Egg, Stove, Nut, Pea and Buckwheat and we are selling them at the low April rates established for the new sizes. This coal 'will be applied to orders filled within the next week. UNITED ICE & COAL COMPANY, Harrisburg and CarliaU

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