The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania on May 29, 1926 · Page 17
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The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Saturday, May 29, 1926
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PAGE SEVENTEEN enators Go Down Fightia etea' to i we. .es THE EVENING NEWS, HARRISBURG, PENNA., SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1926 Purchase Hug GIANTS DEFEND EASTERN LEAD AT BALTIMORE EASTERN COLORED I I ' LEAGUE STANDING W. L. Pet. I Harrisburg Giants.. 4 2 .667 I I Baltimore Black Sox 6 3 .625 I Hilldale 8 6 .615 I Cuban Stars 4 3 .543 Brooklyn Royal G'ts 2 2 .500 4 Lincoln Giants .... 3 4 .429 i I Bacharach Giants.. 2 7 .222 i Newark Stars 0 2 .000 ...4 Colonel Strothers' Harrisburg Giants continue to hold the lead in the Eastern Colored League, but the margin is insecure and they are due for a severe test at Baltimore tomorrow where they tackle Charlie Sped-den's Baltimore Black Sox in a twin bill. The Black Sox are now occupying tho second position and the Harrisburg crew will have to win at least one game to stay out in front. Oscar Charleston is pointing Henry Gillespie and Geechie Corbett for these irays while Ben Taylor, who directs the play of the dark hosed clan, will very likely send Tarleton Strong and George Britt to the hill. The Black Sox are also in for a strenuous day Monday when they make their first appearance of the season at Hilldale i'ark and play iud Kolden's Darby Daisies a morning and afternoon engagement. The Bal timore team defeated Hilldale in a twin bill at Baltimore earlier in the season and the Philadeiphians will try to turn the tables on the box. Jim Keenan's Lincoln Giants have been going along at a 60-50 clip. The Bronx delegation has a good defensive club and one that carries a punch nn the attack, hut is handicapped by an array of young and inexperienced pitchers. As the season roils ny, however, Lanky Lefty Gilmore, Rube Chambers and Ed Dudley are three youngsters who will very likely come through and give John Henry Lloyd the brand of pitching that will edge the Lincoln's up in the win column. Dick Lundy's Bacharach Giant3 got off on the wrong foot and the seashore team has lost seven out of nine starts. However with the caliber of players on the team's roster, the Bees' are not destined to bo a second division club unless something goes radically wrong at Atlantic City. Luther Farrell, the Bees' big southpaw Is proving to be one of the league's sensations. Aside from hurling winning ball, Farrell plays the outfield when not pitching and has won three battles with home run clouts. While the newly formed Newark Stars have played two and lost them, Wilbur Cretin's entry is no weak sister. Crelin has gathered a squad of well known players and with Andy Harris, the Bryn Mawr youth at the helm, the Stars should give a good account of themselves. In both' games lost to the Lincoln Giants the scores were close. Persistent Challenger of Dempsey to Box Here; Joe McCabe in Comeback Joust Marietta Beats Juniata ' HUNTINGDON, May 29. Marietta batsmen pounded the offerings of Snyder, veteran Juniata pitcher, batsmen to all corners of the field and had little difficulty in defeating the locals here yesterday, 11-5. I Harry Wills, who has found public- sympathy about as mobile as a stationary bathtub, is adopting new tactics In an effort to stimulate Interest in promoting himself into a championship bout with Jack Dempsey. Heretofore Wills, or the Black Panther, has been content to remain in his Harlem apartment and hurl challenge after challenge at the heavyweight king. These tactics brought him nothing but hoarseness, as it is difficult for a citizen of Logansport, Indiana, to become frantic over a huge black man Imitating a circus barker many hundreds of miles away. Wills, consequently, has decided to circulate around the hinterland and Rhow the rustics his fistic form, thereby thinking to impress them into demanding a meeting with Dempsey. Inasmuch as Wills has failed In every other attempt to meet Dempsey with loaded gloves, this method can do no harm. Will Box Ten Rounds One of Wills' early stops will be In this city, .where he will appear June 14 for ten rounds against three opponents physically unable to dim his prestige. One of the shock absorbers will be Jeff Clark, a veteran of veterans, who will try to remain in the ring for six rounds. The others probably will be sparring partners. The appearance of Wills, if it will do nothing else, will srive local pug- dom an opportunity to judge whether the black shadow is the fighting man he once was, or whether he is traveling on his reputation. For that reason he is welcome. Records give Wills nothing the best of it in comparison with his principal rival, Gene Tunney. The Panther refused emphatically to mingle with Tunney in a bout that would have removed one or the other from the horizon of challengers. He steered clear of Tom Gibbons and Tunney knocked the St. Paul Irishman kicking, the first time the trick was ever turned. Bartley Madden lasted fifteen rounds against Wills and was strong at the finish. Tunney dropped him in something like three rounds. Until that eventful night no referee had counted ten over Madden'g recumbent figure. Luis Angel Firpo, considerably tamed by the time Wills met him, staggered through fifteen rounds, an incident that speaks none too highly of Harry's punitive powers. May Fight September 18 Dempsey is certain to fight this year, probably on September 16, and the bout will be staged by Tex Rick-ard. Rickard wants Tunney, the New York Boxing Commission is split on Tunney and Wills, and the general public is indifferent. If wills can generate public opinion ZINN, IN SHAPE, HURLS BOILING SPRINGS TO WIN .CENTRAL CUMBERLAND COUNTY LEAGUE W. L. Pet. Boiling Springs ... 3 0 1.000 Churchtown 1 1 .500 Mt. Holly 1 1 .600 I Mechanlcsburg 0 8 .000 Results Last Evening Boiling Springs, 6; Mechsnlcs- burg, 2 Memorial Day Schedule Mechanlcsburg at Mt. Holly. Churchtown at Boiling Springs George Zinn, the pitcher of smoke balls, who has yet to be solved by Central Cmberland County League batters, hurled Boiling Springs to its third consecutive victory last night over Mechanlcsburg, 6 to 2. The Zinn dynasty was threatened in the first inning when Mechanlcsburg scored two runs, but from thBt point the cellar occupant never had a chance and was quickly passed by Boiling springs, which tallied once in the seond, three times in the third and twice in the fourth. BOILING SPRINGS MECHANICSBTJRG ab. r.h.o.a. ab.r.h.o.a. S.MoL'n.ss 1 O 1 1 Eckert.ss. 3 0 1 O 2 Whltc'b.cf 1 3 110 Straah'h cf 1 1 ft 2 (1 R.Mc'n,2b. 2 1118 M'mma.2b2 118 0 Watson, 8b $ 10 10 Martin. 8b. 2 0 0 1 O Bretz.lb.... 2 0 0 8 0 Est'br'k.lf2 0 10 0 Kinn.p.... 8 1110 Divnny,lb2 0 16 0 Bowen.o... 1 0 0 8 0 Flnk'er.rl. 10 0 2 1 Enck.lf . ... 8 0 110 Houser.o... 2 0 0 1 0 Goodh't.rf. 2 0 110 Klpford.p. 1 0 0 0 3 Jones.rf.p. 10 0 10 Total... 20 0 818 4 Baker. rf.. 1 0 0 0 0 Total.. 18 2 415 0 Eollln Spring 0 1 8 2 0-0 Mechanlosbura; 2 0 0 0 0 2 Error, Mumma. Two ba hits. Good-hart. Dlvenny. Three baas hit. Mumma. Stolen bases. R. McLlnn. Bowen. Watson. Sacrifice Whltcomb. Left on bases. Bulling Springs, 2. Baa on balls, oft Zinn. 1: Kepford. 8: June. 1. Struck, out. by Zinn, 5; Jones, 1. Hit by pitcher, by Goodhart. Wild pitch. Zinn. Kepford. Wlnnln pitcher. Zinn. Losing; pitcher. Kepford. Umpire. Shank. Time. 1.15. Injuries in Trial Spin Fatal to Race Driver INDIANAPOLIS, May 29. The first fatality in connection with the 500- by his barnstorming tour, wefl and ( niile international automobile race at good. It appears he will need all of this elusive quality he can accumu late. Another bout In Chestnut Street Auditorium that night will bring Joe McCabe, probably the greatest fighter ever develoned here, into action against Frankie Hayes. , McCabe, born Isaacman. has been idle for some time, but long training sessions have restored his speed, punching accuracy and cleverness. McCabe deserves an ovation when he crawls under the ropes to meet the flashy Hayes. Here's hoping he jrets it. the speedway here Memorial Day occurred when Herbert Jones, of Indianapolis, died of injuries received when his car upset in the elimination trials. Jones, driving an Elcar Special, lost control of his mount on the second lap Thursday, crashed into the wall and received a fractured skull. He died in a hospital last evening. Seventeen drivers have now qualified for the big event by sending their tiny cars spinning over the two and a half mile course at an average speed of eighty-five miles per hour for ten miles. Don't Fool Yourself When You Buy a Motorcycle YOU'LL miss the greatest part of the fun and thrills of motorcycling unless you get a twin-cylinder motorcycle that is designed strictly for solo riding I Take the advice of veteran riders and get a machine that is not too heavy for com-fort, safety and ease of handling one that is not too light for power, stamina and acceleration. Get a machine that strikes the happy medium the Indian Scout! jt Iftidimi Sccut The Ideal Solo Machine The Scout's perfect balance, quick,"! smooth start and lightningdike pick-up make it the ideal solo machine in heavy traffic. And for long distance touring, the Scout has all the speed you'll ever be able to use all the power you'll ever need all the endurance that can possibly be built into a motorcycle. And the upkeep is less than a cent a mile! V Come in and experience for yourself the famous riding qualities of the Indian . Scout. Take it out and feel that sense of absolute security that luxurious comfort that amazing twin-cylinder smoothness and flexibility which onlyj Scout riders enjoy. Come in today and j get the greatest motorcycle thrill of vour life! fiimiMlocie& Co. Springfield, Mass? SAYS Welling Finds A Fighter The Fellow Licked Jo His Name is Boots Antley The Rise of Goldstein Looks Like Great Youngster , By DAMON RUNYON International Feature Service. Ino. Copyright. 128 JOE WELLING, a cracking good lightweight of the past ten years, who once fought Benny Leonard for the title, came bock from the South some months ago chattering about a youngster he had encountered down there. "His name's Boots Antley," said Joe Welling. "They call him Southern lightweight champion, and he can fight." - "How do you know!" someone asked. "Well," said Joe, "I'll tell you how I know I FOUGHT HIM!" You might say that this is a good method of getting a line on a fighter, and yet it isn't always absolutely certain. Harry Greb fought Tiger Flowers, then somewhat obscure, out in Fremont, Ohio, and came back to New York saying Flowers was a great fighter. .. Greb was so convinced of Flowers' ability that he bet heavily on the negro against Jack Delaney, and encouraged others to bet. As you know, Delaney knocked out Flowers in their first time, then did it again as a convincer. But as far as Greb is personally concerned, Flowers remains a great fighter. He beat Greb for his middleweight title. MY OPERATIVES tell me that young Boots Antley gave Joe Welling quite a beating, and almost knocked him out. Wherefore Welling is pretty sure that Antley is a good fighter. In fact, Welling thinks he may win the lightweight championship. He encouraged a friend, Jack Maurer, to send for Antley, and the youth with the euphonious name is now in New York seeking pugilistic engagement, with Joe Welling earnestly advocating his immediate employment. Perhaps Welling will meet the same financial fate in his advocacy of Ant ley as Greb did in the case of Flowers. I m not so sure that fighters are always the best judges of their op- j ponents. I would rather have a fight H SCRANTON GAINS LEAD AS ROSES DOWN TRIPLETS Binghamton's lease as New York-Penn pacemaker expired yesterday when the Triplets dropped their second game at York. Scranton, defeating Shamokin, 2 to 1, took advantage to slip into first place. The capable relief pitching of Parkes saved the game for York, the Roses pulling up with. one run ad- vantage, 4 10 o. vv miamsjjuii. defeated V ilKes-uarre, i 10 . At York: h h a a. ab.r.h.o.a. Konnlek.c. 2 0 0 0 0 Lowc,2b. 4 0 0 2 8 r l..v.i OK o a n 1 9 PSihor IH... 8 12 2 5 Oeschrr'.ss 5 0 2 2 0 Leavltt.rf. 3 0 10 0 Topel.lb.... 4D1I1 laines.ci. ;v; Kane.3b.... 8 18 12 Hteffen If. 3 I 1 1 0 Alb'talf-c 4 18 8 1 Tomer.lb . 4 1 110 2 Mllleriibff 4 0 1 8 2 &hllllnK.3b 8 12 14 Roman.rf . 2 0 2 1 0 Johnson.o. 2 0 2 9 0 Grans'h.rf2 o u u u i.yncn. p.. o u w y Klscher.cf. 8 0 14 1 Parkes,p.. 10 0 11 Keich.p. .. & 1 v v o Added Strength in Infield And Outfield Expected To Get Locals on Right Road Total. .80 4 82719 Total... 85 8182412 A . Blnahamton 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 08 York " 1 v i v i x Error. BitiKhamton. Miller. Two base hits. Johnson. Kane, 2: Miller, Steffen. Topel. Stolen hoses. Faber, 4; Leavltt. Sacrifices. Llghtfoot, ShllllnR. Topal. Double plays. Kaber to Tomer: Lowr-enoe to Tomer to Shtlllnir to Lynch to ShUllnir: Llirhtfoot to Tppel. Left on bases. BlnKhamton. 11: York. 8. Bases on balls, of Kelch, 4; Lynch. 3; Parkes. 1. Struck out. by Kelch. 4: Lynch. 5; Parkes, 2. Hits, off Lynsh. 12 in 0 2-8: (three on in seventh): off PRrkes. 1 In 2 1-8. Winning pitcher. Parkes, Umpires. Perkins anil Spencer. Time. 2.20. At Scranton: SHAMOKIN SCRANTON ab.r.h.o.a. ab.r.h.o.a. ravey.ef ... 4 0 1 8 0 Don'son.rf 3 2 2 2 0 R-ece.Sb... 2 0 0 1 3 Caaey.lf . -4 0 0 0 0 KiU'irY.2b. 3 1 0 3 2 Elliott. en. 4 0 118 Koseb'v.rf. 4 0 1 8 0 Farrell.lb. 4 0 012 0 Davis.lb. . 4 0 110 0 Meyers.3b. 3 0 10 1 Shatzer.lf. 4 0 1 2 0 Lucas.cf 2 0 2 1 0 Marttn.es.. 4 0 0 1 8 Mackln.2b2 0 0 0 8 Kerst'ter.o2 0 0 1 0 Kenedny.c 3 0 Oil 1 Newb'ry.x 1 0 0 0 0 Schr'tnsr.p. 3 0 0 0 0 Lutz.c 1 0 0 0 0 ' , Hanson.p.. 2 0 0 0 8 Total.. 28 2 827 8 Total... 81 1 42411 xBatted for Kerstetter in 7th. Phamokln 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 J 01 Scranton 10000001 x 2 Erors, Scranton. Mackln. Two base hit. Elliott. Three base hit. Donaldson. Stolen base. Meyers. Sacrifice. Mackln. Double play, Farrell, (unassisted). Left on bases, Scranton, 6: .Shamokin. 7. Bases on balls, off Schrelber. 4: off Hanson. 2. Struck out, by Schrelber, 11: Hanson. 1. Umpires. Horsey and Rose. Time. 1.45. At Wilkes-Barre: WILLIAMSPORT WILKES-BARRE ab.r.h.o.a. ab.r.h.o.a. Com'sky.lf 5 0 2 2 0 Hutson.cf. 5 12 2 0 MeCVk.rf 4 110 0 Sand-st.Sb. 5 18 2 0 T.'Ilir 9K a n Oi ft A tlrmt rf.lf K ft 1 ft 1 r' indirmont rf that iima nrvnnnont I Flsh.cf. ... 8 1 2 2 0 Pott'rer.lf 3 0 10 0 ers judgment oi tnat same opponent , Mart.ck lb4 t 812 0 Kn'iton.rf. 10001 FREE, DEMONSTRATION Come in Now! West E Bell 693-1 siiitsaoirio anci uyc Green and Maclay Streets le Co. Harrisburg, Pa. after viewing him from the sidelines against someone else. However, Joe Welling happens to be much more intelligent than the average lighter, therefore his opinion is worth some thing. He says Boots Antley is a hard puncher, and knows how to fight. He believes that Antley can beat Eocky Kansas right now, and if you should happen to suggest that Kansas isn't the fighter he used to be, Welling will reply: "Well, he's CHAMPION I " ANTLEY IS JUST 21, and weighs from 130 pounds to 133. That is to say, he can make the junior lightweight limit If necessary. Strange we have never been able to dig up a better name for that division. Junior Lightweight seems to stick. The Southern fighter has knocked Tony Caponi, the younger, who is not to be confused with the old Tony Caponi, the middleweight, Claude Wil son, Charles 1'lttman, r reddie uoore, and quite a number of others, whose names, mean about as much as those mentioned. He holds some decisions, Welling claims, over better known fighters. He has beaten Lew Mayr twice, Pedro Campo, Red Herring, Goldie Aheard, Chick Kansas, Tommy Ryan, Lou Gugleimini, and numerous others. In fact, Boots Antley claims victories by knockout or decision over some forty-seven exponents of The Manly Art of Scrambling Ears of Various grades. It would appear that the young man has something. The lightweight division at this time can stand numerous recruits. It seems to be at low ebb, though as a matter of fact I see some pretty fair lightweights scattered around. Sammy Mandell, of Rockford, 111, is expected to beat Rocky Kansas for the title when they meet in Chicago this summer, and I consider Mandell one of the very best of the lightweights. , HE IS A FINE boxer, but not much of a puncher. However, men have won the title and made plenty of money on far less than Mandell possesses. He is at least colorful. Kansas is getting $50,000 for the Mandel fight, and you can lmaeine the horror in Mandell circles if Sammy failed to beat the old Rock of Upstate New York. Stanislaus Loayaza, the Chilean, and Phil McGraw, of Detroit, are rip- snorting, slugging fellows in the light- weieht division, who would be terrors In long distance battles. They don't strike me as terrible hitters, but they hit often, which sometimes counts more than bitting hard. Wlll'ms.Sb 8 2 2 2 8 Harr't'n.rf 1 0 0 0 0 WoJack.es 4 110 1 Ruane.i!b..4 0 18 4 Weir.c.... 4 1 2 5 0 McAlp'e.es3 10 4 2 Huffm'n, p 8 0 0 1 2 Llnds'y.lb8 12 7 0 Humpr'a p 1 0 0 0 1 Boylan.o.. 8 0 18 0 Bione.p. .. u u u Total... 87 713Z71V Total.. 87 4112711 WUIIamsoort 00000402 17 Wllkes-Barre 00 1 00200 1 4 Errors, Willlamsport. Wolack. 2. Wllkes-Barre. MoAlplne. 2. Two base hits. Martineck. 2; Wojack. Three base hits. Sandulst, Llndsey. Stolen bases. McCormlck. Kelly, Sandulst. Sacrifices. Martineck. Double plays. Ruane to Mc-Alpine to Llndsey: McAlplne to Ruane: Williams to Martineck: Kelly to Martineck. Left on baees, 'Wtlliamsport, 8; Wilkes-Barre, 9. Bases on balls, off Stone, 4: off Huffman. 2; off Humphries. 1. Struck out, by Stone. 6; by Huffman. 2: by Humpries, 2. Hits, off Huffman. 8 In 8 1-8; off Humphries. 8 in 2 2-8. Hull, stone. Wlnnlne Ditcher. Huffman. Losing pitcher. Stone. Umpires, Slavln and ilcUevltt. -nine. z..vf. The reconstruction of the Senators Is definitely under way and the local baseball situation, which has been clouded with disappointment since May 15, should aoon become normal again. Right on top of signing Art Rooney, an outfielder of merit. Boss Johnson and the club officials decided to expend currency to acquire Dick Hughes, sparkling inflelder, from the Pittsburgh .Pirates. These units may be all that are needed to put the Senators in a winning habit. Johnson hopes this will prove the case. Hughes starred in the New York-Penn last season with Williamsport and his performance at third base, inspected by major league ivory hunters, promoted his sale to the Pirates. But the former Gray was not quite ready for major league service, although breaking into that infield would require a Collins or Hornsby. The Pirates sent Hughes to the Waterbury club in the Eastern there until the Senators, determined WirrorLose NEW YORK-PENNA. LEAGUE Win Lose L. 9 8 9 11 12 15 16 16 W. .16 .14 .15 .14 Scranton . . Binghamton Elmira .... York Williamsport 13 Shamokin ...10 Harrisburg . . 7 Wilkes-Barre 7 Pct.T'dayT'day .640 .654 .615 .651 .640 .577 .538 .423 .333 .333 .636 .625 .560 .520 .400 .304 .304 .609 .600 .538 .500 .385 .292 .292 ATHLETICS HALT YANKEE STREAK The spell of the Athletlo hoodoo wrapped itself around the Yankees yesterday and when the afternoon was over the Hugmen found themselves two games in the hole and their six-teen-game winning streak shattered. The Athletics took the first game, 2 to 1, and the second, 6 to 5. Here is what happened to the averages: Thursday Friday New York .769 .732 Philadelphia .561 .581 Heavy hitting helped the Tigers defeat the White Sox, 6 to 8, while Rice's homer in the Brown's last chance at bat won the game for his team against the Indians, 4 to 8. The Reds boosted themselves a full game further up in first place by trouncing the Cardinals 12 to 4. The Cubs, their nearest rivals, dropped a clone tussle to the Pirates, 6 to 5. The Braves walloped the Giants, who just couldn't keep their hands on the ball, 6 to 3. The Giants made four errors. The Robins and Phillies went 1 through nine innings of good baseball. Brooklyn won 3 to 2, after squelching A last inning rail. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Elmira, 8; Harrisburg, 0. York, 4; Binghamton, 8. Williamsport, 7; Wilkes-Barre, 4. Scranton. 2; Shamokin, 1. TODAY'S SCHEDULE Elmira at Harrisburg, 8 p. m. Binghamton at York. Williamsport at Wilkes-Barre. Shamokin at Scranton. SUNDAYS SCHEDULE Harrisburg at York. Williamsport at Shamokin. . Binghamton at Elmira. Scranton-AVilkes-Barre, not scheduled. . . VATinvAT. T.FAr.TTIH (tTAVDINO W. L. XJct. W. L. Pot, CInclnn'tl 27 14 .09 Bt.Loula. 21 22 .48 Chicago.. 22 14 .(lit N.York... 18 21 ,43 rittsb'gh. 20 17 .B41 I'hlla.... 15 23 .KIJ Brooklyn 20 IS .K2H Boston . . 11 25 .809 YESTEKHAY'S RBSCI.T9 Brooklyn. 8; Philadelphia. 2. Pittsbursrh. 8: Chicago, 5. Boston. 6; New York. 3. Cincinnati. 12; St. Louis, 4. TODAY'S NCHKbbXB 1 Brooklyn at Philadelphia. Chicago at PlttsburKh. New York at Boston. St. Louis at Cincinnati. 817NDAY'8 PC1I EDTTUB Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. Boston at Brooklyn. 8t. Louis at Chlcaico. New York-Philadelphia, not scheduled. AMERICA I.RAOCH BTANDIXO W. U Pet. W. L. Pot. York.. 80 11 .7.12 Wash'fn. 22 20 .524 Phlla 25 18 .581 Chicago.. 22 20 .624 Cleveland 21 19 .5'J5 Boston.. 11 27 .29 Detroit... 21 18 .55 St. Louis. 11 2 .273 YESTERDAY'S RKST7LTS Philadelphia, 2; New Yokr. 1 (first irame). Philadelphia. 6: New York. 8 (second came). Detroit. 8: Chicago, 8. St. Louis, 4; Cleveland. 8. Boaton-Washlnpton. not scheduled. TODAY'S SCHKOIJUB Philadelphia at New Y'ork. Boston at Washington-Detroit at Chicago. Cleveland at St. Louis, SUNDAY'S ftCUFDtXE Philadelphia at New York. Boston at Washington. Detroit at Chicago. Cleveland at SI. Louis. BLUE RIDGE LEAGCK BTAVDINO W. L. Pet. W. L. Pet. Martins' J3 2 ,87 Chamb'rir 5 10 .SS3 Hag't'wn. 12 2 .8.17 Hanover. 4 10 Frederick S 7 .5.H3 Wavn'ro. 2 13 .183 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Hanover, 6. Waynesboro. 4 (11 In- Martlnsburf, 11; Fredertolc 10 (18 Innings). llagerstnwn. 4: Chamberbri;, 2. TODAY'S SCHEDULE ' Chambersbura; at Hagoratown. Frederick at Martlnnburg. Wayneaboro at Hanover. TXTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Toronto, 8; Syracuse. 2. Buffalo. 7: HochHier, 0. KPAfllng, 6; Newark, 3. 'Jersey Clty-Baitlmore, irame will be played as part of double header Sunday. AMERICANANSOC1ATION T.niiisvillis. I; ImllunaixiHs. 3. .Milwaukee. 5; tt. I'uu!. 8, Kansas City. I); Mlnneniolls. 4. i C'wliunbu-IuUda not suUtUulstl. . MYERS STARS AS WEST FAIRVIEW HIGH BEATS C.G. After rallying to tie the score In the seventh and closing Inning against West Fairview, Camp Curtin was nnabb to keep the plate clean and the West Shore nine scored the winning run In its half. The score was 5 to 4. Myers, who collaborated with Wagner in pitching West Fairview to a 9-6 triumph over Enola High on Thursday, was touched for nine hits by Camp Curtin, but sharp fielding helped hira over numerous rough spots. Camn Curtin grabbed the lead In the second with one run, only to be tied in West Fairvlew's half. The third inning produced a West Fair-view run and Camp Curtin knotted the count in the fourth. Two runs In the fifth put the winners into the lead again, and Camp Curtin. after beins held scoreless in the sixth, tied the score in the sev enth. Then it was that Myers, who had nreviouslv hit a home run for his team, came through with another circuit thrust to decide the battle. CAMP CURTIN W. FAIRVIEW ab r. ho.s ab.r.h.o.a. B'sfleld. cf 2 0 1 0 0 Banks.lf.. 8 0 0 0 0 Shaffer. 2b 8 0 0 8 1 8wlnn.8b.. 4 14 8 0 Scott.c... 4 1 2 6 8 Wagner.s3 1111 Ross.rf.... 8 1110 Myers,p...4 2 8 1 2 Watts.lb... 3 114 1 McC b.lb. 8 0 12 0 K.Kob'n.s4 12 18 Metiler.2b 8 0 0 2 2 8terns.3b.. 8 0 12 1 Hoke.rf. ..80100 URob'n.lf. 8 0 110 Hamb'r.cf 8 0 0 1 0 Martin. p.. 3 0 0 1 0 &mlth.o... 3 1 111 1 Total... 28 49x18 Total. .28 81121 8 uNone out In 7th when winning run scored. Camp Curtin 0 1 0 1 0 0 24 West Fairview 0 1 1 0 2 0 15 Errors. A. Robinson. Stearns. Martin, Banks, Hawbecker. Home runs, Myers, 2: Rosa. Sacrifice hit. Shaffer. Struck out, by Mvers. 11; by Martin. 4. Base on balls, off Myers. 8: off Martin, 2. Left on base. Camp Curtin, 8: West Fairview, 8. Hit by pitcher, by Myers, (Ross). Stolen bases, Scott. Ross. Watts. Swlnn, Wagner. Time, 1.30. Umpires. Erb and Everhart. One Run Decides The Gray Sox won from the Cubs yesterday in an exciting game by the score of 1 to 0. League and he has been shining to get the club back on Its feet, went out and purchased him. Hughes will report to Johnson next week at Williamsport and may be inserted at any one of the three positions on the left side of the field. Rooney is expected today. Levi Stays on Bench Johnson shifted the lineup yesterday and kept John Levi on the bench. The Indian, in the throes of a prolonged slump, should benefit by the rest and either Comstock or Rooney should fill in to good advantage. Comstock patroled centerfleld yesterday, Doherty was in left and Strait in right and this combination snatched everything that came its way. Losing yesterday's game to Elmira, the twelfth consecutive defeat, was a tough break. Andy Phillips held the Colonels to eight hits and three runs, but Williams was paralyzing local bats and the final score was 8 to 0. Incidents like this, however, are frequent when a team Is losing. Kin-nere, Phillips, Bailey and Pinto have each turned in pitching performances since the losing streak started that would win nine games out of ten. Brilliant fielding was uncorked by both teams, the Senators cutting down potential base-hits with precision and eclat. Dash at second base was the defensive hero, simply because he got more chances than his mates. What proved to be the winning run came across in the second, when Donovan walked, went to third on Hanley's distant smash and scored on an infield force. Kirby doubled in the fourth and rode home on the impetus of Horn's single. The third and final run was produced in the eighth. Napier singled with two down, stole second and completed the circuit on Locker's hit. York Here Monday P. M. The Senators Jump to York for their Sunday game and will also tangle with the Roses in the customary Memorial Day double-header. The morning game will be played at York, the two teams then coming here to attract matinee customers. York will remain here Tuesday and then the Senators jump to Williamsport for a aeries. ELMIRA AB. R. H. 0. A-E. Napier, rf. 4 1 2 0 0 0 Locker, 2b 4 0 1 2 5 0 Kirby, If 3 1 1 3 0 0 Ham, cf 4 0 1 1 0 0 Donovan, lb. ..... 2 1 0 11 10 Hanley, ssr. 4 0 2 4 6 0 Fox. 8b 4 0 0 1 1 0 Ennis, c 3 0 1 5 1 0 Williams, p. 3 0 0 0 1 0 Total 81 8 8 27 15 0 HARRISBURG AB. R. H. 0. A.E. Doherty, If. 4 0 1 3 0 0 Dash, 2b 4 0 0 8 6 0 Strait, rf 3 0 1 0 0 0 Comstock, cf. ..... 3 0 0 4 0 0 Butler. 8b 3 0 0 8 1 0 MacPhee, ss 8 Oil 8 0 Dempsey, lb 3 0 0 11 0 0 Rangnow, c 8 0 0 2 1 0 Phillips, p, 2 0 0 0 3 0 Total 28 0 8 27 14 0 Elmira ........ 01010001 03 Harrisburg ....00000000 0 0 Two base hits, Kirby. MacPhee. Stolen bases, Napier, Locker. Double plays, Williams to Hanley to Donovan; MacPhee to Dash to Dempsey. Left on bases, Elmira, 4; Harrisburg, 4. Base on balls, off Williams, 8; Phillips, 3. Struck out, by Williams, 5: Phillips, 2. Umpires, Lohr and Detrnan. Time. 1.35. LEMOYNE TEAM BUNCHES HITS, TRIPS CARLISLE J CLBERLAND "1""","",rTJ COUNTY LEAGUE I W. L. Pet, Mt. Holly 1 0 1.000 Lemoyne , 1 1 -BOO S Carlisle 1 1 00 Dillsburg 0 1. .000 I Last Night's Game I Lemoyne 8, Carlisle 4. Lemoyne achieved its first Cumberland County League victory over Carlisle last night, the teams battling five Innings to an 8-4 score. Carlisle, managed by Benny Kline, got away in splendid shape and was leading Bill Euker's Lemoyne clubbers, 4 to 1, in three innings. In the fourth, however, Lemoyne bunched a double, two triples and three singles for seven runs. They were more than enough. CARLISLE! UEMOYNTI ab.r.h.o.a. ab.r.h.o.a. Klllinger.0 8 1 2 0 0 Mowrr.2b8 1108 Kyle.lb...2 0 1 6 0 Ooo.l.ss. . . 2 0 0 3 2 Kline.2b... 1110 2 Mohn.rf ... Miller,o...l 0 0 11 Hlp'steel.o8 0 0 0 0 Hart. If.. ..8 0 0 2 0 .v ui i.m . ... i Webb.rf. ..8 110 0 Thorn's, lb 8 116 0 B.Webb.ssS! 0 0 2 2 Miller. If.. 2 1 1 Lyon, 3b. ..2 0 0 1 0 Runk.rf ... 2 1110 Arbegst.p. 2 110 2 Freese.Sb. 2 110 0 Glbb.p 0 0 0 0 0 . . Boyer.x... 1 0 0 0 0 Total.. 22 8 915 0 Total... 20 4 615 5 Carlisle. A. A 8 1 I 0 04 Lemoyne A, A v I ( v a Error, Lemovne, Mowery. Two base hit, Freese. Three base hits. Thomas. Murphy, Kyle. Sacrifice fly. Oood. Struck out. Arbesast. Umpire. Wright, Columbia to Play at Wrightsville Monday The Wrightsville and all-Columbia nines will clash Monday afternoon at 2.30 o'clock on the former's field. All-Columbia is desirous of arranging games with the leading amateur teams in Dauphin County. Managers should communicate with L. street, Columbia. Scotch Girl May Win Southern Golf Crown CHARLOTTE, N. C, May 29, Tha Southern women's golf crown may be worn away from here by a little Scotch! girl, still in her teens, who learned the game from her father, a New Orleans professional. tne is miss Marion xurpie, ox isew Orleans, who meets Mrs. Dave Gaut of Memphis for the championship today. Hersheifs First Game The Hershey baseball team will play its first game on Monday afternoon against the Richland team. Additional Sports on Page Fourteen COAL At Reduced Prices Fifty cents a ton reduction on all grades of coal and coke for cash guaranteed fresh mined coaL Hoffman Coal and Supply Co. Seventh and Curtin Sts. Bell 5410 C. V. 2394 f M U Lq U ISlM UTJllJ Uj V,i, ., V ., ., V,,... , X-mJ UJJ m i ..ii. ft Y . A W $ A v JmX. 4t if .. o - Y. rWetSJB,W-K jr...l.vVl.vVtfcJiilil IMSSSASUsaW Ii IKH Hi 11 "I .1 J J a.il.l.n,liT W Mltlllll llWSJMlillsW TH AMLIGA1 oil compact

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