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The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania • Page 16

The Evening News from Harrisburg, Pennsylvania • Page 16

The Evening Newsi
Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:

9- PAGE SIXTEEN THE EVENING NEWS HARRISBURG, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1930 SHnnells eae Sua Views and Reviews Interesting: News of the Work of the Harrisburg Public Library Library Hour. 9 a. m. to 9 D. m. Children's Library. 9 a. in. tn 8 p. m. Local Boxers Opponents in La Barba Draws With Opponent in Chicago CHICAGO, Aug. 8. Fidel La Barba of California, former world flyweight Champion, and Earl Mastro of Chicago, fought to a draw in their ten-round featherweight "elimination" bout last night. La Barba weighed 124, Mastro 125. The bout was the third meeting between the two, each having won one of the previous bouts, with the winner' promised a match with Bat Battalino for the 126-pound title. The decision although popular with the 12,000 -fans who witnessed the bout, did not give La" Barba just credit for his great bout. The Californian appeared to have a decided edge over the Chicago youngster, and was credited by most ringside critics with winning the advantage in at least five rounds. In the preliminaries, Haakon Ha-sen, 158, Norway scored a six-round knockout over Henry Firpo, 159V4, New Castle, Pa. truth in it which makes It very readable for those who have graduated to the more morbid and pseudo-sophisticated fiction. It is hard to believe that the tragedy of Lisbeth is not the result of her own diseased attitude toward life. She had nothing basically strong in her character foundation with which to contest the vicissitudes of life. After all, she is weak. AMERICAN GIRL, by John R. Tunis. Brewer Warren. The Book League of America has chosen "American Girl" as its book for the month, and it has done well because Mr. Tunis has presented picture of existence behind the scenes of an amateur- sportsman who is caught in the wheels of commercial play and forced from step to step until his life becomes actually a long Florence Farly was accidentally "discovered" by an authority on tennis who happened to see her wielding a racquet. He observed the natural ease of her stroke and the sure-ness of her eye. From this start, which finds birth in a sick little girl knocking stones about with sticks, a life in competitive amateur tennis begins which carries her to fame, fortune and a national championship and discontent. "Uneasy lies the head that wears a crown." After reading this story the poorest of golfers would not wish to be a Bobby Jones, nor the rottenest of tennis players a Helen Wills Moody. If Mr. Tunis account is a true one doubt, will add another three-quarter of a millions volumes to his credit. STRANGERS MAY KISS, by Ursula Parrott. Jonathan Cape and Harrison Smith. Some months ago "Ex-Wife" caused quite a sensation and started a landslide of none which amounted toa great deal. The anonymous author of that startling book turned out, however, to be Ursula Parrott, which is almost as anonymous. Having succeeded in her first venture, she now has a second novel at the mercy of the American people. It does not pass muster so well. Nevertheless, it does strike a -certain note which- would turn the thoughtful reader to some serious cerebration and set him to wondering rather than lull him to complacent smugness. After all, man is a stranger to man and man to woman. The closest friendships cannot dispose of all barriers and married jeo-ple never coinciai completely. The element ia man that demands conditional freedom; in woman demands conditional' servitude. Even our emancipated fema may be coerced by the brawny arm and knotty Exit, by Harold Bel! Wright. D. Appleton Co. It is a hard thin? to review a book by this eminent author who has captured all of America, but book critics and th literati. We are told that an average of more 200,000 copies of each of Mr. Wright's novels have been sold. This begins with "That Printer of Udells" back in 1903 and caps the climax with "The Winning of Barbara Worth" and "The Shepherd of the Hills" in the last decade. Mr. Wright's work during this decade has been less prolific and "Exit" in his first story in three years. A slight tinge of sophistication creeps into this work. In a larger degree he has departed from orthodoxy in "Exit." Worldly phrases creep more readily to his tongue. The same gusto, however, is present in the presentation of his blood and thunder episodes which carry the reader through many gruelling experiences before everything finally ends well. He writes this time not about the simnle folk of the hills, the tillers of land and the keepers of flocks, but he has invaded the realm of the stage and drawn therefrom his characters, Old Antonio Latour loved Harriet Woel greatly but she spurned him to pursue her career and returns to him only after she has become thoroughly disillusioned with her stage manager whom she had married. She comes back to old Tony who is considered a failure in the old home town and they settle down to rear Pierre Donovan whom they dedicate to the stage as a great actor. Harriet dies and leaves a small inheritance with which Pierre must fit himself for the stage. The villain plans to rob Pierre of his money by "investing" in a Nevada gold mine. The villain, however, is effectually halted after much excitement which includes some gun-play, some murder, robbery, the discovery of a lost lode in the desert, and many heroics calculated to bring tears to the eyes of the reader. Of course, all comes out well and Pierre is started on his career, but he has done the best acting that he, perhaps, will ever do and that at the hands of the great scenario-writer. Harold Bell Wright who, no club. Lisbeth sought chains anu vlrti-ination at the hands of Alan, a major in the army and in years. He, however, was skittish and shied off from her. They met when she was 17. He gave her her first Martini and kissed her and left her, but she resolved to wait for him and so she did. Three years later they met again as she was starting for New York to embark on a career. They dined and spent the evening together. Alan left again but Lisbeth was still determined to snare him and for three years she waited and finally, after not heainrg from him for months, she capitulated to a persistent youth. A few days later Alan appeared and took her to Bermuda, where he abandoned her after a month. This last desertion seemed to Lisbeth to mark the end and in despair she married a persistent suitor and settled down to become a wife and mother. However, this outward peace was not for her and the delivery of the child caused the death of the mother. The story is not particularly well written but it has that quality of Heads Junior Legion Series at Hagerstown C. HOWARD ROWTON C. Howard Rowton, of Palatka, has been appointed commissioner in charge of the American Legion junior baseball regional series to be played in Hagerstown, August 13, 14 and 15, according to an announcement by Russell Cook, director of the National Americanism Commission of the Legion, at National Headquarters, in Indianapolis, Ind. The teams playing In the regional tournament are the State championship mines of Pennsylvania, Maryland, West Virginia, Delaware and the District of Columbia. The winner of the regional tournament will participate in the Eastern Sectional to be played at Charlottesville, August 21, 22 and 23. When the rectional championship teams are decided, they will meet for the junior world series honors to be determined at Memphis, August 28, .29 and 30. Rowton has been department adjutant of the American Legion of Florida since 1923 and is well kryiwn by former service men throughout the Country. He organized the Bert Hodge Post 45, of Palatka, in the early days of the Legion and wag adjutant of the post for four years. He is a member of the Rotary Club of Palatka, and served on the city council for four years. During the World War Rawton was commissioned a lieutenant and served in the Infantry with the 158th Depot Brigade. Rowton is actively Interested in sports and has been successful in developing the Legion's junior base- ball program in Florida. BUCKEYE A SEMI-PRO CHICAGO, Aug. 8. Two former major league pitchers, Garland (Gob) Buckeye, former Cleveland star, and Rube Ehrhardt, one-time Brooklyn ace, will make their debut in Chicago semi-pro ranks Sundav. Buckeye has signed with the Duffy Florals and Ehrhardt has joined the Cooneys, a newly organized club. PURDUE FLOOR CARD LAFAYETTE, Aug. 8. Purdue's championship basketball team will face a rigorous schedule next season with seventeen games on the list. Five of the games are with high-ranking teams outside the Western Conference. The Boilermakers will travel east for a game with Temple at Philadelphia, New Year's Dav. 1 Harrisburg boys will have a tough" time breaking even on the big Legion fight show on the Island Park, to be staged on Friday night, August 22, and Bill Granoff is being panned in some quarters for agreeing to tough babies as opponents for all his fighters. Not one has an cosy bout. But Bill is not to blame. First, Ralph Bagley, who is promoting the show, is willing to spend good money, but he wants good fights for it. And the only way you can have a tough fight is to put tough fellows together. Joe Wenke, who is matchmaking, knows what ought to make a bruising fight. Wenke sent Granoff the offers. The money was all right. The promoter of the affair is Bill's superintendent. Bill accepted the offers. What else could he do? So that is why every Harrisburg boy has a hard fight on his hands for the night of the twenty-second. They are making the best of it, however. They are training almost nightly and are having the advantage of working out in the presence of Haps Frank, the former intercollegiate champion, who is drilling Larry Reed, Harrisburg's new heavyweight. There is Frankie who is down to meet Whitey Laubach, of Williamsport. Those who saw Laubach beat Al Conway know that Whitey is a bearcat who is always on top of his man and a puncher of no mean ability. This will not be the first time Laubach and (Frankie have met. They met about four months ago at Williamsport. For eight rounds they battered each other all over the ring. Both were bruised and bleeding. In the eighth round Frankie tired and finally went to the floor under severe body punishment with the final bell only thirty second away. The referee stopped the bout because Frankie had became exhausted. The fans hollered for a rematch and Jack Leisenring did make overtures for it, but it could never be arranged. Wenke took advantage of the situation and snared the bout for the Legion show. No trouble at all in arranging it. Whitey wanted to fight on the Legion card, and Frankie had to fight him. Then there is Hal Murray, who is being handed Harry (Kid) Wallace as an opponent. Those who saw Wallace and Gaffner battle here know that Hal is in -for some evening. It will also be remembered that Wallace also outpointed Johnny Hayes in a local ring. So Hal is in the gym every night preparing for Wallace. On his last time out, Hal boxed Pete Klept, the tough coal miner from Tamaqua. Hal had all the better of it until the fifth round when Klept caught Hal flush on the mouth with a fatal uppercut. Frank saw the bout and last night, as the writer dropped in. Haps was showing Murray just how that uppercut could have been blocked. Later Murrav and Larry Reed boxed several rounds. Jose Allano, the Cuban, has been selected as Red Snell's opponent, and everybody will agree that Snell also has a large evening ahead of him. Allano has a habit of doing the wrong thing at the right time. Remember when he met Gabe Navos last summer at Paxtang and all the local fans had their money on Gabe, just to be mean Allano knocked Gabe out? And Gabe is matched to meet Al Little, one of the best little fellows in Philadelphia. Little snatched the decision from Red Snell at Lebanon several weeks ago, which fact has Gabe also traveling to the gym daily. Wenke never did give the local boys much of the best of it. in the matchmaking, and this time it seems he has given them all the worst of it. So if Harrisburg colors break even, the local gang will be satisfied Given Tough Legion Show Suzanne Lenglen Not To Return to Courts PARIS, Aug. 8. There will be no tennis match this year or any other year between Mrs. Helen Wills Moody, present queen of the courts, and her predecessor, Suzanne Lenglen. Suzanne says that she is through with tennis forever and amplifies this with the information that she has not touched a racquet since the death of her father a year and a half ago. AH this came to squelch the rumor that Mile. Lenglen had been restored to amateur status by the French Tennis Federation. Suzanne denies she has been reinstated and furthermore has no intention of making any such request. She is now connected with a firm of dressmakers. Match Cavcley With Gagnon for Aug. 18 PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 8. Pete Tyrell, matchmaker for the Arena Corporation, announced here yesterday, that he has signed up Frankie Cawley, of Pittston, to meet Jack Gagnon, Boston heavyweight, in the ten-round main event at the outdoor arena here August 18. In his last appearance here Gagnon electrified boxing circles by knocking out Tubby Griffiths, considered at the time one of the leading contenders for the crown vacated by Gene Tunney. Cawley, a stable-mate of Tommy Loughran, won a decision over Pete Latzo, former welterweight champion, only last week. Senators' Star Yesterday EDDIE GULIAN Smashes Out Single, Double, and Trinle in Senators' 5 to 4 Vic-, tory Over Elmira Yesterday The Senators advanced a notch closer to the league lead yesterday by their clean-cut win over Elmira 5 to 4. Eddie Gulian was the hero of the day, getting three hits and playing a bang-up fielding game. He connected three times yesterday, getting a single, a double, and a triple, scoring the winnin? run in the ninth inning after his tremendous HERSHEY PARK BALLROOM Saturday, August 9th THE CLOWN PRINCE OF JAZZ JACK CRAWFORD And His Victor Recording Orchestra Dance Music and How! Admission, 73c NEXT WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 13TH McEnelly's Singing Orchestra Famous the Nation Over PA SATTOX. DRIVES' GULIAN ACROSS IN NINTH TO WIN The Harrisburg Senators are back to their old tricks again, doing things in streaks. But it's a pretty good trick they're pulling off right now and it might land them in first place by tomorrow night if they contine. The trick is not a secret, so, here it is, a four-game winning streak, something not to be tossed pside lightly when one considers that the victories were as follows: three over Bing- hamton and one over Elmira. Jake Pitler's Colonels, who were very easy for Johnny Tilman to beat for five successive times, faltered before the offerings of the Senators' manager again yesterday. But vic tory wasn't assured Tillman, nor the Senators, nor the fans until Eddie Gulian tripled and scored in the ninth inning on Clay Mattox's single into right field to have a score of 5 to 4 recorded in the books. As a whole, the Senators Infield has been clicking as a unit. Each infielder, Dick Hughes, Benny Borg-man, Eddie Gulian and George Thomas have been fielding their positions in style. Hughes has raced almost into the catcher to field bunts and toss out the runner at first; Borgman and Gulian both cover their territory equally as well as Hughes, and many times Thomas reaches far to snare a hurried throw. Tilman Goes Route Pitching remains as the big problem, but when Johnny pitched the complete nine innings yesterday something that most of the pitchers have been unable to do of late he just about got his staff in working order. Right field is a weak spot since Del Capes has been pastiming in Johnny Roser's place. Cape, an infielder by trade, finds it difficult to shag flies and play grounders properly in the outer defense. His hitting has fallen off and he doesn't appear to be as dangerous in the pinches as he was before his leg went bad on him abous a month ago. Rusty Saunders almost wrecked Tillman's hopes of winninr yesterday. The big fellow, who as a back-field man on the University of Southern California's eleven, was named the past two or thies years an an all-American back, slapped the ball into left centerfleld for a home rnn with two men on base in the fourth inning to give the Colonels a 4-to-2 lead. Reil Blamed Frank Reil, who started the hurling for the-Colonels, got into hot water in the sixth inning fend was removed in favor of Sweeney. Borgman opened the round with a single and went to third on Carl Johnson's single, his second of the game. Benny tallied on Tillman's sacrifice fly. Johnny Driscoll singled, sending Mat-tox, who ran for Carl, to third. Hughes laid down a bunt along the first-base line, but Umpire O'Toole changed his decision after calling the bunt fair. Mattox had scored and Driscoll had gone to second but they were Tequired to return to third and first, respectively. And at that point Sweeney took over the mound duties. Hughes then flied out. McBride walked, filling the bags, and Thomas walked, forcing in Mattox with the tieing run. HARRISBURG ab 1 0 3 13 3 2 1 4 0 0 Driscoll, cf Hughes, 3b McBride, If 4 4 3 4 4 4 Thomas, lb Capes, rf Gulian. 2b Dorgman, ss 4 Johnson, Tillman, xMattox Totals 35 ELMIRA ab Werber. If 4 Pitler, 2b 3 Heiman, 3b 4 Fischer, cf 3 Saunders, rf 4 4 4 2 2 1 2 Brmner, lb Larson, ss Kenny, Reil, Sweeney, Jenkins, Totals 33 4 8z25 xRan for Johnson in sixth. 8 3 zOne out when winning runs scored. Elmira 10030000 04 Harrisburg 0 1 100200 15 Runs batted in, Fischer, Tillman, Culian, Saunders, Mattox. Two-base hits, Gulian, Kenny and Hughes. Three-base hit, Gulian. Home run, Saunders. Stolen bases, Werber tnd Driscoll. Sacrifices, Tillman, Borgman, Pitler and Hughes. Double play, Pitler to Thomas. Hits, off Reil, 9 in 5 1-3 innings; off Sweeney, 8 in 3 innings. Left on bases, Elmira, Harrisburg, 14. Base on balls, off Reil, off Tillman, off Sweeney ,2. Struck out, by Reil, by Tillman. by Sweeney, 2. Losing pitcher, Sweeny. Umpires, O'Toole and Davis. Time, 2,05. Pipe Bending Increases Lead Against Quoitmen League Standing Won. Lnsl. P-t ripe Bending 16 Pomeroy's. Inc. 9 Capitol Hill 10 Kingan Provision 8 Harrisburg Gas 6 2 6 .888 .600 .556 8 10 9 9 .444 .400 .400 .389 567 Mentzer Manufact. 6 Railway Express 7 J. Horace McFarland. 4 The Harrisburz PiDe 11 Bending quoit tossers maintained their hold on first place in the Central Y. M. C. A. Industrial Quoits League by defeating the Railway Expressmen, three matches to one, scores 10-21, 21-15, 21-11, 21-12, 21-8, 21-10, 21-11. Kingan Provision Company won two out of three matches from the Capitol Hill tossers, throwing the Legislators into third place and Pomeroy's in second. The scores of these games were 4-21, 21-5, 8-22, 20-21, 21-11, 21-9, 5-21, 19-21. Alt matches are plaved on the site of the new Central Y. M. C. A. at Front and North streets, games starting at 8 o'clock. Following the regular league matches, the quoit pits are thrown open to all who desire to pitch. Large flood lights are placed over the four set of clay boxes. FINE TRACK RECORD GAINESVILLE. Aug. 8. The University of Florida's track and field team boasts a record of no defeats in any dual meeting since the 1927 season. a 2 2 0 0 0 0 3 12 27 11 0 HERSHEY, PA. THE POOL-' Brings the Seashore to Your Door Open Daily 11:00 A. M. 10:00 P. M. PLAY GOLF AT THE GOLF CLUB 18-Hole Public Course Now Open SSHSCOOLEST SPOT IN TOWNC mi GRAYS HOLD ON TO UPPER RUNG This New York-Pennsylvania League pennant race seems to grow tighter with the passing of each twenty-four hours. Williamsport continued to hold on to its shaky lead by defeating Scranton, 6 to 5, yesterday at The -Billtowncrs almost tasted defeat when the Miners flared up to the extent of two runs in the ninth inning to come within one marker of tieing the score. Jimmy Lyle was touched by Scranton for eight hits and was pulled out of tight places several times by three double plays. The two teams played off the two. and one-tfiird innings protested by Williamsport of the game on June 25 prior to the reeular came. Wil liamsport scored only, one run and the game ended 4 to 2 in Scranton's favor. The standings were not affected as Scranton won the game on June 25, 4 to 1. The protest resulted on Smith's line drive hitting an umpire, the ball bouncing back to the pitcher who tossed out the runner at first base. Wilkes-Barre went into a tie with Harrisburg for second place, one and a flatt games out of first. The Barons had little trouble in gaining a 6 to 2 verdict over Hasleton at Wilkes-Barre. Johnny Doyle allowed only six hits, while his teammates were pounding Walker for fourteen safeties, three of which were gained by Joe Dwyer and four by Tommy McCarthy. Einghamton scored once in the tenth inning to defeat York, 3 to 2 last night at York before about 13,000 fans. Four of the nine hits the Roses gained off Harry Holsclaw's offerings were proaucea ty Kern, who slapped a home run, double and a pair of singles. June Green gave up only five safeties, but the Trips were able 10 Duncn tnem. EI Brendel Here in Follies of 1930 Harrisburg fans have been waiting to see this popular comedian's next picture ever since his appearance in "The Golden Calf." In case you don't remember who he is, El Brendel is the comic Swede in "'Cock-Eyed World." "Sunnyside LTD" and "Hot For Puria nt i ki. latest picture, "Follies of 1930," which is coming 10 the colonial Theater next week, he has earned the title of "The Monarch of Others in the cast who play important parts are Marjorie White, William Collier, and Noel Francis. Don't fnrppfc fnlV mnW i to attend El Brendel's wild party. i ouies oi liMU. Cooper Eats Director Wants Some "Slum." That's what they fed the boyi in the army overseas. The recipe varied according to what the cook might have at hand, but it could be described most accurately as beef stew. For the most part it was beef and potatoes in the form of stew. Sometimes carrots, onions or peas were added, but ordinarily it was simple beef stew with potatoes. Gary Cooper recently devoured fourteen helpings of "slum" in a scene in a dugout in "A Man From Wyoming" his most recent picture which will be shown at the Victoria Theater next week. Cooper appears at dinner in the scene, which was shot fourteen times by the director, Rowland V. Lee. Each time the scene was taken again Cooper put away the food. According to the University of Illi-nois, the world's record egg production is now held by a Barred Plvmouth Rock hen at the University of Sas-i katchewan in Canada. The record is 358 eggs per year. HEW WILLOW BROOK EAST MIDDI.ETOWN DANCING TONIGHT OLD FASHION AND MODERN DANCING Saturday, August 9th 1 4 th DEWW STST Oonrnil Nnif! ami 'arm! Mrers SHIP FROM SHANGHAI Drama ot the Seven Beas RIALTO fi MART PICKFORn 1JOIO. 1AIKBANKS (torether) "Taming of the Shrew' A Knockout of Fast Comedy NATIONAL ken maynard fightlngTegion Comedr Cartoon VS2 EEIST DABICE BOAT is Tp. 0 I 1 3 1 Tl he ha3 made an important expose of our amateur sport conditions. And, not only has he achieved such a goal, but he has also drawn a character who will vitally stir our pity and regard. The omnipresence of camera men and the invitations to dinner are not the only nuisances and annoyances of a hero's rosy life. Fire in Home Burns Lawnton Man on Face Explosion of a gasoline stove in the kitchen of the, home of E. I. Phillips, 4901 Derry street, resulted in a fire which did an estimated damage of $100 and turned Phillips about the head. The man's wife had been working in the kitchen of her home when the stove exploded. She fled from the room and called to her husband, who was upstairs, to fight the flames. During the excitement Phillips suffered a burned ear which required first-aid treatment. Members of the Royal Fire Company responded to a telephone call and extinguished the blaze, later attending to Phillips' wound. TAKES DISENFECTANT Drinking disenfectant at her home, according to authorities at the Polyclinic Hospital, Mrs. Frank Weyant, 21, of 1910 North Cameron street, was dismissed from the hospital after receiving treatment, last night. state Now Playing Belle Bennett and Marian Nixon in "Courage." COLONIAL Now Playing "Born Reckless" featuring Edmund Lowe and Catharine Dale Owen. LOEWS REGENT Now Playing Ronald Colman in VICTORIA Now Playing Clara Bow in "Love Among the Millionaires." Over Two Hundred Cast In "Women Everywhere" "Women Everywhere," the movietone musical romance, opening next Monday at the State Theater, required a cast of over 200 players to give the necessary realism to the scenes of life in Morocco, the French Foreign Legion, and the battle with the Arabs in the desert. Besides J. Harold Murray and Fifi Dorsay, who enact the leading roles, and the other principal players, the cast includes sailors, legionnaires, Arabs, Spahis and women. Alexander Korda directed the production. OPEN ATlItDAY! Flay Gol on the New Miniature Golf Course AT MARCH'S SERVICE STATION At End of Pnvcd Street PAXTANG The Cournn Will be Onen Sundays AMPLE PRKR SPARKING SPACE SEE! EXPiOKEf EH THE NATURAL WONDER" Bttwtts Rudinj inj ABtnlowa PICNIC PARK FREE PARKING WrUtfmht toad Map KM Brki Tnm 8(HWinj p. MOW CLARA BOW IN 10VE AMONG THE MILLIONAIRES NEXT WEEK GARY COOPER flanFrom Wyoming 1 raTTTT T.r.i.Tig-'- iii iTSB Upturn K.iiKr,m,nt of Thnt Sensiitionnl Hit! MIKE SPECIAL! and Kis CRUSADERS 'Mlk wt the MikB" A Feature at Young'. Million Pollwr Pier MONDAY! RAH! KAH! KAH! MONDAY I THE PURPLE AND GOLD BAND A S'nirltur Knnrf of tl foil? Bora Sweet Turn's, etc. -TTv TT ttDllCB ttBB i i I SjChildren's Hour fcgf PtkJtCT SOiHD ISAIW4YS two evenly priced brands of golf balls may look alike but when you sock 'em All Next Week Starling Monday A FEAST FOR THE EYE AND EAR Sleek fashion models dreaming of the day when a rich lover will come to claim their hand! The star who has sung and danced her way into the heart of the world now greets you in her new hit And there even a greater difference In five-cent cigars. Tee-off with Bayuk Havana Ribbon and see what a long, sweet, companionable smoke 70a get. Long-filler (no short ends), ripe tobacco, modern manufacturing methods and thirty-three years ex perience are in it. Costs more to produce gives nore for your money. Bisk a nickel and prove iu i li drive to right field for three bases. He also played his usual brilliant fielding game. Werber, the first man up for Elmira, hit a single to center and stole second, scoring on Fischer's single in the first inning. The Senators scored their first run in the second to tie the score. Gulian drew a base on balls, advanced to third on Borgman's single to left, and came in on Johnson's infield safety. The home boys scored again in the third, when McBride singled to right, went to second on Capes' single to right, and scored on Gulian's wallop to left for two bases. The fourth inning saw Elmira forge ahead. Herman connected for a single to right, and Fischer drew a base on balls. Saunders then connected with one of Manager Tillman's offerings for a home run between left and center, putting the visitors ahead 4 to 2, which Teminds us that Kaufman's Silver Label Shirts, sold at Kaufman's Big Store on the Square, are ahead of all other Shirts in both quality and style. The Senators won the game in the ninth. Eddie Gulian delivered his third hit of the game, a terrific to right center field. Matty Mattox hit the winning blow with a sharp single over second, which brought Gulian across with the run that meant victory for Harrisburg. Johnny Tillman pitched a superb game, limiting the hard-hitting Elmira Colonels to eight hits. After the fourth inning, he was never in danger, being master of the situation at all times. There were some mighty snappy fielding plays on both sides yesterday. Johnny Driscoll robbed Herman of a sure hit in the sixth, when he snared his line drive to center field after a long run. Jake Pitler, the visitors' fighting manager, made a remarkable catch of McBride's low liner in the fifth innine. Both wU Robert Montgomery Aalta Page), Dorothy SebaatlaA Vaymtsnd Backets Modern love and ancient morals in a setting of brilliant solendor! wrr ib jr i 1 us Ptrftcf Extra Si, 3 far 20 Wl' Mp Tobacco! '(Londrn) 1210 N. 6th SL, Harrisburjr, Pa. Saturday, 7.3(C HHAia fcven the Hott. Ft Days Are Com. fortabla Hure With Our Gluamio Rffrljeratfl) Air Cooling Plant. BELLE BENNETT and MARIAN NIXON in C-O-U-R-A-G-E A Powerful Prama That ihrillg ami TiiBtiirwi You! Beginning- Monday WORSEN EVERYWHERE Muilrftl Romance and Rollicking fun With Fifi Dorsay J. Harold Murray Clyde Cook mil I. IS I Si it I i I Distributor Bayuk Cigars, Hurry! Hurry! Last (2) Days RONALD COLMAN IN "RAFFLES" Wilh Kay Francis David Torrence if The Temperature and Air of the New, Beautiful HARRISBUBGER BARBER SHOP Will be Refrigerated and Conditioned by Ammonia Refrigerating System now being installed by the HARRISBURG INSULATING CO. Ben Wolfe, Pres. For the Bert of this Week Only BORN RECKLESS A Powerful Drama of (iunaland i EDMUND LOWE CATHERINE DALE GWEN KXT WKKK EL BRENDEL Tha IVorld'n Fupnlf RwfiVe Comic In Throning a "MILD PARTY" FOLLIES OF 1930 WILLIAM JR. and MARJORIE WHITE Comr nnil reurh pnf WKh EL BBL.DX "The bllElK of teams played a great brand of ball, and the rest of this series should bring out some mighty fine baseball. Eddie Gulian says, "The money I spent for Shirts is a whole lot less since I am wearing Silver Label Shirts. Figure yourself, $1.39 is a small price to pay for a good Shirt like Silver Label. SHIRTS $1.09 Silver la a eroyrlirhtp br Kufman' nd uneil only on Individual Items wlectert by Mr. Pvil Kaufman r-prmnt'ne constant xtra throughout Kaufman's Silver Jubilee year. la V.

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