Harrisburg telegraph. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1879-1948, June 18, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Doe Barrett Gives Details of
Combats at Bis Monday
Night Steeilton Show
Young Mahoney the Baltimore
boxer, who was compelled to can
cel his bout Monday night with
Sammy Schiff on account of in
juries to his arm received in his bout
with Joe Marks last Friday night in
Baltimore, will not delight local fans
with his clean fighting for several
years. Mahoney is just arriving at
IS years of age, and his parents an
nounce they will not allow him to
box until he reaches the age when
he is his own master.
Young Gilly, the classy light
weight champion of the South, who
came on to take Mahoney's place
against Schiff and returned home
owing to SchifTs refusal to meet him,
will meet Tim Droncy next Monday
night at Quartet Hall, Steelton, in
the feature event of ten rounds.
Barrett says he realizes Mahoney
and Schiff were drawing cards ow
ing to their having performed in this
section many times, while Droney
and Gilly are not so well known.
Both men, he assures, arc clover and
can give and take with the best of
them. In fact, Barrett says if these
two warriors do not furnish the best
fight ever seen 'n this section be
tween lightweights, he is willing to
give up the game.
Nate Isaacman, the local boxer,
was to meet Young Silar, the York
boxer, in the semtwindup Monday
night and can have a chance in the
coming show, but Barrett says he
will take no more chances of having
to get a substitute and it Nate wants
the go he must notify Barrett at
once and sign articles; It not, then
Frank Erne, of Lancaster, will meet
Silar. Billy Norton, Harrisburg's re
liable lightweight, will meet Paul
Wagner, the fast York Boxer, in an
other bout. Billy Atticks, who was
booked with Young Wampler, of
York, must notify Barrett at once if
he wants the chance next Monday.
If not, Barrett says he will secure
another middleweight to meet the
Yorker, fcilar, who is known as the
bulldog of the Twenty-eighth Divi
sion, and Wampler belonged to the
One Hundred and Twelfth Infan
When Barrett was compelled to
cancel his show Monday night he
announced that those who had re
served tickets in advance could re
deem them. Not a person took ad
vantage of tho offer, which, he be-
I Wreck Bodies I
I Auto Lamps, Etc.
I Guaranteed Work I
Auto Radiator Co.
125 S. Cameron St.
Bicycle Clearance Sale
Months of June and July
Pay Ride
Less Better
Autocyde STST 2 Westminister
olive drab color, dropside mud-
guards, stand. New Departure guards, stand. New Departure
brake, one year guaranteed brake, one year guaranteed Grip-
Griptite tires. Value tAO OfJ tite tires. Value ftfl
350.00. Sale Price .. $47.50. Sale Price.. wOO.UU
AutOCVcle Sam ° ab ° V ® bUt eS^m ' n ' S^er buT Equipped
•nuiucycie equipped with tool with tool bag and a complete set
bag and a complete set of tools; of tools, frame pump, bell, trou
frame pump, bell, trouser guards ser guards and electric ' light,
and electric light. Vai- dJySC A\r| Value 352.50. Sale tA 1 f\r\
ue 355. Sale Price.. wtU.UU Price &41..UU
WAcfminictpr Double Fork Roadster model. 18 and 20-inch
If couiuiuaici frames, colors: cobalt blue or olive drab, dropside
mudguards, stand. New Departure brake, tires guaran- (nn go
teed for 90 days. Value 342.50. Sale Prioe WaiiOU
Miami No - 337 Scout model 350.00 to 355.00. Sale O Cfk
xniami and No . 338 Roadster Prlce Wb£.OU
model. The highest grade bi-
cycles in the world. You can got Miami Same as above, but
them to 18, 20 and 22-inch Miami equipped with tool bag
frames with single or double fork. . ...
with or without carriers; colors: * nd a com Pet ■* of tools,
ivory, green, black or olive drab, frame pump, bell, trouser guards
Musselmann coaster brake, drop- and electric light. Value from
side mud guards, one year guar- 355 to 360. Sale Cfl
anteed Vltalic tires. Value from Price
ALTOGETHER 45 bicycles are included to this sale.
NONE sold on time at these prices. We prepay express age on out
of town orders.
A WRITTEN guarantee with every bicycle with the factory serial
DURING THE MONTHS of June and Jnly we give 10 per cent, dis
count on Eastman Kodaks and Ansco Kameras. Also on Eastman
. and Ansco Films and Photo Supplies.
COHEN'S Sporting Goods Store
431 Market St. Wholesale St Retail ' At Subway
Harrisburger Ties "With But
ler Shot in Record Field;
Bidding For Next Year
Butler, Pa., June 18.—In the in- I
troductory shoot of the Pennsylva- ;
nia State Sportsmen's Association I
yesterday, Harrisburg came off with j
first honors. J. G. Martin, known to
shooters all over the United States,
led with a total of I*7 out of 150.
His prize was a handsome diamond
watch fob.
The crack shot from Harrisburg
had some close rivals for honors.
Homer Clark, of Alton. 111., a pro
fessional, led the field with 150. Roy
Mclntyre of this place, tied J. G.
Martin with 147. The local man
withdrew. There"' were 130 shooters
in the field for the opening day
event. -
lieves, means that the change in the
card was an improvement and taken
as such by the dyed-in-the-wool
fans. ' Tickets are now on sale at
Fairlamb's, Florence House and
Baldwin Hotel, Steelton.
Young Gilly is training in Balti
more with Kid Williams, ex-ban
tam champion; Young Chaney,
George Chaney, Micky Dougherty,
the bantam champion of the South,
and Pat McGovern, another knock
out artist of Baltimore, with seven
teen knockouts to his credit, recent
ly released from the Marine Corps,
wants to meet Schiff at 128 pounds,
winner take all. Gilly will come to
Steelton Thursday or Friday morn
ing and finish training under Bar
rett's care. In the future the steel
town will be Gilly*s home and Silar
and Johnny Gill are expected to join
London—Embroidered shawls are all
| the rage now, delighting those grand
| mothers who are still alive. Lady
Tree set the fashion.
Jess WQlard b writing his
"Own Story" for "The Philadel
phia Press"—every day and
SNOODLES -> -> By Hangerford
LroUH p # , M; ;/4c- i
Sentenced by Mayor Keister to
Home Run Every Day, He
Does It Once, at Least
Standing of the Clubs
W. L. Pet.
Reading 8 3 .727
Galahad 8 5 .615
Rosewood ......... 6 7 .472
St. Mary's 2 9 .182
To-night—St. Mary's vs. Rose
Umpire—"Dick" Neblnger.
Last Night's Score —Galahad,
9; St, Mary's, 2.
"I see by the Telegraph that
Mayor Keister sentenced 'Eggie* Fet
row to knock a home run every night
that he plays," commented a fan
from the grandstand last evening at
an Allison Hill contest. "Now just
watch him strike out," he added.
But "Eggie" did the trick. On his
first trip to the plate he whaled the
ball to - right field for a circuit of
the bases. That ought to be suffi
cient to secure his release on parole.
But just to show that the crash was
no accident, the clever center fielder
on his second trip drove out another
circuit clout to deep left field. On
his third trip to the platter, he
rapped out a single, and if you are
anxious to know what happened on
the fourth trip, ask "Eggie" him
self. Whether Fetrow will knock out
home runs by the pair remains to be
seen. His hitting was the feature
of the 9 to 2 victory registered by
Galahad over St. Mary's.
Last night's victory was the fifth
straight for the fast-moving Gala
hads, and Thursday night Reading
and Galahad will fight it out for first
place. Reading has, been at the top j
of the heap since the opening of the
league. May 5.
Galahad sewed up the contest in
the first and second innings when
Fetrow"s two blows from his trusty
shillaiah was responsible for prac
tically all of the victors' eight runs.
After that Hoon held them safe.
Marshall Comp, recently discharged
from the service, and Dana Griffin,
home from Ursinus College, made
their debuts with Galahad.
St. Mary's nine presented a good
team, but they were lacking In team
work. First Baseman Boyles again
featured with two hits in three
tripe to the plate. The score: .
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Cobaugh, If 422100
Starry, ss ... . . 3 1 2 1 2 1
Klerner, 3b. ..2211 00
Fetrow, cf - . 4 2 3 2 0 0
Lutz, c ....... 3 1 2 5 1 0
Clark. 3b ...... 3 0 12 10
Stauffer, lb ... 3 0 1 8 0 0
Black, p 3 0 0 1 3 0
Foland, rf .... 2 110 0 0
Comp, c ....... 0 0 0 0 0 0
Griffin, rf..... 0 0 0 0 (N 0
Total 27 9 13 21 7 1
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Halm, cf 2 0 1 1 2 0
Kewbaum, 1f... 3 0 0 0 0 0
Gluntz, ss .... 3 0 114 0
Boyles. lb ... 3 0 2 3 0 0
Wagner, 2b.... 3 0 0 4 2 0
Sostar, 3b 3 0 0 1 0 0
Hummel, rf... 3 1 1 0 0 0
Hoon, p....... 3 1 1 0 0 0
Rheam, c..... 3 0 0 6 1 0
Total 26 2 6 16 9 0
Clark and Black out, bunted third
Galahad 440001 x—9
St Mary's 000020 o—2
Home Runs—Fetrow, .2. Double
plays—Stauffer (unassisted). Struck
out—Hoon, 5; Black, 5. Base on
balls —Hoons, 3: Black. 1. Stolen
bases—Starry. Stauffer, Klerner, 2;
Lutz, Hahn. Clark, Cobaugh. Um
pire—"Dick" Nebinger.
Bell Telephone Teams
Will Play Off Tie
The second game of ball between
the, Installation-Maintenance and
Engineering crowd of the Bell Tele
phone Company, was played on the
Island, Saturday afternoon, and the
Engineers won the decision 11 to 6.
The initial game on June 7 being
won by the I-M crowd, this makes a
third game necessary. The pttching
of Gulbrandsen was the strategic
point of Saturday's duel as he let the
1.-M. bunch down with three hits.
The outfield of the 1.-M. crowd spent
a busy afternoon watching the ball
go by, as the heavy hitting Engineers
knocked it far—far away. "Kid"
Knight, that versatile young man
who just came back from France,
did the catching in true big league
style for the Engineers. The kid is
clever. Both teams showed the lack
of their southern training trip, but
hope to be in shape to contest for
the third game at an early date.
Score by innings:
1.-M 100300 2 6 3 4
Eng 210323 o—ll 10 3
The lineup:
Engineers Gulbrandsen, p.; Ty
ler, rf: Knight, c; Kendig. 3d b; Pat
terson. If; Wile, lb: Harrow, ss;
Spangler, cf: Kirby, 2b.
Inst Maint. —Ziegler, p: Under
wood, rf; Sarvls. e: Bress'er, 3b;
Smith, If: Case, lb; Housefleld, ss;
Boob, cf: Miller, 2b.
By Associated Press.
Montreal, June is,—The nation
wide strike of 40.000 shopmen em
ployed on the Canadian Railway, or
dered for to-day, has been post-
Eisenberger Defeats Motive
Power and Stirs Fan to
Write Stirring Letter
W. L. Tct.
West End ....A... S 5 .615
Motive Power ............. 7 6 .538
Commonwealth 6 7 .461
E. and F 5 8 .384
Big league twirling by Dewey Eis
er.berger was the medium by which
Commonwea.ih won last night in the
West End League rrom Motive Pow
er, 9-5. It was estimated that 3.000
tans ogled the fray. The sport was
so exalting that the Telegraph Sport
editor received a special delivery let
ter from one who signs himself "Fan"
and he says:
"Again that crowd roared. Yes—
it was somewhere in his neighbor
hood. and he decided "just for*£un' to
investigate. His fatal plunge would
be held up but a moment, and what
was a moment in his young life? His
investigation showed 18 hale and
hearty young men playing a game of
baseball, and about three thousand
souls yelling their heads off, as it
| were. He faltered Just a moment,
and just then a batter soused one on
! the snoot for three bases, and that
howling mob nearly went mad. In
I the excitement that followed he
i found himself cheering with the rest.
1 He decided to remain for a few min
utes, at least. His few minutes
proved to be the entire game, and
when he left that field he had an en
tirely new perspective of life. Yes, he
saw something to live for. He would
get a Job at something. He left that
field a changed young man, for life
began to seem worth while after all.
The next morning he told his styy
to an interested listener, and within
an hour he had employment. Had a
miracle been wrought? Who knows'
It is no hard to find the reason for
baseball being called the greatest
American game. It is the one game
that offords amusement to the mil
lions of people who are lovers of out
door life, and good, true clean sports
"Baseball has grown from nothing
to a sport of tremendous possibili
ties. It wa s somewhat side tracked
during the war, but now that the wai
clouds have rolled away, it is bacli
with a brighter future than ever.
Baseball has done wonder
in the uplifting of young men,
both mentaly and physically.
"The question is often asked "Why
does Harrisburg not have a League
team? The writer often wonderet
why a city this size could not be rep
resented in organized baseball, bui
after attending one game in the
West Twilight League, I was con
vinced that Harrishjtrg had some rea
The score:
AB. R. H. O. A
Gerdes, 3b 3 1 0 1 t
W Process
YOU'VE probably often thought
* A that somebody some time would
produce Tires and Tubes that
would leave no complaint as to costs.
You were right. That time has arrived.
The discovery of how to produce greater
Tire and Tube resistance and strength
has been made. It is the Gillette Chilled
Rubber Process the perfected method.
Toughens rubber as iron is toughened by
changing to steel building up endur
ance and bringing down costs to the
lowest figures of economy.
Absolutely the biggest worth—hi service
| in mileage—ever offered Tire and
s Tube buyers. One Gillette is
Lound to sell you a
E. Killinger, c. .3 0 1 6 1
Wrightstone. 2b 4 1 1 0 1
J Smith, r.f 4 1 4 2 0
Lightner, c. f .4 1 1 1 0
Klugh, lb 2 114 0
Palmer, lb ....... 0 0 0 2 0
W. Smith, l.f. 3 2 1 3 0
Eisenberber, p. .......2 0 0 0 3
Totals 28 9 9 21 7
AB. R. H. O. A.
Stewart s.s. 3 2 0 1 lj
Brown, l.f. 4 2 2 1 1
Garverich, r.f 4 1' 2 1 0!
Howe, c. 3 0 1 2 0'
Wertz, c.f. 4 0 0 3 0!
Weaver, 3b 3 0 1 0 1
McC'y, lb 3 0 1 9 0 1
| Welc'r, 2b 2 0 0 1 2
I Hockee, l.f. 1 o 0 0 0
| Bamford, p 1 0 0 0 1
: Ramsey, p 1 o 0 0 2
I xHlney 1 o 0 0 0
' Totals 30 5 718 8
j xßatted for Bamford In fourth,
i Motive Power ... .. 3 0 0 0 0 0 2 —5
j Common wealth ... 2 15 0 10 x—9
| Errors—Commonwealth. E. Killing
er, 1; Motive Power, Howe, 2; Wertz
I and Welcomer.
| Two-base hits, Garverich. 2; Wea
| ver. Brown. Three-base hits, Brown,
j W. Smith; struck out. by Bamford, 1;
by Eisenberger, 6; by Ramsey, 1; base
on balls, off Bamford 2; off Eisen
jberger, 4; off Ramsey, 1; left on bas-
I es. Motive Power, 7; Commonwealth,
| 5; hit by pitcher, Howe, E. Killinger;
| stolen bases, Wrightstone, W. Smith,
lE. Kilinger, Weaver, Klugh; passed
j balls, Howe, E. Killinger. Time, 1.30.
Umpires, Cook and Jackson.
Waynesboro, Pa., June 18.—Ser
; geant Merle DeardorfT, lately dis
| charged from the United State®
t service, is another of the local
! doughboys to escape the clutches of
j Mars only to be caught in the ofet of
l Cupid. He was married several days
[ ago to Miss Mary Taylor, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Taylor, of
Brookville, Pa. The young couple
■ are now spending part of their
i honeymoon with the parent® of the
j bridegroom, Mr. and Mrs. A. H.
Deardorff. Sergeant Deardorft has
recently been elected superintendent
of the public schools of Reynolds
vllle, where the couple will make
I their future home. '
11l CIGARETTES win smokers from
B the start because the expertly blended H
JTSkfl choice Turkish and choice Domestic-tobaccos I
/ make possible Camel's delightful mellow- H
XI f fff tj Sy mildness with that all-there "body."
f Camels meet your fondest cigarette fancies in
§f so man y wa y s - Their flavor is unusual and
H refreshing; and, they permit you to smoke as
- long as you will without any unpleasant ciga- M
retty aftertaste or unpleasant cigaretty odor. H
fc ■ Trip \—You'll find Camels good all the way through. , I
Y I ** * s a *" act ' y° u ' n P re f er Camels expert blend H
il °f choice Turkish and choice Domestic to- ■
<1 baccos to either kind of tobacco smoked B
v-—I. j| straight. And, Camels may be smoked liber- H
I pi ally without tiring your taste. H
A;j| | To know Camels best compare them in every
jijj possible test with any cigarette in the world H
I *T!j | M Camels are eold everywhere In scientifically
I | I -'J/ YL sealed packages of 30 cigarettes ortmn packagea
IX UKKTSIr-r gll r§ WOO cigarettes) in a glaaaine-paper-corered HA
I . / Cyr/I y7 /II carton. We atrongly recommend thia carton for H
I | n Sjft W home or office eupply or when yoefraeoL
IS Cents A package R- -*• REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO. S
League Standing
W. L. Pet.
East End 14 6 .700
Swatara 11 6 .647
Algonguins 3 9 .250
Peerless 3 9 .250
The East End Juniors again wal
loped the Aigonquins in the City
Junior League contest last evening
by a 2 to 1 score at Nineteenth and j
Greenwood streets.
Karmatz twirled an excellent I
game for East End and only allowed j
two hits. Snyder's drive in the third i
with two on base also featured. The I
Aigonquins .. 0 1 0 0 0 0 o—l 2 1
East End .. 0 0 2 0 0 0 x —2 4 0 |
The Naudain A. C., wh6 signed up
half a dozen Swatara players, lost to
Swatara last night by a 8 to 3 score,
j Rodgers, Naudain's twirler, was hit
! hard in the last frame and Lentz,
! former Swatara twirler, cooled
| down and only allowed the Swataras
| two hits, which were good for two
i runs. Hoke Layton's triple and Les
■ Motter's- triple featured the contest.
; Any team desiring games out of
j town with the Swatara nine should
j communicate with Captain Shearer,
! Bell 4457-R, or 615 South Fsont
1 street.
Among the regulars of the Swatara
team is Chick backstop.
Shearer was booked to twirl for
the Swatara team, but on account of
a sorg arm he was barred from the
game. The score:
AB. R. H. A. A- E.
iH. Layton, c .. 4 1 0 8 0 0
! Hocker, lb .... 4 1 1 4 0 0
IW. Layton. ss.. 311111
j Prowell. 2b 4 2 0 1 1 0
I Ellenberger, 3b. 220002
jA. Matter. If .. 3 1 2 0 1 0
L Motter, cf .. 3 0 1 3 1 0
Kirby, rf 3 0 0 2 0 0
Kurtz, p 3 0 1 2 3 0
Totals 29 8 6 21 7 3
JUNE 18, 1919.
AB. R. H. A. A. E.
Hoover, rf 4 0 1 0 1 0
Barry, If ...... 2 0 0 1 1 0
Lentz, lb, p... 2 2 1 4 1 0
Shover, ss 3 0 0 1 2 1
Page, 2b 3 0 0 1 1 0
Young, c 3 0 0 10 1 0
McLinn,' 3b 3 0 0 0 1 0
Rodgers, P, lb . 3 0 0 3 1 2
Box, cf 3 1 0 1 0 0
Totals 26 3 221 9 3
. *
YOU wouldn't put hair-oil on lettuce
any more than you would rub cook
ing-oil on your hair. Which proves
that any oil won't always do.
Atlantic Motor Oils—Atlantic Polarine.
Atlantic Light. Medium and Heavy—
are recommended by the oldest and
largest manufacturer of lubricants in
the country as the best oils for motors.
Remember that.
Keep Upkeep Down.
Swatara 0 0 0 S 0 8 2—B
Naudain 0 0 2 0 0 1 o—3
Two-base hit, A. Matter, Three
base hit, L. Motter, W, Layton. Sac
rifice hits, Barry, Page, Young,
Prowell, L. Motter. Double play®
Page to Lentz; Shover to McLlnn.
Struck out, by Kurtz, 7; by Rodger®
10. Base on balls, Kurtz, 3; Rodg.
ers, 3. Left on base, Swatara, 5]
Naudatn, 3. Stolen bases. Hoover,
Barry, Lentz, Page, Hocker, W. Lay
ton, Prowell, A. Matter. Inning!
pitched, Kurtz, 7; Rodgers, 6; Lenta
11. Time, 1.04. Umpires, Shearei
1 and Scheaffer.