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The Lakeland evening telegram. (Lakeland, Fla.) 1911-1922, April 17, 1922, Image 6

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PAGE SIX
TENNIS
GOLF
TRACK
CRUMBLING OF DEFENSE HELD AS
CAUSE OF HIGHLANDERS’DEFEAT
(Rv Egbert T.usk.l
The ITighlnnderV defense onimhled'
in the fourth, sixth nml eighth inn
ings of Saturday's same for ions
enough time to enable the visitors
from Jacksonville to onme in on the
long end of a five to four seore. “Red" ,
Craig deserved to win. pitching the
kind of bail it takes to win. and he
would have but for the ragged sup-i
port given him by the infield, flilson
and Stewart being the chief offend
ers.
Manager Stovall, of the Indians,
started Sweetland. a sonthnaw. who
clung to the ship until the beginning
of the eighth inning, when with a one
run lead Stovall decided that lie bad
best make preparations to win a ball
game, so he chased Sweetland and
sent in Claude Franks, an elongated
"regular” pitcher who proceeded to
justify "Smiling George’s judgment,
the Highlanders being unable to do
anything with his underhand delivery.
Craig got by the first three frames
in apple pie order, onlv to fall the
victim to the ragged work of his in
field in the fourth. Shannon grounded
out to Stewart as a starter. Thomas
hit to Gilson who loafed on the ball
and on a close play at first it was
scored as a hit. It looked like an out
to the gang on the roof but Clark,
who was calling them on the bases,
said it was safe, and safe it was.
Moile whiffed at the three of Craig's
hooks and took a th ink of water. Nie
liaus hit to Gilson who fumbled, re
covered and then threw wide to Stew
art at third base. Thomas counting.
Lenoir made it three down when lie
hit to Kowalski. Craig retired the In
dians in order in the fifth onlv to get
in trouble in the sixth. Dovie pried
the inning open with a single to cen
ter. “Red" then bounced one off of
Shannon's slats and two were on with
none down. Thomas moved them up a
peg with a sacrifice to the box. Moile
counted Doyle when lie hit to Gilson
at short, the play being made at first
base. Niehaus grounded to Gilson
who booted the ball and Shannon
checked in at the home station. Nie
haus ended the inning when he elect
ed to try out Smith's arm. Kowalski
making the play at second.
Craig tightened up m the seventh
and the visitors went out in one, two
and three order. The relief was only
temporary, however, as the real dam
age was done in the eighth inning
when a brace of counters was shoved
over by the visitors, giving them a
one-run lead and a baseball game.
O’Day flew out to Jordan in left, who
made a pretty running catch of the
fly, for a starter. Pete Doyle uncorked
his third hit of the afternoon, a short
fly to left center. Shannon put his
in the same territory and Pete took
third. Thomas scored him a moment
later with a base blow to the same
part of the field. Something happened
to the defensive system of the High
landers at this stage of the game for
Stewart let Gladu’s peg to head off
Shannon get away from him and the
flashy short fielder of the Indians
counted. Thomas had been legging it
around on the miscue and held up at
third. Thomas got venturesome and
was in the middle of a chase in a min
ute, the put-out going to Craig. "Red”
must have tagged the young men
where he lived, for no sooner was the
out registered than Thomas took a
crack at “Red’s” jaw. The swing was
wild and no damage was done. The
players separated the belligerents and
the game proceeded, Moile making it
three down when he skied out to Jor
dan in left. The ninth brought the
visitors no additional runs, a com
modity of which they had plenty, de
Very
Important
for breakfast is the best syrup for y~ur
pancakes. Twenty millions of families
last year served Karo—the great energy
food-syrup. Of course lots of it went as
a spread on bread for children. Also for
home candy-making. Ask your grocer
today for Karo —low in price—high in
quality and every can full weight.
Ever try making these—
Baked Apples ala Karo
Maple:
6 medium sized Apples tar-"" j
(grated rind of 1 Lemon
1 cup Karo, Green Label sßmSm / JLVftH
Core apples and place in casserole. TmrwJfr A j£s|W[ illpftf dBE
Make a syrup of the Karo and wafer. •
Add crated rind and pour over apples. vfXtt IffABIkI 1 K fr
Cover and bake twenty to thirty min- JEW JLf■ rj§3 , 'ff'
UtM ‘ %/MBL ;;
T! r O XT XT Write for beautifully illustrated If? *<£/
r IV r> r. Cook Book to Corn Products ':.yW
- - Refining Cos., Dept. A. Argo , UL :, 'l T ft
IN THE REALM OF SPORTS
spite the fart that Lenoir doubled to
left, after Niehnus had been retired
via the- Kowalski-TT'irliisnn route. Ed
wards flew out to first and Franks
ended the inning hv fanning.
It looked like a Highlander win all
the way to the eighth, when, as be
fore remarked, something slipped—
somebody misrued and the breaks
1 get in evidence. The locals were un
able to count du’ing the fir t two
i frames, regardless of the fact that
! Gilson tripled io left, in thp set and af.
1 ter two were down In the third tin*
locals broke through th* defense of
the viators and counted one tally.
Craig drew a pass and was sent to'
second on Gl ide’s sacrifice, fro'.'i wliic
second on Hindu's sacrifice, from
which station he scored on 1 t irbb.on's
single to left field. Klevrirl drew four]
wide on°s and when Fry singled to 1
short center ITurbisnn was run down ;
between third ansi Pome. Jordan hoist- i
ed a long. tall, keen one to Thomas j
in right for the final oul of tiie frame. '
Some weird base running in the fifth ;
cut the locals out of a tally. Smith j
walked ansi was shoved down a sta- :
tion on Gilson’s sacrifice. V.'ova'ski;
singled into short left field and tin* i
coach at third send Smith home, only :
to have him trapped and run down. 1
Kowalski going to third on the play, j
Craig's host effort was a slow roller
to shoot (or the 'lnal out of the inn
inw Tim ire-i.i w P t)! in*o a two run
lead in the fifth. Oladu singled to is-p ,
and stole serens' Ibirbison’s hit !;.
the short field and "F’-eprliie" eot in '
the way of tb<* hit. i.e'ig i'u. first
oil*. Sweetland uncorked a v"d pitch .
and Doug wept | 0 second Stewart
triple,! to deep !*-t't and the b -s dent- 1
i oil the pan. Fry (lew opt to first anil !
Jordan counted Stewart when Ir- sin
glad past second base. Swoeticnil then
i found that lie inisl one more vfild pitch
left in his system and got it out at !
; this stage. Jordan stopping at third, j
Jordan had his run for nothing as!
; Smith grounded to the box for the;
I filial out. In the sixth, after the visit-!
' ors had tied the score, the local.-, j
merged to tie* front with a one run j
! lead, which they held until thp dis
astrous eighth. Gilson started tlie [
j ball running by singling to center. I
Kowalski drew a free trip to first ‘
jand Craig moved them up a peg with:
! a sacrifice in front of the plate. Oladui
I grounded to second and Gilson count-;
: ed. Harby drew four wide ones and
on an attempted double, delayed steal.;
Kowalski was trapped between third!
! and home, and the scoring for the day!
I was ended for at this stage of the!
game Stovall shoved in Claude Franks!
; and it was all off.
Burke’s rejuvenated “Bulldogs” from
‘Orlando furnish the opposition for
today. Tuesday and Wednesday.
!
(“Pipings—from Eg's Shells.")
Gilson had what you might call a '
bad day, booting half of the chances!
he had. It’s unusual for Gillie to do;
' this, however, the best of them kick!
I them all over the lot on some days.
| Pete Doyle took off the batting hon
j ors, getting three safe blows off of
i “Red's" delivery in four trips to the
i plate.
The clubs that have been fattening ;
their percentage column at the ex- i
pease of the Indians had better look
out. Stovall will be in this race yet. I
Manager Hnrbison showed the way
to his stickers in Saturday's game.;
getting a sacrifice, a walk and three
! safe blows out of five times up, for
Johnny Weissmuller, the human
jiixli. seems to have designs on every
! swimming record in the books, ansi,
I incidentally, be lias boon clipping sec
; onds off events up to 500 yards. This
! lad is slill in his teens and it is his
|first season in competition. Wait,
until he grows up.
He is an Australian by birth, born
!in Vienna some IS years ago. His
a clean percentage.
Kowalski went through the series'
without an error, accepting thirteen
chances at his station in perfect or-;
der. Some second sacker i.s Wliitoy.
Jordan, who has been out of the
game with a broken finger, was back
in harness this afternoon, accounting
for four of the putouts registered
during the afternoon.
BASEBALL VETS
PAY TRIBUTE TO
LATE POP ANSON
New York, April 17.—" Pop" An
son's death in Chicago has caused
baseball veterans here to turn back
the pages of time to the years when
a major baseball club was like a
crowd of mischievous boys who spent
their time on and off the field, teas
ing a good-natured task master.
Anson’s demise also brought to
light the fact that Commissioner Ken
esaw M. Landis was preparing to
create some position in his retinue
for the "daddy of baseball," and that
he had discussed the proposal with
Manager John J. McGraw of the New
York Nationals during the training
season in the South.
In revealing this information. Man
ager McGraw told how Anson had de
clined offers of leagues and clubs to
designate a day to celebrate him and
to fill his empty purse with the gate
receipts, for many unfortunate ven
tures had swallowed the funds the
veteran accumulated in his prime.
"He was too proud to accept it,” Mc-
Graw explained.
Anson made his players work hard,
; and especially diligently during the
training season, Bill Dahlen recounted
! today. After one day’s hard prac
tice, Anson, a powerful and rugged
man, ordered his men to follow him
1 on a run around the Held. "He led us
1 around about six times until someone
noticed a board off the fence," said
Dahlen.
"First a couple dropped out; the
next time two more until finally An
son was running all alone and none
the wiser. When he became tired he
i stopped and turned around and came
to the hotel. He thought it was a
good joke, but he was niad.”
“Everybody on the team liked An
son," said Dahlen. "Maybe that’s why
wo teased him so much. He’d get
mad and wouldn’t speak for several
days, and then he'd come around and
invite the culprits over to hts home
for Sunday dinner, or pass it off in
seme equally good way. He didn’t go
around with the crowd much; he was
married and had a home in Chicago
and liked to be in it.’
l Anson was responsible for the en
try of Chirles Murphey and Charles
P. Taft into the baseball business,
McGraw recalled. To finance a bil
liard academy when he quit the game
Anson borrowed $40,000 from Mur
phy and Taft, Taft using his stock in'
the Chicago club as security. When
Anson's venture failed, Murphy and
Taft used the $40,000 stock as an en
terrng wedge.
LAKELAND EVENING TELEGRAM, MONDAY, APRIL 17, 1922
GERALD FROEMKE, Sporting Editor
family came to this country and lo
cated in Chicago. A life guard at
one of the Lake beaches taught him
si few strokes and at IS our hero
was swimming on a team at the Y.
M. C. A.
Weissmuller is big but not awk
ward out or in the water. He stands
over 6 feet one inch and weighs
around 170, but he is a shy and re
Review of The Week
In The State League
1 Orlando, April 17.—The second
weeks play in the Florida State Lea
jgue ending Saturday resulted in sev
eral changes in the standing of the
,six clubs, hut with St. Petersburg,
! which won four of the six games play
ed. still holding first place. Tampa
: which at the end of the first week
; was the runner-up, dropped to fourtli
i place by virtue of the loss of four of
its six games. Lakeland, with four
; victories and two defeats moved from
: fourtli to second place while) Day
; tot’.a, which broke even, had the
| third notch.
There was no change in the stand
ing of Jacksonville and Orlando, the
former losing four of its games and
Orlando breaking even.
The weeks games developed that
the league either has one of the lar
gest aggregations of heavy hitters
I rounded up in a minor circuit in many
; years or that the pitchers largely are
of the sand lot. calibre.
The six clubs pounded out a to
tal of 35S hits during the week for
263 runs and of these Orlando was
responsible for 78 hits and 63 runs,
and St. Petersburg 77 hits and 58
runs. The heavy hitting of the Saints
was a feature. Monday they crash
!ed out eleven bingles. Tuesday they
i registered 16, including one home
run. one triple and three doubles.
Wednesday they were credited with
only seven hits but Thursday they
got sixteen again and Friday capped
the list with 20. Orlando pitchers
broke up the slugfest Saturday hold
ing htem to seven safeties.
Outstanding features were the 12
inning game Monday between Day
tona and Lakeland which Daytona
won by a score of Bto 7. Cusack,
the Daytona pitcher was able to fan
l only one Lakeland batter during the
j contest. Daytona hammered Lake
! land pitchers for one home run, three
SOUTH ATLANTIC OPENS TOOAY I
Greenville, S. C„ April 17.-~The re
organized South Atlantic League op-!
ened its third annual championship I
race today, with Greenville playing j
at Spartanburg, Charleston at Char ,
lotto, and Columbia at Augusta.
Four of the six clubs start out with!
new managers, and the line up of each!
team shows many new faces. The I
only old managers to return are Zinn j
Beck, with Columbia and Mike Kelly ]
with Spartanburg. Neal Ball Is man- 1
aging Augusta; Jimmy Hamilton is
at the Helm of the Charleston club;
Dick Hoblltzell will pilot Charlotte
and Cliff Bankenship will direct the
Greenville team. Columbia, which wo>
the pennant for the past three years,
faces what appears to be the stiffest ;
opposition this year in the history of I
the league. The season closes Sept. 4. !
As clear as the purest water Is
Liquid Borozone, yet it Is the most
powerful healing remedy for flesh
wounds, sores, burns and scalds that
medical science has ever produced.
Try 1L Price, 30c, 60c and fI.XMMA
tiring youngster.
Like all great swimmers of the
past, he has a big pair of hands and
feet —the requisite of every swimmer.
Weissmuller is just out of high
school where he had been swimming
a little in school meets. It was
not until last Spring that he began
to attract attention.
His development has been so rap-
triples and eight doubles, and four
1 singles. On Tuesday Wolf, of Or
lando. shut down Jacksonville iwth
| four hits while the Bull Dogs went
j after Sweetland and Fisher for three
; home runs, three triples, one double
, and ten sinbles. Lakeland had lit
tle trouble in defeating Daytona on
i Wednesday, the Islanders pitchers is
j suing a total of fifteen passes to first.
I Gossett, of Jacksonville, almost had
! this figure equalled in Thursday's
game at Lakeland when he walked
j eleven men.
St. Petersburg’s 17 to 6 victory over
j Orlando Friday was marked by the
heavy hitting of the Saints, they got
twenty safeties.
Manager Block of St. Petersburg
club made six trips to the plate for
a batting average of 1000 lifting three
triples and three singles. A curious
feature in the box score in the game
was the record of Dean, Saint second
baseman. He went to bat six times
without a hit or a pass or first yet
! scored two runs, Orlando errors, eight
of them, all told, helping him get
on the path.
The Tampa-Daytona game at Tam
pa Friday was a hard one for the Is
landers to lose. Tampa started the
last half of the eighth with the score
12 to 7 in favor of the visitors when
she tightened up and scored six runs
taking the game 13 to 12.
For the next ten days we will offer a great selection of
BABY CARRIAGES, NATIONAL BED SPRINGS, TRUNKS
AND REFRIGERATORS ON EASY PAYMENTS
Baby Carriages, $5.00 down and $5.00 a month.
Refrigerators, $5.00 down and $5.00 a month.
Trunks, $5.00 down and $5.00 a month.
National Bed Springs, $ 1.00 down and $ 1.00 a week.
ALL SUMMER TO PAY
‘l
LUNSFORD
The Home of Good Furniture 203 N Kentucky Ave.
id since then that he has shattered
over a score of world's records and ,
experts complain that he has not yet
reached his best form.
His perfection and perfect harmony
of stroke and beat in executing the
Australian crawl is the secret of his
speed.
Johnny keeps books in the summer
but intends entering college in the
fall.
SOME BASEBALL DOPE
New York. April 17.—George Kelly,
1 1922 National League home run cham
! pion. tallied his first 1922 circuit run j
| in the Giant-Braves game yesterday
' at the Polo grounds. Long George’s
wallop was made off one of the curves
of Dick Rudolph, one of the old hurl- j
ing masters essaying a come back.
Dick who made history with George
Stallings’ “Miracle team,” seemed des- j
tined to succeed when he faltered, af- i
ter holding the Giants at bay for \
I innings.
Babe Ruth, the Yankee, rejoined his
| team for a day at Baltimort and con
nected for a homer in an exhibition
game against the Orioles.
The White Sox won the first extra
inning game of the major league sea
son from the Tigers 7 to 6. The Wash
ington Senators, in losing to the Ath
letics, made six errors. Pitcher Har
ris fanned eight Washington bats
men.
In defeating the Phillies at Brook
| lyn Dutch Ruether held them to eight
j hits and added to their agony by col
j lecting four bingles, one a three sack-
J er in four trips to the plate.
! The Pirates counted their first vlc
i tory of the season at the Reds’ ex
i pense.
Mails, of Speaker's Indians, out
pitched Shocker of the Browns, and
the St. Louisianians were blanked.
The Cardinals gained an eighth inn
ing bouquet of hits, defeated the Cubs
and occupied first position in the
league race.
WANTED—Your rooming house or a
small hotel to run by northern cou
ple. Experienced. Address “North
ern,” care Telegram.
FOOTBALL
BASEBALL
BOXING
With The Florida State
and Big Leagues
TODAY’S SCHEDULE
Florida State League
Tampa at Jacksonville.
Orlando at Lakeland.
Daytona at St. Petersburg.
American league
Detroit at Chicago.
St. Louis' at Cleveland.
Philadelphia at Washington.
Others not scheduled.
National League
Boston at New York.
Brooklyn at Philadelphia.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati.
Chicago at St. Louis.
Southern Association
Atlanta at Birmingham.
Little Rock at Chattanooga.
Memphis at Nashville. - ,
Mobile at New Orleans.
South Atla'utie Association
Columbia at Augusta.
Charleston at Charlotte.
Greenville at Spartanburg.
American Association ” - '
Milwaukee at Toledo.
Kansas City at Columbus.
Minneapolis at Indianapolis.
TEAM STANDING
Florida State League
Won. Lost Pet.
Jacksonville 4 7 .364
Tampa G 6 .500
Daytona 6 6 .545
Orlando 4 8 .333
St. Petersburg 8 4 .667
Lakeland 7 5 .583
American League
Won. Lost. Pet.
Cleveland 4 7 1.000
Philadelphia 3 1 .750
St. Louis 3 1 .760
New York 2 1 .667
Boston 1 2 .333
Washington .., 1 3 .250
Chicago 1 3 .250
Detroit 0 4 .000
National League
. Won. Lost. Pet.
St. Louis 4 0 1.000
New York 4 1 .SOO
Philadelphia a 8 2 .600
Chicago 2 2 .500
Brooklyn 2 3 .400
| Pittsburgh 1 3 .250
Cincinnati i 1 3 .250
Boston 1 4 .200
Southern Association
I
Won. Lost. Pet..
i Nashville 3 2 .600
i Memphis 3 2 .600
Atlanta 3 2 .600
Mobile 2 2 .500
New Orleans ;. 2 2 .500
Birmingham 2 3 .400
Chattanooga 2 3 .400
Little Rock 2 3 .400
American Association
Won. Lost. Pet.
Minneapolis 4 0 1.000
Kansas City 3 1 .250
Columbus 3 1 .750
Indianapolis 2 2 .500
Louisville 1 3 .250
Milwaukee 1 3 .250
! St. Paul 1 3 .250
Toledo /. 1 3 .250
YETERDAY’S RESULTS
American League
At Chicago 7; Detroit 6.
At Cleveland 3; St. Louis 0.
At Washington 1; Philadelphia 5.
Others not scheduled.
National League
At Brooklyn 10; Philadelphia 2.
At New York 5; Boston 2. V
At Cincinnati 3; Pittsburgh 4. \ 1
At St. Louis 2; Chicago.

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