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The Lakeland evening telegram. (Lakeland, Fla.) 1911-1922, May 18, 1922, Weekly supplement: city and county news, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn95047222/1922-05-18/ed-1/seq-4/

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PAGE FOUR
TENNIS
GOLF
TRACK
Highlanders vs. The Indians Thursday, Friday and Saturday
HUMPHRIES PITCHES FIRST NO
HII GAME OF SEASON; SECOND
SINCE WHO LAKELAND
Glher Being Against Jacksonville Last Year—
Fourth No-hit Game Since Organization of the
League—Frazier of Orlando Against Lakeland
and Hall of Lakeland Against Tampa Twirling
Other Two
Bort Humphries, dean of the
Lakeland pitching staff, broke into
the baseball Hall of Fame for the
second time in two years, when
he pitched his second no-hit game
yesterday afternoon against the
Islanders from Daytona, his first,
no-hit game being turned in last
season against the aggregation
from Jacksonville. Despite the
fact that Humphries was scored
on, the game was masterful in its
every detail and the “grand old
man” of the Florida State League
deserved a shut out, which he
would have gotten had not Bud
Gilson booted one at the wrong
time. The game was not perfect
insomuch as Bert passed two and
hit one batter, however, be that'
as it may, it is deserving of all
the good things that are being
said about it.
A no-hit same is the ambition of all
pitchers and an ambition that is sel
dom realized, but to accomplish the
t'e<st twice ift as many years is, indeed,
beyond the ordinary and is a record
held by precious few pitchers in any
league since the beginning of baseball
in America, some fifty-odd years ago.
There were thirty-three hatters to
face Humphries, two being given
bases on balls, one licit hit in the
ribs, one Gilson put on when he bob
hied and the other on an error by
Humphries himself. In six of the nine
innings the visitors were retired in
order, seven going out by the strike
out route, five on flies to the outfield
and the other fifteen on easy chances
to the infield.
The visitors were absolutely help
less before the grand pitching of
Humphries all the way and were pre
sented with their lone tally in the
fourth frame. Francis, first up, whiffed
at three and McGee was an easy out,
Gilson to Harbison. Shannon and Res
co were both given free tickets to first
base and when Wood hit to Gilson
who fumbled and then threw wide of
first base. Shannon counted. Rymer
made it three down by grounding to
Kowalski. In the iiftli inning Munn
was given a life at first base when
Humphries messed his grounder up,
and he proved to be the only Islander
to reach first base from then on as
the side was retired in order in the
remaining innings.
The locals did the usual thing and
salted the ball game away in the fiist
frame, which is a mighty commend
able liabit they have acquired of late.
Cusack, who was Manager Martin’s
choice for the pitching assignment,
and who has been one of the hardest
pitchers to beat that Lakeland has
encountered the past two seasons, got
in hot water at the beginning of
things. Gladu beat out a slow roller
to Shannon at short and Kowalski ad
vanced him a station with a sacrifice.
Harbison delivered himself of a
mighty two base wallop in left field
and Frenchie counted. Stewart fol
lowed the manager’s example and
doubled to the same location counting
Harbison. Johnson hit to Shannon
SUMMER MILLINERY
That any woman would be proud of
On Sale Today
HALF PRICE
You have unrestricted choice of our entire stock. We are clos
ing out all summer hats.
40-in. VOILES, 65c Quality
Checks and some figures. On sale Thursday, Friday and Sat
urday, a yard,
48c
L-akel-and.Fl-a.
IN THE REALM OF SPORTS
GERALD FROEMKE, Sporting Editor
. _ . . .a & A . • aaaaTaAAaa a a a * - AA.A A
and Stewart was trapped and finally
run down, Johnson legging it around
to third base while the chase was on,
and there he died as Smith’s grounder
to Fgancis was handled in time to
retire the catchenrightfielder at first.
The game, from this stage up to the
seventh, when the last Highlander
market was pushed over, became a
real pitchers’ battle, Cusack retiring
the locals without a hit, and only per
mitted three runners to reach first
base, two on bases on balls and the
other on a fly to right field which
McGee dropped after a short sprint. In
the seventh the locals counted the
final score of the game. Gilson flew
out to left field as did Schubert, Rym
er robbing Schubert of a three base
wallop when he speared iiis line drive
with his gloved hand. Humphries sin
gled to short left field as did Gladu.
Humphries being held at second. Ko
walski hit one at Resco which took a
funny bounce and Whitey was safe at
first on a play that could have been
called either way. With two down
and the bases drunk, Cusack lost the
location of the plate and forced in
Humphries when he walked Harbison.
Stewart was up, and there is no more
dangerous hitter in the league with
the runners on, and-the stands clam
ored for a house-cleaning wallop. Bon
nie failed to deliver, being an easy out
to Cusack to Resco, and the scoring
for the day was over.
This afternoon we have as our
guests George Stovall and his gang
from Jaytown. Turn out, fans, and
let's give “Smiling" George a real
honest-to-goodness welcome, one of
the kind that has made Lakeland
famous. Besides, we want ami must
have all three of these games and
some good rooting from the side lines
and the stands will help a whole lot.
Let your slogan be “Meet me at the
ball park.”
Here i3 the score of Wednesday’s
game:
Davtona— AB R II PO A E
O’Brien, ef 4 0 0 2 0 0
Francis, 3b 4 0 0 1 3 0
McGee, rf 3 0 0 1 0 1
Shannon, ss 3 1 0 0 2 0
Resco, lb 3 0 0 11 1 0
Wood, 2b 3 0 0 0 2 0
Rymer, If 3 0 0 2 0 0
Munn, c 3 0 0 5 10
Cusack, p 3 0 0 2 5 1
Totals 29 1 0 24 14 2
Lakeland— AB R H PO A E
Gladu, cf 4 1 2 0 0 0
Kowalski, 2b 3 0 1 0 2 0
Harbison, lb 2 1 1 14 1 0
Stewart, if 3 0 1 3 0 0
Johnson. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 0
Smith, rf 4 0 1 2 0 0
Gilson, ss 3 0 0 0 7 1
Schubert, c 4 0 0 7 0 0
Humphries, p 3 11110
Totals 30 3 7 27 13 2
Score by innings:
Daytona 000 100 000—1
Lakeland 200 000 10*—3
Summary: Left on bases, Lakeland
LAKELAND EVfcNltfG TEIIGRAM, THURSDaV, MAV 11
' v .. • -- " 4^5 r ~ * ■
& tf'ik iii r
Morvich winning tho Kentucky Derby at Churchill Downs by almost two. lengths, t ßet. Uosle, No. 7. Finn, on the rail, to
win second place by a head. ~ - — — l
j 9, Daytona 4; earned runs. Lakeland
i 3, Daytona 0; two base hits, Harbison,
! Stewart; runs batter in, Harbison,
Stewart: first base on errors, Day
| tona; first base on balls, off Hum
< phries 2, Cusack 4; struck out, by
1 Humphries 7. Cusack 4; sacrifice hits,
j Kowalski: stolen bases, Harbison 2,
Humphries, McGee: wild pitches, Cu
! sack: batter hit, by Humphries (Mc-
Gee); time of game, 1.50; umpires,
| Ferguson and Lipe.
(“Pippings from Egs Shells."l
Congratulations, Bert, old man. it
; was a grand exhibition of pitching and
! the boys of the fourth estate a-top
the stand appreciate the opportunity
of seeing such a game. May you chunk
• another one or two before the season
! is over and may your victims be the
Saints.
That boy Resco is sure one sweet
' first sacker. He saved his teammates
; quite a few errors by digging them out
of the ground, reaching far and wide j
and climbing heavenward. He’s just!
about as good as the league boasts of. i
Rymer incurred the emnity of Joe :
Schubert for the balance of his nat
ural life when he robbed Joe of wliat j
iooked like a three ply wallop. It was ,
a pretty running glove hand catch j
and drew a generous round of ap- j
plause from the congregation as
sembled.
We thank you, Tampa Smokers, for |
materially decreasing the Saints’ lead j
over us. We are ju;t two games be
hind them now and should be closer
than that before the week is over. Go
to it, Burke’s "Bulldogs,” we are ab
solutely for you.
That boy Schubert looks right at
home behind the old plate and is pick
ing up some in hitting. About all Joe
needs is lots of work.
Hop to it, gang. We are for you to
the last ditch and we want to parti
cipate in just one flag raising at the
old ball park.
AT OP.LANDO
Box Score
Jacksonville— AB R H PO A E
Doyle. 2b 4 2 2 1 3 0
Johnson, cf 2 4 0 3 0 1
Gaffney, If , 5 3 5 1 0 0
Thomas, ss 6 1 2 8 8 0
Landy, 3b 5 12 10 1
Neihaus, rf 6 0 1 0 0 0
Stovall, lb 5 0 1 10 0 0
Francis, c 4 0 1 33 0
Camp, p 3 1 0 0 0 0
Totals 40 12 14 27, 14 2
Orlando— AB R II PO A E
Burton. If 3 0 0 2 0 0
Maltby, 3b 4 0 1 1 3 1 |
Burke, lb 4 1 1 10 0 0
Elliott, 2b 2 2 0 6 1 1
Wells, c 4 0 0 2 3 0
Hunter, cf 4 0 3 1 0 0
Reiman, ss 4 0 1 4 7 0
Swann, rf 3 0 0 1 0 0
Townsend, p 1 0 0 0 0 1
Stafford, p 2 0 0 0 2 0
Totals 31 3 6 27 16 3
Score by innings:
Jacksonville 030 310 302—12
Orlando 010 000 002— 3
Summary: Left on bases, Orlando
5, Jacksonville 12; earned runs, Or
j laudo 2, Jacksonville S; two-base hits.
Gaffney, Doyle; three-base hits. Hun
ter and Thomas; hits, off Townsend 6:
Stafford 8, Cantp 6; first base on balls,
Townsend 5, Stafford 2, Camp 3;
struck out, Townsend 1, Camp 3; sac
rifice hits, Camp, Johnson; wild pitch,
Townsend; batter hit, Doyle and John
son (by Townsend): double plays,
Thomas to Stovall; Reiman to Elliott
to Burke; Doyle to Thomas to Stovall;
time, 1:45; umpires, DeLave and
Clarke.
AT TAMPA
Box Score
St. Petersburg— AB KHPO A E
E. Moore, ss 5 0 1 0 3 0
Dean, 2b 5 0 2 0 3 0
Roser, If 5 112 0 0
Bigelow, rf 5 0 2 1 0 0
Hernandez, lb 5 1 1 12 0 0
Stanley, 3b 4 1 0 0 2 o
Mathews, cf 3 0 1 3 0 1
C. Moore, c 4 12 6 11
Ollinger, j) 3 10 0 10
Long, p 0 0 0 0 0 0
Block * '1 0 10 0 0
Totals 40 5 12 24 10 2
‘Batted for Olllnger in Bth.
Tampa— AB R H PO A E
Leach, 3b 4 112 3 0
Brown, If 3 0 0 2 0 0
Lightfout, 2b 4 115 0 0
Vaughan, lb 3 2 13 10
Tiltos, el 3 115 0 0
Morvich Winning the 4 Kentucky 4 Derby
Brack, If 3 0 0 2 1 1
Echols, ss 4 1114 1
Nance, c 4 2 3 5 1 0
Black, p 2 112 2 0
Totals 30 8 8 27 12 2
St. Petersburg 010 030 010 —5
Tampa 215 000 00*—8
Summary: Left on bases, St. Pet
ersburg 10, Tampa 5: three base hits,
Tilton, Nance (2). Black; hame runs,
Roser; hits apportioned off Ollinger,
8 in 7 innings; Long none in 1 inning;
first base on balls off Ollinger 3, Long
1, Black 1; struck out by Long 1, by
Black 2, by Ollinger 4; sacrifice hits,
Black, Brown; stolen bases, Leach;
batter hit, by Ollinger .Brack); time
of game, 1:35; umpires, Algur and
Lohn; attendance, SOO.
With The Florida State
and Big Leagues
YESTERDAY’S RESULTS
Florida State League
At Tampa 8, St. Petersburg 5.
At Orlando 3, Jacksonville 12.
At Lakeland 3, Daytona 1.
South Atlantic Association
At Charleston 2-7, Columbia 1-4.-
At Charlotte 8-5, Greenville 10-0.
At Spartanburg 4, Augusta 2.
American League
At Washington, Detroit, rain.
At Philadelphia 3. Chicago 1.
At New York 6. Cleveland 4.
At Boston 4, St. Louis 3.
National League
At Pittsburgh, New York, rain.
At Cincinnati 1, Philadelphia 0.
At Chicago 6. Boston 3.
At St. Louis 11, BrookFyn 0.
Southern Association
At Atlanta, Birmingham, rain.
At Chattanooga, Nashville, rain.
At Little Rock 2, New Orleans 0.
At Memphis 1, Mobile 9.
American Association
At Milwaukee 9, Kansas City 8.
AtA St. Paul 8, Minneapolis 6.
Other games not scheduled.
International League
At Buffalo 2, Baltimore 1.
At Rochester 11, Reading 1.
At Syracuse 6, Newark 5.
At Toronto 0-6, Jersey City 3-1.
TODAY’S GAMES
Florida State League
Jacksonville at Lakeland.
Daytona at Tampa.
St. Petersburg at Orlando.
South Atlantic Association
Augusta at Columbia.
Charleston at Greenville.
Spartanburg at Charlotte".
American League
Detroit at Washington.
Chicago at Philadelphia.
Cleveland at New York.
St. Louis at Boston.
National League
New York at Pittsburgh.
Philadelphia at Cincinnati. *
Boston at Chicago.
Brooklyn at St Louis.
Southern Association.
Atlanta at Birmingham.
Nashville at Chattanooga.
New Orleans at Little Rock.
Mobile at Memphis.
American Association
Indianapolis at Louisville.
Kansas City at Milwaukee.
St. Paul at Minneapolis.
Columbus at Toledo.
International League
Baltimore at Buffalo.
Reading at Rochester.
Newark at-Syracuse.
Other game not scheduled.
LEAGUE STANDING
Florida State League
Won. Lost. Pet.
Sjt. PtUersburg 25 n l3 :658
Lakeland 23 15 .603
Tampa * 19 20 .487
Orlando 18 20 .487
Daytona 17 20 .459
Jacksonville 12 26 .316
South Atlantic Association
Won. Lost. Pet.
Columbia 15 6 .714
Charleston ..... 15 8 .652
Charlotte 12 9 .571
Spartanburg 11 11 .500
Greenville 8 17 .320
Augusta 6 16 .273
American League
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 21 11 .656
St. Louis 19 12 .613
Philadelphia 15 14 .517
Detroit 15 15 .500
Boston 13 14 .481
Cleveland 14 17 .453
Washington 12 19 .387
Chicago 11 18 .379
National League
Won. Lost. Pet.
New York 20 8 .714
St. Louis 17 ' 11 .607
Pittsburgh 15 12 .556
Chicago 15 13 .536
Philadelphia 11 14 .440
Cincinnati 13 IS .419
Boston 8 IS .308
Brooklyn 11 16 .407
Southern Association
Won. Lost. Pet
Little Rock 20 13 .606
Mobile 21 14 .600
New Orleans 18 13 * .581
Memphis 18 15 .545
Birmingham 15 15 .500
Nashville 14 18 .438
Chattanooga 12 21 .364
Atlanta 10 19 .345
American Association
Won. Lost. Pet.
Minneapolis 17 10 .630
Indianapolis 16 11 .593
Milwaukee 17 13 .567
St. Paul 14 12 .538
Kansas City 16 15 .516
Columbus 14 14 .590
LouisviUe 12 17 .414
Toledo 6 20 .231
A costly closed car, fully equipped
to broadcast and receive radio mes
sages, was observed threading its
way through Fifth Avenue traffic at
New York while its occupant carried
on a radio conversation.
WANTED
100,000 Alligator Skins
Write for Prices
Southern Hide & Skin Cos.
Dealers in Hides, Furs, Wool,
Alligator Skins, Beeswax, Tal
low, etc.
Jacksonville, Florida
i JOHN I. LARSEN
A Watch for Graduation
; Gruen wrist watch $25.00
= Elgin, 10-0 & 6-0, $25 to $35
! RINGS, JEWaRY, CHINA
CUT GLASS
Electric Fans, $6.50 Up
I IRONS
HOT PLATES
FIXTURES
MAZDA LAMPS
Before ' deciding on your fix
tures be sure to see our display
at
I
[ Economy Electric Shop
Phone Five One Five ... j
| 207 North Kentucky Are.
BIG LEAGUE DOPE
New York, May 18.—George Murray,
who gives promise of becoming a star
in Miller Huggins’ pitching constel
lation, won the second game of the
Cleveland series almost single handed
yesterday. The North Carolina re
cruit relieved Shaw-key with the In
dians four runs ahead, checked fur
ther scoring and knocked out a homer
with two on that put the New York
team in the running. He also con
tributed a timely triple later in the
game, the Yankees winning 6-4. The
champions increased their lead as St.
Louis lost to Boston 4-3, the Red Sox
scoring all their runs in the ninth
when Vangilder weakened and Short
stop McManus contributed two fatal
errors.
Tillie Walker’s home run, scoring
Johnston ahead of him, broke up a
13-inning duel between Heimach and
Faber and gave tile Athletics a 3-1
triumph over Chicago. It was the
fourtli straight for the Mackmen ami
put them in undisputed possession of
third place as Detroit did not play.
The St. Louis Cardinals went on a
batting spree at the expense of Grimes
and Gordonier, of Brooklyn, winning
11-0 and gaining on the Giants who
were idle. Sherdel registered his sixth
straight victory and Rogers Hornsby
clouted out his sixth home run.
Bunched hits enabled Chicago to de
feat Boston 6-3, while Donohun held
Philadelphia to three singjes ant! Cin
cinnati won an airtight game 1-0.
Result Is Close
Chicago, May' 18.—Jake Schaefer,
champion billiardist, will start tonight
on the final block of his 1,500 point
match with Welker Cochran, only 81
points in the lead. Schaefer won the
second 500 block w-ith difficulty last
night and the score now stands:
Schaefer, 1,000; Cochran, 919.
WANTED—Men or women to take or
ders for genuine guaranteed hosiery
for men, women and children. Elim
inates darning. $40.00 a week full
time, SI.OO an hour spare time. Ex
perience unnecessary. Interna
tional Stocking Mills, Norristown,
Pa.
BIG AUCTION SALE
—of—
HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, ETC.
Saturday, May 20, at 2 p. m.
At 212 South Tennessee Ave.
Year Postoffice
The complete furnishings cf an 8-
room house, including round oak din
ing table, 6 dining chairs, buffet, li
brary table, fiber rockers and chairs,
sectional bookcases, Wi.ton rugs, bed
steads, dresssrs, and mattresses, rock"
ers and chairs, 4-burner oil stove,
kitchen table, refrigerator, kitchen
utensils, tool box and tools, lot of
farm tools, such as plows, cultivators,
etc. Also another dining table and 6
chairs, refrigerator, library table,
rocker, bed, spring and mattress, oak
dresser. Remington typewriter, tool
box, garden tools, etc. Several ether
lots of furniture. Most of it extra
good, high-class furniture. Don’t
miss this sale.
Regular Saturday sale, 2 p. m.
B. H. HAKXLY, Auctioneer
Office phone 593. Res., 486 Blue
Dugger Lumber Company
Incorporated *
Foot of Main Street) ‘ Phone 400 <'
ROUGH & DRESSED LUMBER YELLOW PINE & CYPRESS
SASH, DOORS & MILLWORK, BRICK, LIME, CEMENT
SLATE SURFACE ROOFING
’s
COMPLETE HOUSE BILLS A SPECIALTY
Prompt Service—Low Prices—Quality Guaranteed ,
FOOTBALL
BASEBALL
BOXING
HOOKS AND SLICES
... BY B. O.
The "Sun Dodgers feel slighted! '
#
When the tournament was arrang-.
ed the teams represented were to be
chosen from the Rotary, Ki'wanis,
Elks and Legion. Now come the
doughty Sun Dodgers and Maim that
they have a team that can take them
all into camp. That brings on more
talk and an attempt will be made to
give the slighted Knights of Rest a
chance.
Entries are being taken by C. E.
Todd and Sandford Jewett tor the
Club Championship which will com
mence the first of June. This
tourney is open to all club members
and entries can be filed . with the
above named, provided you give
them 25 cents with your entry.
The qualifying round will e
ed the first week and after this voUnd
championship flights will be arrang
ed. Matches will be arranged accord
ing to the club handicaps, so every
member of the club will have an even
chance.
Famous Affinities.
Anthony and Cleopatra.
Ham and Eggs.
Pork and Beans.
HOOKS AND SLICES.
The golf season is on in full blast
in the north. The Long Island
championship has just been played
and Howard Maxwell, Jr., a compara
tive outsider as far as the dope went
defeated a field of metropolitan dis
trict stars. There is perhaps no
game which is' a greater leveler than
golf. When trying to pick a winner
of a golf championship it is well to
keep in mind Mark Twain's advice
(is it Mark’s) to young men about
to marry, “Don’t.” That is what
makes golf the really great game it
is and applying it personally, every
one who plays has a sneaking ambi
tion to play the course in par or one
or two above.
We note that the Western Coif As
sociation has restored the stymie
rule.
Well, stymies don’t mean anything
in our young life, do they, Bill?
Bill Skipper says that he is going
to get snowshoes to use on No. 2 and
3 holes.
A red ball might Help some.
Dr. J. 1). Griffin has offered a valua
ble cup to be competed for annually,
the member winning the champion
ship three years to retain the cup
permanently.
C. E. Todd, W. W. Chase, J. Bates
and G. W. Proemke foursomed at
Tampa yesterday. The Rocky Point
course was the one punished and
from reports, a stirring time was had
by all. 36 holes were played and
the genial Clint Todd and Jerry Bates
put up an excellent brand of golf. The
Hardware King got a pair o£ 89s, and
Bates got a 90 and atr 88. - On the
last 18, Todd went out in 47 and Bateac
in 48. The last nine was for blood
and ulien the smoke cleared away
Bates had a 40 atjd Todd a 42. Which
is excellent golf on any course.
Oh, yes! Bill Cftase and Gerald
Froemke also played. Civil war
golf.
The U. S. G. A. has announced the
list of eligibly players for the Nation
al Amateur championship which is to
be played at Brookline, Mass., Sep
tember 4 to 9. Only one Florida
golfer is eligible, one A1 Ulmer, of
Jacksonville. The local golfers who
competed at Orlando remember MM
With the increased interest that is
being manifested In golf throughout
the stare, the improved piay and the
fact that the game can be played- all
year round should increase our list
of cligibles. Some day the Lakeland
Country Club may be represented.
‘‘Who can tell,” as "Silent” Benford
would say. j|l
Harold Fitzhugh. of .Vineland, N. J„
was engaged to Miss Elizabeth May
cock for six years, but the war hin
dered their marriage. He lost Ills
health in France, and last week when
he found he hud to die, he asked td
be married. He died three days after
the ceremody.

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