Holds 100 balls. This basket includes a stand option that allows you to swing the handles down, raising the basket to waist level for ball access, and swing the handles up, lowering the basket for ball pick up. Features: Hoag's patented design revolves around a "floating" center rod that moves as you pick up balls, eliminating bent wires and broken welds. This basket includes a stand option that allows you to swing the handles down, raising the basket to waist level for ball access, and swing the handles up, lowering the basket for ball pick up. Durability: Hoag recently redesigned all of the ball baskets, raising the height of the end "V" wires - which holds the "floating" center rods - to stop premature wear at this critical point. Hoag also trued and sq
Do It Tennis.com
LONDONDERRY 2019 STATE CHAMPIONS! The 2019 Londonderry Lancers are the Division 1 state champions! Lead by a tough mental approach that never gives up, strong pitching and solid defense- the team came through when it mattered most! Nolan Lincoln had one of the most dominating post-seasons since Tommy Corey in 2014! 6 Bedford in the finals. The 1-0 score was only the second time in the history of the NHIAA with that score in a final game! Nolan kept Bedford off-balance, they had no clue what was coming and couldn’t adjust when it did come. Zack Luongo turned in a dominant defensive performance in the outfield that saved numerous runs out there! On offense, the Lancers ran into the top arm they have seen in the post-season in Trevor Anibal! He matched Nolan pitch for pitch, but it was the difference of one hit that decided this on the offensive side. Nick Cote reached on a 2 out single, stole second easily. Sean Cavanaugh worked the count and was able to get a single to RF as Cote took off to steal 3rd! The rbi single was the difference! The coaches are proud of this team. They worked hard, had their ups and downs, and didn’t give up. It was a pleasure to coach this team and we wish the seniors a successful life!
The African dodger was very much subdued by an event during the only big rush he experienced all day. He had successfully dodged the spheres thrown by a Brooklyn trio. The balltossers being urged by him to keep on trying to “break his black skull,” they told him they would bring Rusie, the baseball pitcher, to-day. This alarmed the loquacious colored man, and with tears in his eyes he exclaimed: “Fo’ de law’s sake, white man, don’t bring dat Giant pitcher ober heah, please. Ef you fotch dat big feller heah I gibs up my job; sartain and shuh. The Schuetzen-Bund’s “African Dodger” was not the first one on record. Fair Notes: A colored man, with a piece of canvas hung on boards which he supports perpendicularly with his hands, is covering himself with glory and overwhelming his manager with nickels. Sambo puts his head through a hole in the canvass and invites the public to hurl base balls at it for a charge of three shots for five cents.
He dodges most of the balls with wonderful alacrity and the “gentleman” who manages and exhibits him, challenges base ballists and other experts to try their best. Thro' which a negro grinned. To suffer in its place. Just at the west of Floral Hall was a small tent. On one side was painted a large sunflower with a hole in the centre. Above the hole was the inscription, “The African Dodger,” and below, “The Patagonian Baby.” Through the hole appeared the grinning countenance of the negro whose head was the target for the hardest of base balls. The show was not new, but the negro had had a political education. As business grew dull he shouted: “Come, all you good people. Try your luck. I’ve been in the business seven years, and have got as thick a skull as Henry George. Step up now and tell me why I am like Gen. Butler.
The writer’s surprise that a carnival baseball dodger’s “political education” might include familiarity with General Butler was perhaps misplaced. General Butler commanded “colored” troops during the Civil War, and was later the author of the Ku Klux Klan Act (Civil Rights Act of 1871), and proposed the Civil Rights Act of 1875, which banned racial discrimination in public accommodations. Henry George was an economist who had run for mayor of New York City the previous year, as a member of the United Labor Party in 1886; he beat out a young Teddy Roosevelt for second place in the balloting. Thursday the morning opened wet and gloomy. The flag on the top of Floral Hall drooped limp, and the spirits of the Treasurer drooped in unison. A few people straggled in at the gates, and it seemed as though Westchester patriotism was a thing of history. Everything seemed to go wrong. The African Dodger was disabled.
Air Hockey Table
Composite Hockey Stick
Electric Push Cart
Figure Ice Skates
Golf Bungie Brush
Golf Cart Clock
Mini Player Stick
Recycled Golf Balls
Used Golf Balls