The Record-Argus from Greenville, Pennsylvania on November 30, 1951 · Page 11
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The Record-Argus from Greenville, Pennsylvania · Page 11

Greenville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, November 30, 1951
Page 11
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, GREENVILLE. PA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 30,1951 THE RECORD-ARGUS PAGE ELEVEN DARTMOUTH HEAD DENIES CLAIMS Of PRINCETON PAPER Princeton, N. J., Nov. 30— UP) — "Outrageous" is how Dartmouth Coach Tuss McLaughry describes charges made by Princeton football players that his team had boer. "out to get" All-America Dick Kazmaier last Saturday. The verbal battle started when Kazmaier suffered a broken nose and a slight concussion in the 1'rmceton-Dartmouth game. Later in the gridiron battle. Dartmouth's second-string quarterback Jack Millet suffered a broken leg. Princeton won the game 13-0 after 12 men from both teams had been helped off the field. Yesterday, the Daily Princeton- ian, student newspaper, quoted Tiger Quarterback George Stevens ns saying, "Kaz was being roughed up on jiwt about every play in the first quarter by Dartmouth's number 80 (End Bob Myers)." At Hanover, N. H., Myers said films of the game "prove I was nowhere near Kazmaier when he was put out of action. I can say with a clear conscience I never have injured any player intention, ally." Coach McLaughry stated, "as head of the east team that will play in the Shrine game in San Francisco, 7. knew several days before the Princeton game that Kazmaier had accepted an invitation to be one of our players. Therefore it should be obvious that I did not deciro to have him. banged tip against Dartmouth." About the latest Princetonian charges he said, "I repeat my previous statement that they are •outrageous and almost too ridiculous to be commented upon'." LAKE TOWNSHIP Briefs Miss Martha Jones. Sharon; Mr. wid Mrs. Robert Jones, Jr., and .•-on, of Delaware Township, and 3\Ir. and Mrs. Harris Frost were dinner guests Thanksgiving Day f»f Mr. and Mrs. Robert Jones ani lamily. Mr. and Mrs. John Kemm and j^ons, Norman and William; Miss '^.my Kemm, Mercer, and Mrs. .Svilliam Campbell, Fredonia, spent ^Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Kemm and daughter, Jane, Mr. and Mrs. Veryl Pcole and fcon visited Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ktiles, Lowellville, Thursday. Miss Jennie Lyons, Sandy Lake, find Mr. and Mrs. Alex Barnes, Polk B. D., spent Thanksgiving Day at the Ralph Frost home. . Mrs. Enoch Byler, Atlantic, vis- ifited her daughters, Mrs. John By- Mcr and Mrs. Jonas Byler, and at'.tended the Byler-Raber wedding. , Recent callers and visitors o£ »Ui'. and Mrs. L R. Patterson -were [« son Ralph Patterson and fairily, Vi Hadley; Mr. and Mrs. Homer ..Welch. Grove City; Chester Hills fmd Sons, Mark find Richard and Si .G. Love and son, Jack, of "(Greenville, and Norris McKay,' 1'airview. < William Kahniser called on his brother, Howard Zahniser, at .bashline Hospital, Grove City, 1$. . H'ently. 1 Mrs. Charles Reese, Quantieo, ,Va., has been staying with her Another, Mrs. Howard Zahniser. i Recent visitors a tthe Trevjtt liome were Rev. Ralph Dunn, Hen- tfersonville; Mr. and Mrs. Charles FOUND DEAt>—Nick Lotta, 22, (above), standout guard on the Villanova College football team, was found dead in the basement of his Villanova, Pa., dormitory, A length of telephone wire twisted about his neck. (AP Wirephoto). Williams, Springdalc, and Mr, and Mrs. Donald Rice, Leesburg. Andy Byler has purchased the former William N, Zahniser properly at Five Points in Jackson Township. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zahniser, Sharon, were recent callers in the William Zahniser home. Mr. and'Mrs. Ralph Trevitt and daughter spent Friday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Painter, Evar.a City. FIGHTS LAST NIGHT By The Associated Press 'St. Paul, Minn.—Harry "Kid" Matthevvs, 176>,•>, Seattle, knocked out Maynard Jones, 192, Philadelphia, 2. Brooklyn (Broadway Arena) — Tippy Larkin, 142, Garfield, N. J., outpointed Alfredo La Grutta, 140'[-. Italy. S. Canton, O.—Lester Felton, 147, Detroit, and Bobby Lee, 149, Baltimore, drew, 10. New York (Sunnyside Garden)— Carmine Fiorc, 145 V 2 , Brooklyn, outpointed Norman Thompson, 147, Toronto, 8. Philadelphia — George Benton, 154V., Philadelphia, knocked out Chuck Goldsby, 161 %, Ciiester, Pa. BASKETBALL SCHEDULE Friday Stoneboro at Grove City. Fredonia at Brookfield. Hadley at Conneaut Lake. Union Twp. at West Middlesex. North Shenango at Randolph. Alumni at Cochranton. Cranberry at Shippenville. Tuesday Meadville at Penn High Jamestown-Alumni Randolph at Sandy Lake Beaver Falls at Sharpeville Hickory at Brbokftcld Union Twp, at Fredonia Sharon at Youngstown East Toronto, Ohio at Farrell Townville at Cochranton Linesville-Alunmi Cranberry at Kno.t Thursday Hadley at George Junior Colorado has six thousand miles of trout streams and two thousand miles of. lakes. MEMBERSHIP SPORTS BOUNDUP By HUGH FUULERTON, Jr. Hugh Mlerton But their big New York, Nov. 30— (A?)— No matter what you hear about college football players, there's one gentleman around town this week who'll swear they are a bunch of amateurs ... He is silver-haired Bill Coffman, director of the Shrine East-West game in San Francisco .. , Bill will tell you proudly that since the game first was played in 1925 for the crippled children in the Shrine hospitals no player ever has received a bonus of any kind . . . "Only a couple ever have asked for one," Coffman adds. "That was about 15 years ago, and when the situation was explained to them, they conceded and joined the squad." . . . They have their expenses, paid, of course, including a few bucks for spending money as permitted by AAU regulations for amateurs. Each one gets a watch and a jacket and a trip to the Rose Bowl game . . gest reward comes when the players visit the hospital, where each one meets the kid who has been chosen as his "mascot" ... "It isn't the glamor or the publicity of playing in a big game that attracts them," says Bill. * *,«**» The Fee Is for Free Coffman has had a.few headaches with this business, but he's managed to avoid serious trouble . . . For instance, there was one occasion when a publicized All-America star appeared briefly on a radio program a few days before the game and was handed $500 for his trouble . . . Somebody queried the AAU about that and was told that the boy had made himself a pro and that any others who appeared in the game with him would become ineligible for amateur competition. The "out" that they could get permission to play just by asking was learned too late, but the newspapers raised such a fuss about that ruling that all were forgiven ... Then there was a time when a star innocently took money to play in an exhibition against a pickup squad of pros . . . When Bill got on the phone and told the kid he'd have to return the money, he heard the plaintive reply: "Do you know how much $500 means to a college boy?" . . . But the kid gave it back; the Shrine game meant more than the $500. SPORTS IN BRIEF By The Associated Fits* Browns Sign Marion St. Louis—Marty Marion, former St. Louis Cardinal manager, signed a three-year contract with the St. Louis Browns as a player-coach. Accept Shrine Invitations New York—Bill Coffman, managing director of the East-West Shrine game, announced that Dick Kazmaier, Princeton; Wayne Robinson. Minnesota; William Hughes, Michigan State; Charles Curtis, Dartmounth, and Kail Kluckhorn, Colgate, had accepted invitations to play in the game. Will Be Discharged Wasliingtpn—Pvt. Johnny Antonelli, the Boston Braves' $50,000 bonus pitcher, may be released shortly from the Army bec-juse of sinus trouble. U. S. Team Advances Melbourne, Australia—Tiie United States Davis Cup squad advanced through the first round, of the Victorian Tennis Championships with Dick Savitt, Vic Seixas, Ham Richardson, Tony Trabett and Ted Schroedcr posting triumphs. Again** Bowl Game* Mciidian, Miss.—Fred T. Mitchell, president of the Southeastern Conference, termed postseason football bowl games "rackets" and said, 'my solution is to get rid of them entirely." to*cs Manager Post Roanoke, Va.—Wall Millies, former catcher for Washington, Brooklyn nnd t'ie Philadelphia Phillies, was released as manager of Roanoke of the Class B Piedmont League, Herts Witt 1'lay »grt>r» Cincinnati -- General Manager Oabe Paul of Cincinnati said there is "every indication" that there will be Nearrot-s in tfir Reds' farm system in 1052. Robinson Given trophy New York—Middleweight Champion Ray Robinson was awarded the Benny Leonard Good Sportsmanship trophy in recognition of his courage anti sincerity of purpose. MERCER CO. FARM NEWS AND VIEWS Clean* wool production entails year-round watchfulness, reminds County Agent C. H. Waha. Weeds with burs and seeds must be removed from pasture if they are to be kept out of the wool. When sheep are in winter quarters, hay comprises a large part of their diet, and the method of feeding hay can affect the income from the wool clip next spring. Feeding hay from high racks permits chaff, burs, and seeds to drop down on the backs of sheep. The result is that fleeces become matted with this material. Nor should sheep be fed from racks where they have, enough room to stick their entire heads into the hay. When bedding the pens or sheds with straw, and when placing loose hay in the feed racks, drive out the sheep to keep chaff and dust from settling into the fleeces. By observing these precautions, sheepmen will have fewer rejects next spring when they selJ their wool. One wuy to cut costs in the dairy barn, a very necessary consideration these days, is to maintain a high level of production, says the county agent. High-pro- May Eliminate Class C Grid Tilts in WPIAL Pittsburgh, Nov. 30 — <M— The WPIAL Football Committee has offered a recommendation which may result in dropping Class C competition. The committee last night entered this suggestion: "Unless there are 20 teams registered in Class C by Dec. 1, 1952, which are willing to play Class C schedules in 1953. the class will be discontinued." The recommendation will be sub milted for approval at a meeting of leagrte officials and delegates Dec. S. The committee also recommended that new championship rules call for elimination of any team which loses to a school in lower classification. The league is dl- vided Into Classes AA, A, B, and C. Farrell was named Class AA champion for 1951 New Brighton Class A; Wtlmerdlng and Jeffer son Township, co-champions, Class B; McDonald, Class C. The committee recommended that Rostraver, Sprlngdale, Bethel and Hopewell be advanced to Class A because of increased enrollment; and that East Huntingdon. be dropped from A to B because of decreased enrollment. ducing cows return more milk per pound of feed than do the low producers. According to recent dairy herd improvement association reports on cows producing only 5,000 pounds milk the feed co«rt per hundred pounds of milk was $2.42. At a level of 9,000 pounds milk the feed cost per hundred pounds of milk was only $1.71 Incidentally, the milk production level of all cows in the United States is only about 5,000 pounds milk as compared to 9,000 pounds for cows in DHIA. In butterfat production the high producers again are the most efficient. At«a level of 252 pounds of fat the return over feed cos't is only $150. At 300 pounds of fat the return is $189 and at 400 pounds of flat the return is $268 above feed costs. Records, are the only true measure of how efficiently cows produce. They confirm the assertion that only efficeint producers have a place on dairy farms to- READ THE CLASSIFIEDS SURPRISE GIFT OFT/HE YEAR • Ideal Present for That Hard to Please Friend. • A Practical, Sensible, Useful Gift. • Over 25 Benefits, each a Gift in Itself. • 365 Days of Motoring Protection and Pleasure • Easy to Buy—Wonderful to Receive • Attractively Boxed and Gift Wrapped 0VEAHAAAGOTHEMKRSHIP GREENVILLE MOTOR CLUB Phone 1138 GREENVILLE, PA. PHONE 946 cr \ — ^L +flmT lff! '- ltl *^^ Reg. 199.95 Now 2'Pc. Group in Fine All-Wool Frieze fo^-pricta-of lOVoOO Dress up your home for the coming holiday season with a brand new living room wilt. Here'i a group, that's at hem* in any surroundings — you'll like it for 'its straightened limplo beauty, for its welcome 'low price, Nott all th« smart stylt feature*—the 'deep two-cushion wfo; the mohair frieze upholstery fora*; 25% Down in a graceful floral pattern; th* full baso roil \n glossy mahogany finish. Both sofa and choir oro constructed to give you utmost comfort—revtrsible sprln0>fllled seat cushions on coil-spring base; coil* spring attached pillow backs, luy yours now—chooie from a wide assortment of decorator approved colon. TAKC AOVANTAGI Of TIMftY SAU SAVINGS-ONLY 10% DOWN WIU. HOtJD YOUR SELECTION FOR CHRISTMAS DELIVERY' "WOMEN IN BUSINESS" IS KIWANIANS' TOPIC "Women in Business" was the topic of an interesting address delivered, by Miss Mabel Simmons, Penn High School teacher, at yesterday afternoon's weekly Kl- wanis Club luncheon. Miss Simmons traced the changes which have occurred in the occupational status of women from the early times when women were kept in the background. Today approximately 20 million women are employed in the United States, many of them occupying important and high places in government, indu&try, business and education, she said. J. W. Wolfe was program chairman yesterday. President E. Duanc Sayles was in charge, with William Loesel providing piano accompaniment for group singing led by Charles White. Dr. H. E. Nichols, local veterinarian, was introduced by Dale Douds an a new member of the club. Questa included Chester Dorsch, New York City, and Warren Klenzlc, Pittsburgh, and Kiwanians B. E. Downa, West Middlesex, and Rev. Ell Fabian, Transfer. Announcement was made of a ROOFING — ALL KINDS Spouting • Furnaces, Air Conditioning Units-Conversion burners-Brick wall and chimney repolnting All work guaranteed. FTM Estimate* S. B. CLARK R. 0.1, Box 2S8 Phone 4413-J-S or 20-R-18 Kennard dinner meeting of the cfiifc tors at Britton Manor fle*t day evening with ftftw(8i\JL Or*** sell as host arid of the laiie*' higM Christmas party at Brittofi Manor Dec. 12. '. The tT. S. HydrographM issues "pilot charts" that . safe courses for ships through wt> ters likely to contain Icebcrgf. ». A. CAftftnottt HNIW Optometrist - 313 M«M «. - ** Ml ROBES $9.50 to $14.95 GABARDINES AND FANCY RAYONS MEN'S WEAR & TAILOR 217 Main St. Greenville PLENTY OF HUNTERS FOOTWEAR-at Brown's SBKIE ALL RUBBER ARCTICS 5.95 6.95 7.50 4BKLE ALL ROBBER ARCTICS 6.95 4 BKLE CLOTH TOP ARCTICS . . . ,i4f 15 INCH LACE6UMS 6.95 12 INCH STRETCHON GUMS 5.59 .15 INCH STRETCHON GUMS 5.95 12 INCH UCEGUMS 5.55 fET SHOES • LEATHER SOLES . . . Of SHEEPSKIN SHOES - LEATHER SOUS . 5J8 LEATHER HWHTOP SHOES 8 INCH, 10 INCH, 12 INCH, U INCH IN A116 SELECTION OF STYlfS B ROWN' DOT SHOP

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