The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on December 1, 1916 · Page 40
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The Pittsburgh Press from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 40

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Friday, December 1, 1916
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4 j IFoothaH C3gvq j Is Featured i in THE PRESS Dally j and Sunday. Don't miss It. tlanajters Are Invited r to C the Columns of THE PRESS Free of Charge In Arranging Their Schedules. J. The One Big Classified Ad Medium in Pittsburg PITTSBURG. PA., FRIDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 1, 1916. FORTY PAGES PTArnRnnQmoR) 1 mV7 MIA THA T LITTLE G AME The "Lazy Player Jy Bert Link E FMILL ESI 1 . " 1 C3 EAST - MAXWELL PRAISES - PANTHER Panthers' Overwhelming De-feat of Penn State Demonstrates Wonderful Strength and Driving Power i. r m a w -e . u-.-.- r i. -m a k mar -..-t By Ralph S. Davis. The football season of 1916 is now history and it is glorious history, eo far as Glenn Warner's University or Pittsburp Panthers are concerned. The Blue and Oold team wound tip St campaign yeserday at Forbes Field, defeating Pennsylvania State by the decisive score of .",1 to 0. At the same time Brown was defeated by the count of 2.3 to 0 at the hands of Colgate, thus giving Pitt undisputed right to the intercollegiate football championship of i he world. Had Brown won yesterday, the title would have been in dispute, and there would have been numerous arguments over the matter, but. as it is. Pitt reigns suprefne. arid her greatness cannot be gainsaid. The Panthers hive wound up their Feoond campaign under the coachship of Glenn Warner, and hay not suffered :t defeat since he took charge of them. Their greatness is admitted by scribes and critics everywhere, for throughout i lie autumn they have been" giving exhibitions of . wonderful, progressive tootball such as we-e witnessed from no other team in the country. Great as has been Pitt's success, and "varied as have been her methods of piling- up victories, it is said on good authority that the squad had at least five plays! in its repertoire which it was never, called upon to use plays that were' dead-sure ground gainers, and which were considered so original and - puzzling- that 'TSarner issued instructions that thy should not be brought into use except under specific orders and in the' last emergency. BUST TEAM IN COUNTRY. There was never a "last emergency" With the Pittites. They were never ! extended. liven in the Navy game, which they captured by only a single point, their superiority was evident all the time, the closeness of the score being- due to the fact that the team play had not yet been perfected, and that several of the players were guilty of costly fumbles which helped their opponents.' ' It has been said that the Army, which went through the season undefeated, may dispute Pitt's claim to the title, because the West Pointers made a. better showing against the Navv . than did Pitt, but their claims will not receive any consideration in the minds of fair critics. Had Pitt played the Navy on the same Saturday that the Army did, the chances are that Warners men would have piled up 40 points. Yesterday's game was a true exposition of Pitt's greatness. It was a wonderful attack and a wonderful defense which won for the Blue and Gold, baffling the Center countians at practically every Ktage of the combat. Pitt outrushed. outran, oiitpunted. out-forward-passed State, and excelled in every department of the game. Uven in the matter of gamer.ess, the locals appeared best, for one or two of the State lads, seeing defeat staring them in the face, resorted to tactics which vera reprehensible in the extreme. One of them, Oubbage, was guiltv of unnecessary roughness, and a fist tight between him and his victim, the popular Jimmie DeHart:. was narrowly averted. - DeHart was severely hurt later in thn same, and forced to retire. He was rendered unconscious in a scrimmage and had to bo assisted off the field A report went the rounds that he had been seriously hurt, but this was untrue Jimmie was feeling a bit stiff and sore this morning, but sf.ld he was "fine and dandy." STATE OUTGENEH.AT.-Rr . Pitt piled up nine points in the first quarter against State, added 15 in the "second period, made seven in the third and the . fourth was scoreless. The lccals simply ran all over their opponents in the first half. Whatever Coach- Harlow said to his men during the intermission must have had some tttect, for they returned to the field, and fought like demons in a hopeless cause. Their tackling was much fiercer, their playing much surer in the second half, but the Pitt scoring machine was not to be denied. The Pitt backfield starred throughout the game. Hastings and DeHart made some fine end runs, as did Gougler when he got into the game after DeHart was hurt. McLaren's line plunging was sensational, and Morrow's all-around work stood out forcibly. The generalship of the Pitt team was an improvement over anything shown here this year. Dellart's tactics in running the team left nothing to be desired. Jimmie had been specially tutored ever, since the Tech game by Coach Warner, and ho had learned his lesson well. He outgeneraled State at almost every turn, pulling unexpected plays in a manner which made them sure ground gainers, and time and again baflled the State defense. HASTINGS' GREAT RUN. One of the fcig features of the srame was "Red" Hastings' 75-yard run for a By Robert W. Maxwell. Swarthmore-a All-American Guard and ! empire of the Pitt-State Game. The University of Pittsburg won the undisputed title as champions of the East yesterday when its football team trounced Penn State in the annual com bat by the score of SX to 0. The score j bhuv me relative strength or the teams, and this means a whole lot, when one considers the fact that State has one of the best aggregations of gridiron warriors In the land. Pitt was forced to battle hard for every yard gained on that slippery, muddy, slimy field and it was not until the final whistle blew that Dick Harlow's men called a halt. They fought valiantly and gamely to the end. Sometime and some place, perhaps a football game like that of yesterday will be staged, but I fear we will have to wait a long time. It was one of the greatest contests played on any grid-Iron. Pitt had every reason in the world to win that football game and the added epur, or incentive, call it what you will, came before the kickorf wheu it was announced that Colgate had defeated Brown by the score of "lis to 0. The result of the battle in the Far East placed the Smoketown eleven in a commanding position to claim the cham pionship and they went into the game to make it unanimous. They lost no time in rushing the ball down the field and placing it in a position for Andy Hastings to boot his first field goal and then followed with a few touchdowns and another field goal, just to make it safe. Penn State, however, bitterly contested every line plunge and end run, spilling plays by making brilliant tackles and plugging up the holes in the line. Against an ordinary team, 1'itt would have scored at least 00 points. There Is no doubt about Pittsburg's claim to the championship. In fact, they don't even have to claim it. It will be handed out to the men who were taught the game by Glenn Warner, on a silver platter, regardless of the intermittent howls emanating from West Point for recognition. Pitt has many arguments jto back her claim, the first being a clean slate for two yearB. and the other arguments can be forgotten after that. Last year the team scored notable victories over the Navy. Penn, W.. & J. and State, and repeated this year, adding Syracuse to the list of victims. The Navy game was close, but the men had played, but one game before that, had been delayed in reaching Annapolis and were in no condition to' work in a hard battle. They really were lucky to win by the slender margin of one point. WARNER IS GREATEST EVER. But in all of the games save this one Pitt outclassed her opponents In all departments. Syracuse was helpless. Penn did not have a chance after the first few minutes of play. W. & J. could not score, and you know the story of the State game. The eleven made a brilliant record a record which would have given it the championship whether Brown lost or not. The players know more football than any other team- playing today, and Glenn S.Warner is the greatest coach that ever had charge of a : football team. This statement is not due to excessive enthusiasm, or anything like . that. It comes after a close study of the coaching, methods of the leading gridiron tutors of the country in the pats 30 years. I believe Warner is In a class by. himself and outshines Bob Folwell, Percy Haughton, Tad Jones, Frank Cavanaugh, Alonzo Stagg and all the others. For any further .reasons, look up the records of the Carlisle Indians and- the University of Pittsburg. A coach who takes charge of a team for the first ' time and goes through two seasons without a defeat MUST be good. West Point probably will flump Into the arena with a claim for the eastern title, but the So:diers cstinot be taken seriously. In the first place, the team has not played hard enough games to be a contender. - Early In the season Washington and Lee was defeated by a close score. Then. Notre Dame, and at the end, the Navy. None of these elevens compares with State or the University of Pennsylvania, and it is extremely doubtrut if the Army could win over the last named teams. One of the foremost critics in the CSI i KNOW lT5x MV DEAL. - GATHER 'CM up FOR. ME - I'M NOT GotJHA REACH For em Kv GET "GM . i fJEVER A GET 'EM XOORSELF. I'VE BEEN GETTIN TH cards together At-i. might . For. the DEAueR- SATHER THEK OP FOR A DEALER. THEY'D ACCUSE Me OF STACK! N EM. ( That ) BiRd ooghta have a valet. NoSodY tfEVER SAW flAKE 'EM VP FOR. The DEALER. ll-lN I I PUT ir A PNEUMATIC tube SYSTEM FoR DEAuiNG AND HE DOMT MlNO REACH IN FOR "EM IN HERE- he Almost DISLOCATES AM ARM uHErt 'ONES' IN SIGHT. 1 i i III I FoR Thp AfkiN'- , tmVt DEAuiNG c-' Ml TTWT X DEALER- V 'EM. DEALER. I rrrrt IT touchdown In the second quarter. This Hotel Schenley. run in itself was almost enough to win all-American honors for "Andy," for it was a classic. The ball had been passed to . McLaren, who startetL as if on a plunge through tac?:le. At the same time Hastings skirted the end, and the ball was passed to him. He darted through tackle, and let out his speed down the field. Ahead of him were four State men. He sidestepped two Oi them, and then slowed up until Carlson had caught up with him and had taken off one of the remaining opponents. Then he steamed up again, and, as Morrow took off the remaining opponent, continued on his way over the goal line. It was a lon-run under trying conditions, and a show of horse sense which marked Hastings as a truly great gridiron hero. The defeat was the worst ever handed a State team by a Pitt eleven. Previous to yesterday's game, the largest margin of victory Pitt has scored over State was the 20 points registered last year. State failing to ccore. In 1904 Pitt won by a score of 22 to 5. Contrary to custom, the Pitt team did not elect its 1&17 captain last night. This formality was put over until next Monday evening, when the team will be honored at a Dig banquet in the east, who has seen both Pitt and the Army in action, said yesterday that i Warner's team outclassed the Cadets by several touchdowns. He declared Pitt could tear the Army line- into shreds and the defense was strong enough to stop Oliphant and Vidal. Peck is a better man than McEwan, and to make things certain, this expert aid that Warner would work up a special system of offense which could not be stopped. That seems to put a quietus on the championship aspirations of our standing army. ' PECK WAS AT HIS BEST. "Peck played the greatest game of hla career against State. He was all over the - field, tackled at the ends of the line, broke through and hurried the plays, and in addition to that was a capable leader. Peck was stunned early in the first period and did not know what was happening until the second half started. His team mates urged him to leave the game, but he refused. Incidentally, that was the reason why the Pitt plays went off so slowly in the first half. Jimmy DeHart would give the signal, and then exr plain it to Peck. At the start, a prize "bonehead" play was narrowly averted when State kicked off. The ball went high, but the kick -was short. Seidel made no attempt tocatch the pigskin and it hit the ground just a few yards away from the onrushing State players. It looked as if State would get the ball and pull the same stunt as did Yale against Princeton, but George McLaren kept his head, ran forward and grabbed the ball on the bound, just' in time. Had State recovered the oval at this juncture, there is no telling' what would have happened. McLaren lived up to his reputation as a wonderful line plunger, by carrying the ballcnost of the time through the line, the State men finding it difficult to stop him before he had gained several yards. The fullback would squirm several yards further after he ' apparently was stopped and it was his work that. saved the day in the opening moments. . - bob maxwell Picks all-eastern elevens. Bob Maxwell, the famous old Swartkmorc AIl-Amerlcam guard, and one of the greatest d most popular football officials In' the ronntry, has selected two All-East-era gridiron teams, the personnel of which will be published In THE srSDAlT PRESS. He places three Pitt men on his first team, and one on the second eleven. This will be a feature to pleane every . football fan In Western Pennsylvania. Don't mln It Kxclnsive in THE SISDAY PRESS of Mec. 3. BANTY SHARP SAYS HE'LL BEAT PRYEL CAUGHEY IS FOURTH IN CROSS-COUNTRY RACE. ew York. Dt-c. 1.. Cross-country runners from the Dorchester club of Dorchester,' Mass.. proved the best-team in a: field of nearly 100 athletes for the national junior cross-country championship.- The-individual winner, was James Henigan. The race was approximately six miles and a new mark was set up. G. S. Caughey of the Pittsburg A. A. finished iourth. New Stadium at State. Ohio tate university will have a new stadium seating 'J'tXtiM spectators, according to announcement 'made at - a bauquet'in honor of State's victorious eleven, given by the Columbus chamber of commerce. .- - - . Getting now right into the nub of the skating season Spalding's No. XE Skate for ' all around skating strong and reliable Pair, $4.00 And Shoes We are the only concern in the world that makes both skates and shoes the reason why we meet every requirement for correct fit - and satisfaction. No. XE Skates with Shoes Complete, . . ... ...... $9.00 A. G. SPALDING & BROS. 808 SISS.gSE'. Ships Two Horses South. Vance Nuckols, Cleveland horseman has, shipped The Comet and Newzell. two fast. horses, to Buenos Aires. Argentine. The horses were bought by McCready, uf the South American city. - Banty Sharp, the Steubenville, O., boxer, who "meets Ray Pryel in the windup of the McKeesport A. C. show in the Orpheum theater, McKeesport, one week from tonight, cannot understand, how Pryel can get any satisfaction out of the outcome of. his bout Inst Tuesday in Charlerol with Orange Kegg. According to the press reports, that battle- was a draw. Sharp says that Pryel will have to do better than . he did against Kegg if he expects to get as good as a draw next ,,week. Sharp knows Kegg's ability, for he has met the Johnstown boy, and understands just what he is capable of doing. Sharp claims a victory over Kegg, and is confident of turning a similar trick when he meets Pryel next Friday. He is certain that Joe Choynski's protege is in - for a walloping when the rivals step into tb.e ring at the Orpheum theater in the Tube city. Sharp is training at his home in Steu-lumville. He it already in good physi-, cal condition, and says he. will be just right a week hence. He is determined to score decisively over the Homestead favorite, and says, there will be no doubt sis 'to' the identity of the winner, when' he gets through punching the entrant from the Choynski stable.' 5 The Ktewbenville lad has had 'con-f-iderable , more professional experience than Pryel, but his record and his prowess do not worry Ray, who says he iisvable to withstand anything Sharp may hand him in the way of a Tvallop. pnd give better than he receives. Pryel is just an confident as his opponent, and the prospects are that a redhot battle will be waged all the way. Bayardstown Wants Game. "- -" The Bayardstown A. A. wants a game for Saturday with a 100-pound team. Woodlawn is requested to take special' notice. This and other teams in the Itfl-pouiul cIues. are requested to phone lUrant i2::2 after 7 p. m. ENTRY LIST WILL CLOSE TOMORROW One week from tomorrow THh PITTSBURG PRESS will conduct . a monster, free indoor athletic- meet in the Auditorium rink. Broad st. and Larimer ave., open to schoolboys and members of the- Amateur Athletic union. The entry list for this affair closes tomorrow night and those wishing to 'compete must lose no time in getting their blanks to THE PRESS office, 228 Oliver ave. Entry blanks may also be obtained at THE PRESS office. - , , l . The Peabody High school athletes will make every effort to win the handsome trophy to be awarded the school or club scoring the greatest number of points in the eyents for boys. Among the boys who will compete for Peabody High school are the following: Alvin Anderson, 00 Paul-Knn.av.- no vards dash, high Jump and .relay race; Elmore Boles, l;tuo Xorth Highland ave.. M yards oasn ami may race: George S. Merts, 729 North Beatty St., 50 yards dash and relay race; Howard Fisher, 1033 Portland St., 50 vards dash, high jump and relay race; Bradley Lea, C:6 Eastend ave., 50 yards dash. The Peabody H. S. relay team in the 115-pound class will be selected from amng; the following: Anderson. Lea. Merts, Simboll, Boles, Campbell and Fisher. The madison school athletes are also anxious to win the team trophy and have entered the following: Frank E. Skillen, 4 Bryn Mawr rd.. 50 yards ilash; Alfred Long,- !5- Clarissa st 50 yards dash, high jump and relay race; H. Julius Steinneuser, nil rsryn .miawi- rd.. 50 yards dash, relay race and one t mile walk; David Boyd, .'1T.1S Camp St.. r.0"yards -dash, high jump, retay -race for y." pound boys and open relay-race. .Joseph Guffey, 210 Railroad st will compete in the 50, yards dash and high jump in the 80 pound class for the Monongahela Junior A. C. George Lee, l.'JOO Bidwell St., "Northside, unattached, is entered in the running high jump ja the 115-pound cldss. The schoolboy athletes are not the only entrants in the big classic, and man many entries have been received from the leading local A. A. I, performers. Among these are Fred Illig. :;18 Pearl St.; Central turirVerein, 50 yards dash and one lap race; Harry A. Taylor. 24-1." Webster ave.. Scholastic A. A. one milk walk, high jump and 50 yards dash; William Peckesi 2!18 Glen-more ave.. Dormont, Duquesne Light' Co. club, milk walk'rind high jump; Jo. seph A. 'Mihm.. GS41 Thomas blvd.. Peabody H. S-. one mile run, handicap: T. I C Morrison. -4UL' liroatl St.. eaooiy n. CROWDS CONTINUE AT POULTRY SHOW The annual exhibit of the Greater Pittsburg Poultry Show association in the Southside Market hall in South Twelfth st. will come to a close tomorrow evening at 10 o'clock, when the curtain will be rung1 down or the most successful exhibition of the kind ever held on the Southside. Great crowds are expected to visit the show tomorrow, as the attendance throughout ' the week has been unusually large. Yesterday's attendance was very pleasing to the officers of the association, for it demonstrated beyond question that their efforts to provide a high class show were deeply appreciated by the general public- The hall was crowded practically all day, and when . closing hour rolled around many were still lingering around the coops containing their fa vorite breed of chickens. Many children attended the show yesterday with their parents, and the youngsters were especially interested in the pigeon exhibits, and in the cages containing the rabbits and cavies. The pigeon exhibit is one of the most complete ever shown here, all kinds of birds being on display, many of them being winners of prizes in other competitions. PITT'S BIGGEST SEASON. ITT'S GRID season, which closed yesterday, was the bi in tlie history ot local tootball. l Me attendance at yester-day's game was a season's record, topping by about oQi) the crowd which' saw the Penn battle at Forbes Field earlier in the fall. - IN ITS "EIGHT games the Pitt team played to approximately 110,000 people. About 27,500 saw the State game, close to 27.000 witnessed , the Penn game, and almost as many the V. & J. battle. There were 12,000 out at Syracuse for the game there, about H.(X0 at the Tech game, 4,000 at the. Navv and 2.o00 at the Westminster ! and Allegheny contests. - - : -.'' . . . v : . Army's Claims Laughable. THK AHMV'S clalmi e football superiority nrr fnoliith. Irnr'a greatest nmurt thl,yer wnw Oliphant. Hp l n Brent arldiler. He one hi to be, if ripr-rfeuee will make a man grrat, f-r kr ha and rtfn yeara of !ntrrcollelaf ram-pelitlon. He was atar at Purdue before lie went to IVeot f'oiat. It triuJf !-remembered that neither tba- Army nor the JXavy ohnrrvr thp unit rliaclltlllty rnl-a nm ordinary colleger and universities. Uf eourne, a man must atudy l wtay on either team, bnt. ao Inr nx hi pant in athletic In concerned, 110 coerrl-ranee I taken or It., The critic sho lio-.vl to loudly ntxiut eligibility, eannit wpi: conlder Army an being In Pltt'a etnna. Wilkinsburg and Greensburg Claims. A GREENSBURG man has sent in the following communication: "Will you kindly settle the following argument between two Wilkinsburg and Greensburg High school fans: A argues that the tie score between Greensburg and Connellsville would -not eliminate' Greensburg from being among those disputing Wilkinsburg's claim to supremacy. A claims that Greensbursr has nlaved and defeated j reams much stronger than those played by Wilkinsburg, for example. othrs. ' ' : ' .' ' I1 CX-IIMS that thp game played by YYilkinnbtura; were Jut n hlsk el3 a ' fJreenwbnrK Kainea. and the faol that t.rcrnMlturo- tell nonn In the 4'ot-n el I k vl 1 1 : a m e , by not defeating tljpft remove them ironi nil comtlnerutiari." rAR-BK IT front me to get into pny controversy- over the relative nu-ritt of school teams There is no doubt that Oreensbur- and Wilkitisburrr are bcth strong. Vllkinsourg defeated CVr nc.lsville decisively. tTonuellnvtUe fed Orenburg. Now. if we wer rcnitiiip -..;i.cr ,on-s ii.i .,,,,. WOreensburg, but there may be a"cIUrnL way of iockina a t n school wifuatir.n. Moreover, inasmuch as there is absolutely no wuy to decisively settle lh eueu tion, let s drop It. Muckerism at West Point. , IN HIS comments on-the. Army-Navy game. Lawrence Pcrrv, a wellkhown eastern critic, says: "Accounts of the Army-Navv game, as well as reports of spectators, indicate that the contest wnsVbnrar- I terized by all the bitterness of feelmrr that animates our embryonic admirals and generals when thev meet on ine gridiron. There was si Jgg"g.' players warned for rotir-h -iln v .-n(l HUnTi.-?i;ri.-:1 thrrr-fr.r est Point s reputation in this respect is no longcr;coiifined V a few. Hard play, grim play, rugged play 4-a 11 are perfectly ' legitimate : ull constitute good football ; but there is a line beyond "which exi-t vjcjmtcnsajK mucker ball." " ' 4 , i reiiSfJrTSam- ? Tour- ; f GriffifhTolaVRedsT Ielanri-Stanford un vnKa f.- -;n ..,..t ' its baseball team through tlie cast next -spring p'.ayiiig games with other col-i . 'tee nines, xvventy-nv the proposed schedule. .Clar!; GrifTifh lias taken the date le" nines, ivventv-five colleges art- nnir.'nim.n v....... . . 1 . - ---!.'...fc .l,J.,ili ,fc... I tl3 I I III llltl 111 III 111 the trsiii.n- camp in ihc siirtusr. Cam. aMM r fcgnt RAAB says: Additional Sport Pages 33-34. B... one mile walk; Edwin Haub, 5137 Woodlawn ave., Carnegie- Tech, running- high jump. , Thefcbig meet one week from tomorrow is entirely free to all and THE PITTSBURG PRESS issues a cordial invitation . for every person to attend. The first event will start promptly at i p. m. . . . . 7 REGULAR S2S.OO VALlJES Men's; Uncalled for and Ready to Wear .v-v.v.v.v.v.v.w-".v-w.wv.v-v '1 J 'wMl Suits and i vercoats WV"aVaWaVa-.V.VaVaVaW-".V.V.'aV : MADE TO MEASURE we make v c yi . TRnilCfTDC ix the THE BEST ,J tf I HUUdUnd WORLD, A RIDICULOUS SALE Your Choice of 50 Uncalled-for Overcoats, $11. 50 voo HERMAN TAILORING CO., 114 Smithfield St ' Onem ETentmsa TU1 Satordaya T1U 10 P. M. I n r - ....... ; ...... . , . . -. i , ., - . . mm PRICE IS ALWAYS " RIGHT Furnishings, Clothing, Headwear The distinction and Correctness of the Style s in cur $25.00: Suits and Overcoats are well known among the most critical men WILL PRICE 209-211 Sixth St. 1 t i . Glomes Camphor and Ball JAAI)S' svsteiii of tailoriiiir makes it vein- simple for vou to buy clothes safely at face value. , . - It's a itile.S3 game to briui' la.st yeal-'s styles from nooks, corners and .crannies stored awav. with "ninth-halls." v ' : - ' The ill-odor of cold storage will never justly compensate you at a ''reduced price.'' , ". " Raabs' make it possible to have your clothes fresh; fine and up to the .minute in fit. And Raabs' price no more than you would be asked for those poverty-stricken relics that went a-begging last year and may be the year before. . ' Think it over, if it doesn't pay to patronize Raabs 1 who work from an open book. You see what you are getting- both inside and outside. : i- C u sto m $18 & $22 Tailors Separate Trousers $4 Sr $5 "Leg-Form' System RAAB BROS. Fourteen Tailoring Shops In Pittsburgh Raab BUg., 433 Wood St Out Tmmm Stormtt Cincinnati. CUctlmruf, Cnamema, Dmyttt, O.. lndinp)i and Smith Bund, tnd. D(lQ iPDDODSlIIi! Established 1884 1 20 Sixth St. Opposite Theater ,: f 6215 franlistoun Auo. Near Z'S Penn Are. Open Evenings Until 9. Saturdays Until 10. Racing Car For Bin; fcarsrnln, ISM Dmwb-berx IS valve racer, entered at Jnintm. liton dia-ttlaervnent SftS cnble inrnea. 1'nn make Hts miles an hoar, natalned apeed. See re foartk plaee in Metrnpolltan troahy rst,. Sfceepskead Bay peed-mr. wn National Uaanl trophy. Sheepanean Bay. Car In Srmt rlaM ahane. Aidrew Car nir Hotel - Oallatin. l iioatcni, Pa. 6. 1-5 tjl S

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