Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 2, 1929 · Page 17
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 17

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Saturday, November 2, 1929
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TMg At?OOHA MlM6&~$Ai A tTOAY, 'NOVEMBER 11929 HIGH HANDS WILLIAMSBURG 18-0 Club Licked by Three Touchdowns as Bedford Wins Sixth Successive Game of Season, Holding All Opponents Scoreless. ATI s**!j!Mteatcd and unscored on Bedford High school football team yesterday afternoon gave Willlamsbtrrg High a severe jolt on the Bedford field, the Coach Hubicsak, Gettysburg coached eleven, winning by an 18-0 score. The win was the sixth straight for the Bedford grldders and not a sclnglp opponent has crossed the goal line. Beedford holds decisions over South Fork, Mount Union, Saxton, Hollidaysburg, New Enterprise and Wll- liamsburg. Roaring spring will be played Nov. 6 and Wlndber Nov. 16, Tyrone Nov. 23 and Everett Nov. 28. An undefeated season is looked for by the team. Bedford High yesterday displayed a fine brand of team work and Williamsburg was outclassed after the first period. The Papertown cjub seemed to lose all pep after the first period and Bedford went over for the ffrst touchdown late in the half, • Bedford scored In the third and fourth periods. All threiy attempts to add the extra point were failures, Quarterback James attempting dropkicks, which were blacked. Wllliamsburg was unable to get go- Ing with the overhead attack, only one triple pass being completed. The field was dry and in fine shape for play. The Bedford second team was used for the last five minutes of play. 1/ineups : d— 18 Willliimsburg-0 BiJrkett ........ . . LE ..... ..... Roush Smith ........... LT ---- E. Campbell Riggs ............ XjG ... ....... Frank McLaughlln ...... C ..... ...... Bi'ddle Shaffer .......... RG ......... Shultz Karns ............ RT .......... Snone White ............ RE ........ Hoover Whiting ...... . . QB ........ ... Kif er Hoover" ........... LHB ---- Whittaker James .......... RHB , . . . G Campbell Hudson ........ FB .......... Shaffer Touchdowns, Whiting 2, James 1. Period score: Bedford ................ 0 66 6—18 Referee — Benny %Veinstein, Lehigh, Altouiia. Umpire, Souzer, Everett. Head linesman Hughes, - Bedford. Timekeeper Dick Snyder, Ju*lata college. Periods 12 minutes. Substitution — Fisher for Karns, Greenland for White, White for Greenland, Clapper for Harris, Hearshberger for Shaffer. Second team finished game. SATURDAY FOOTBALL. Conference. Wlndber at Alfoona, 2.30, Cricket field. Philipsburg at Clearfield. Tyrone at Bellefonte. Cresson at Jersey Shore. Milton at Lewlstown. State College at Mount Union. Portage at Lock Haven. Scholastic. - Lilly at Altoona J. V.. Cricket field, 10 a. m. Everett at Roaring Spring. Williamsport at Lancaster. Renovo at Jersey Shore. Indiana at Johnstown., Patton at Nant-y-Glo. ' College Games. Navy at Penn. susquehanna at Juniata. Ohio State at Pitt, . St. Francis at St. Thomas, Scra.nton. 'jsellefonte Acad. at Penn Fresh. JfLtate at Syracuse, New York. X^Thiel at Allegheny. St. Mary's at Bethany. Swarthmore at Delaware. Gettysburg at Dickinson. • .Geneva at Duquesne. Waynesburg at Grove City. Johns Hopkins at Haverford. Muhlenberg at Lehigh. F. and M. at P. M. C. Ursinus at Rutgers. Bucknell at Temple. Lafayette at W. & J. Carnegie Tech at Washington. Yale at Dartmouth. Oberlia at Wooster. Cincinnati at Wittenberg. Purdue at Wisconsin. Union at Williams. Geo. Washington at W. and M. Concord at W. Va. Wes. Bethany at Westminster. Oglethorp at Villanova. South Dakota at Army!, Boston U at Tufts. California Tech at Stanford. California at S. California. Chicago at Princeton. Miami at Ohio. Illinois at Northwestern. Kansas at Nebraska. Virginia at Maryland. Davis-Elklns at John Carroll. Brown at Holy Cross. Florida at Harvard. Notre Dame at Georgia Tech, Va. Mil. at Davidson. Columbia at Cornell. Denver at Colorado. Georgetown at New York U. Centre at Bowling Green. Bates at Bowdown. Duke at Boston College. METRO BOWLING. Crist Barbers won the first and last games from Car Shop Office and Burkey'a Boot Shop took a two of three games from Power Plant in the Metro Zowllng league. McCormick was high roller with a 618 total. Scores: £)rl8t Barbers — Inton ...j ......... 192 168 171—531 198 127 183—508 Boslet .............. 148 164 157—469 Steark .............. 132 ... 211—343 Blake ............... 162 157 194—513 Pitcher ................ 125 ...—125 Totals ............. 832 741 916 2489 Car Shop Office— Ritchey ............. 158 161 157—476 Baker ............... 158 156 154—468 '•Beatty .............. 187 195 137—519 Croffman ........... 165 180 168—813 Mitchell ............ 138 178 175—491 Totals . . . .......... 804 870 791 2465 liurkey'g Boot Shop — *-_Corinick ......... 205 201 203—608 koehl ............... 148 128 144—420 'Vpielmier .......... 192 152 124—468 P. Gerhart .......... 170 142 169—481 Windberger ...... ^ 144 166 215—525 Totals ............. 859 789 855 2508 Power Plant — l^ vo ................ 147 167 145—459 Plug ............... 120 120 120—360 Hecter .............. 187 157 155—499 Plug ................ 120 120 120—360 Vomer ...... ... ...... 144 153 151—448 718 717 691 2128 C. H. TENPIN. W. L. Gpt.'Tal Office ................ 6 0 BiW Phone .................... 4 2 South Altoona Foundry ...... 2 1 A&P Stores ................... 2 1 Red Men ...................... 3 3 Fostoffico ..................... 1 5 Liona Club .................... 0 3 Gen. Outdoor Adv ............ 0 3 Wednesday, Nov. 6. m.— Red Men vs. South Altoona; vs. Gen. Outdoor. p. m.— Gen. Office vs. A&P Stores; Bell Pboae v«. Lion Club. CAPACITY CROWDS PROMISED FOR COLLEGE BATTLES TODAY By GEORGW KIRKSKY ' Staff Correspondent. NEW YORK, Nov. 2.—The gridiron's first golden harvest of November Will be shared today by colleges with good football teams. Almost a million persons will pay more than $2,000,000 to see thirty of the nation's outstanding games. With more than 100 games oft the schedule, it is estimated that upwards of 2,000,000 persons will spend Saturday afternoon inside football stadiums. Four of the nation's biggest games will attract 300,000 persons and -more than $1,000,000 in gold cash. They are: Yale. vs. Dartmouth at New Haven, 80,000. 'California vs. Southern California at Los Angeles, 80,000. Pittsburgh vs. Ohio State at Pittsburgh, 70,000. Navy vs. Pennsylvania at Philadelphia, 70,000. Twelve of the east's big games will draw more than 300,000 persons. Philadelphia alone has three football games which will draw an estimated aggregate attendance of 100,000. Besides the Penn-Navy game with Its 70.00, Temple* and Bueknell. expect to draw 21,000 and Villanova and Oglethorpe 15,000. Boston has two intersectlonal games —Harvard vs. Florida and Bostofi college vs. Duke—which will attract an aggregate of 70,000. The Harvard- Florida game Is expected to bring 60,* 000 persons into Soldier's field. The Princeton-Chicago ,'ntersectlon- al clash at Palmer stadium am expected to draw 45,000. Because of the fact !;hat Iowa and Michigan, two of the heaviest drawing elevens In the middle west, are Idle and Ohio State, Notre Dame and Chicago are playing away from home, middle-western crowds will not be up to normal. MANAGER WISE IN " SELECTING COACH By JOHN B. FOSTER. (Copyright, 1929, by Altoonft Mlrtor.) NEW YORK, Nov. 2.—Mike Doolan who once coached the Chicago Cubs with Joe McCarthy, has been prevailed upon to return to baseball. Dan Howley has named him as one of the coaches for the Cincinnati Reds in 1930. It is wise and politic on the part of Howley, who is without experience In the.National league. Doolan has had loads of it. The latter has been player, captain and coach and la thoroughly familiar with National league methods and men. He is a capital teacher of infield play and has had abundant experience with batters, knowing their weaker spots and their likings. Ivy Wingo coached Cincinnati in 1929 but was retired when the owner took charge of the club in order that Howley might have full sway. It is probable that Grover Land and Jimmy Burke will remain With the Chicago Nationals as coaches next season, Land has charge of the pitchvs and -Burke was first assistant to Mc- Car.thy. The Cubs never appeared to lack for condition . and knowledge throughout the season and are expected to go better next year "than they did this. It is rumored that Niehoff will not be with the Giants in 1930, as he may find a chance to manage a team. There are two or three minor league clubs that would like to get him back at the head of one v of their organizations. They think he Is worth more to them than he is as coach for a major league club but they will have to pay a lot to get him. Boston may retain Hank Gowdy as coach. McKeclinle has not signified his choice of assistants for another year, but Gowdy Is popular at Boston Knows the team well and would be of assistance to McKechnle with his hold over the players. The principal question is in reference to the number of holdovers. McKechnie will not hesitate to make changes. He has four years in which to work at Boston but he Isn't going to be idle at the first. As the situation at Brooklyn la not settled and with two sets of stockholders still much at odds, the retention of Robinson as manager has not been announced, although the faction of the club that is supporting him Insists that the other side cannot get him out. If he remains Otto Miller 'will stick along with him as coach of the team. He has been with Uncle Robby a long time and no one knows his ways better. Three big ten games, however, will pack in abotft 110,000 persons, The leadin'g game—Northwestern vs. Illinois at Evanston—will draw about 50,000. Minnesota and Indiana at Minneapolis expect to play to 25,000 and Wisconsin «nd Purdue at Madison are good for 35,000. In the Missouri valley region the three big games will attract an aggregate of 48,000, With Kansas and Nebraska-playing to 20,000 at Lincoln, Kansas Aggies and Missouri at Columbia (Mo.) playing to 15,000, and Iowa State and Oklahoma at Norman, Okla., playing to 10,000. Five southern games, including today's Georgla-Tulane clash' at ColUm- bus, Ga., will draw an aggregate of about 75,000. The Notre Dame-Georgia tech game at Atlanta is a sell-out, with the crowd limited to 30,000 only because there Isn't room for any more. The Vanderbilt-Alabama game at Nashville will draw 16,000. The Ten^ nessee-Auburn, North Carolina-North Carolina state and Georgla-Tulano games arfe expected to dl:aw about 10,000 each. GIVEN RELEASE. GEORGE BURNS Veteran flrst baseman fl.ni! utility player for tho .Philadelphia Ath- Ict.lon, WAS released thin weak by Connie Mack. It Is said Dnrn* Will report to the Portland, Ore., tcnm to piny flrst base. To Muse and Amuse Sl'ORTS EDITOR IJkcs Altoona HI Dope Let's devote a goodly portion of this column today to "contributions" which are coming in. There is nothing like a winning team, whether It be football, baseball, basketball or what not, to interest the fans and this column is always glad to hear from the sport boosters, whether the subject at hand Is favorable or not. Here's a communication from a Harrisburg resident, a graduate of Altoona High in the class of 1923: "Being very i»uch interested In football and especially to the accomplishments of the Altoona High team, 1 read your wrlteups daily and want to compliment you on them. You give facts, things which should be known, but you /do not let yourself become boastful. It is my deepest hope that Altoona High continues the season playing the same brand of football that. I was privileged to see them play against Lock Haven. It Will surely take a good team to beat them." John Harris vs. Altoona Writing further the Alumnus says: "It is my desire to see John Harris and Altoona win the titles in the respective divisions so they can get together in the post-season game. I'm sure It will be a game worth traveling a long way to see. I have seen John Harris play two of their games. They have a flashy team with two good backflelds, but have not played any teams of the class that Altoona and Lock Haven has stacked up against. "I hope the backers of the Altoona team realize what they have in coach- Ing. I refer to Coach Snaps Emanuel. A man like him will be In great demand elsewhere after this season. And Altoona should not be too willing to see him leave should his offers start to call him elsewhere." Concluding his letter the Alumnus writes: "Now just a little tip on that crack you made about Williamsport having a 160 pound team this year. Williamsport was Weighed in this year before the Willla.m Penn game at Harrisburg and the team averages 185 pounds. Three men of 200 pounds or over are on the team, with the lightest backfleld player 160 pounds. I wonder what makes Williamsport so modest?" The interested fan and Altoona graduate is Wilbur F. Fleming and all Altoona la-grateful for his' views. Fleming Is a former Eighth ward resident. Ho tikes Huntingdon The following communication from T. J. Orner of 821 Seventeenth street Is of Interest: "In your columns'ientltled "To Muso and Amuse' I notice you say Huntingdon ain't so hot. Don't you believe that they could trim Altoona High by a comfortable margin? Speaking of the CHICAGO WHITE SOX OWNER IS SEEKING TO CURTAIN PLAYERS By JOHN B. FOSTER. (Copyright, 1920, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 2.—Charles A. Comiakey, who owns the Chicago White Sox and ha's taken Donle Bush back to the American league to manage his club, is ready to cut down the limit of players who may be under title to the major leagues. This Information cornea direct frfom the "old Roman." There are other major league owners who incline to Comlskey's opinion, although they are less forward about saying so. The Chicago owner not only has experienced as possessor of a ball club to back up his opinions, but he has been a captain, a manager and a player and there Is nothing of- active baseball with which he Is not familiar. "I am not old fashioned nor an old timer," he said when he discussed this matter. "Baseball has run away with the bit between its teeth and, by Its over expansion as to the control of players,, has brought about too much indecision on the part of the present day manager. He thinks, for Instance, that he has a good-young player and starts to work with him. Some little thing happens to discourage the manager and, instead of keeping on witli hia firat youngster, he switches over to another. The result of this is that neither player gets anything or anywhere." Major leagues control forty players during the winter months and between June 15 and September 1 they control 25, but they put the other fifteen out in minor leagues or in cold utorago and hang onto them like grim death for trading 1 material and otherwise. Some managers frankly concede that players are held for transfer purposes, obviously this makes major league baseball very expensive. Players have always been considered as asaeta, in fact above all tho very valuable assets that a baseball club may have, but an accumulation of them for exchange extends the theory of asset beyond the necessities of the game. Forty players are under reservation as against the total of four which was the number thus sequeutered when the reserve rule originally was proposed. The total of four was increased to eleven ia time and little by little has jumped higher until It Is considered to be necessary to control forty men or a game which can be played by only nine men on each side. More men are used in these days on each team because managers make no attempt to go through a contest with nine men. The cry from the stands "take him out," actually has had an effect on baseball as it has made some managers fearful to stand against it. Major league clubs could do as well with thirty winter reservations a* With forty, perhaps as well with twenty-five. At thirty they would at once release 160 players to the minor leagues. Of these 160, not more than five per cent ever get into major league games during the first year in which they are with major league cluba and to carry them entails an overhead expense which is absurd and unnecessary. Comiskey says twenty-flve players are enough for a team the year around and there are conservatives who will agree with him. If a manager cannot recruit a team out of twenty-flve men he js hardly astute enough to hold a major league job. There has been some talk that the minor leagues will asked the majors to cut down their reservations. They may, and more likely will back down. They never should be asked to do ao. If the majors would get down to the necessities of life they could save more than $200,000 on a season. The present condition is all in favor of th« player. Coraiskey says that a third major league la .Inevitable and possibly a fourth. Some may not believe that, but it was Comiukey who said in 1899 that the western league could be pushed to a major league and in 1900 had it under way aa the American league. SOOEES YBAB AGO. Windber, 20; Altoona, 6. Clearfield, 6; Philipsburg, 0. Tyrone, 6; Bellefonte, 0. Milton, 13; Lewistown, 6. State College, 12; Mount Union, 0. Bedford, 13; Willjamsburg. 6. Portage-Lock Haven, no game. Cresson-Jersey Shore, no game. Hollidaysburg, 12; New Enterprise, 0 Willlamsport, ,41; Lancaster, 0. Revono, Jersey Shore, no game. Indiana-Johnitown, ao game, Huntingdon-Bellefonto game, you say Huntingdon ran up the score to tnakv an Impression, but remember the substitutes made three of the touchdowns. It gets under your skin to have a small town school that Altoona has never licked beat a team worse than Altoona." Despite the abpve we still contend that Huntingdon ain't so hot, and we know, because Huntingdon has been looked over. As to believing Huntingdon could beat Altoona, we would never believe that until we saw It. That statement, "a small town school that Altoona has never beaten," meaning Huntingdon, Is all wet. Altoona did beat Huntingdon High In 1918, score 12-0, and Altoona had no team at all back In those days, Altoona tied Huntingdon in 1923, the last time the teams met. A lot more could be said .about Huntingdon, both for and against. This is Huntingdon's year on "probation" in tho conference and they deserve assistance, and any fans that owe allegiance to Huntingdon should be real loyal to that town and tho team. To real Huntingdon fans the team Is the best ever. Just the same, to tho writer of this column, Altoona High is the class and Huntingdon "ain't so hot." Saw Huntingdon Perform Here's another letter that Is signed "A Nut on Football" and the letter comes from Tyrone: "I am a resident of Tyrone but I forsook my home town High school to take in the Bellefonte-Huntingdon game because I figured Tyrone In by about a 12-0 score anyhow. But Tyrone failed and the game 1 saw also turned out to be a flop. "Huntindgon uses very little deceptive football. A running attack is worked to death. The entire line pulls out for interference on end plays. Twice Huntingdon was one foot from scoring, but twice the team lacked tho attack to push the ball over. Forward passes are tho big gaining plays. "A colored backileld boy is a big star but he is not In Milton's class. Cook,- backfleld,' is Huntingdon's ace. The Huntingdon line is good, make no mistake about that. "Just the same here's hoping Altoona doesn't meet Huntingdon this year." And that's that. Things You Should Know That scholastic teams cleared the decks in good shape so that all fans could 8wa»m down upon Altoona today to attend the big game. . . . Hollldays- burg took on New Enterprise in a Friday scrap . . . and Wllliamsburg moved up a day with Bedford, playing yesterday . . . and Tyrone went away from home . . . leaving Altoona tho sole entertainer today. Colored football players are real popular with various High teams this season. . . . Altoona has a pair, Huntingdon owns one, so does Clearfleld, William Penn, Harrisburg, has a regular . . . and most of them are in the baekfteld, where they are all real stars. Jimmy Early, A. H. S. letter winner back in 1924, now a student at Hampton institute, plays today at New York in the all-colored title college game, Hampton meeting Lincoln university. Seven of the thirty-six A. II. S. Varsity players are 18 years old . . . two are 19 years old . . . fourteen are just 17 ypa.ru old, while ten are but IB ... and Denny Shively, guard, is the bahy, being 15 . . . and he'll be a regular for two more years to come. . . . Garland Hoenstlne is the beefiest, admitting of 100 pounds . . . while Louie DeStefann Is the lightest, tipping the beam at 135 pounds. FRIDAY'S SCORES. School. Bedford, 18; WilllamBburg, 0 Hollldaysburg, 19; New Enterprise, 6. Auto Accessory and Radio Supply Sale ZIP AUTO & RADIO SUPPLY CO. 1514 llth Ave. Altoona, Pa. Open Kvery Evening 1113 ELEVENTH STREET TIXUC Goes a long .way to make friends. J. A. LEAP 1TW Eleventh Ave. Copley Clothes 1411 Eleventh Aye. COUNTY SEAT HAS TROUBLE IN DEFEATING NEW ENTERPRISE HI Battling during the entire first half for a 6-8 score Hollldaysburg High staged ft rally m the third period, scoring a pAir of touchdowns to defeat the Replogle High team of New Enterp/lsB 19 to 6. The/game was played on a muddy field and the footing'was bad for both teams. Fumbles were frequent. New Enterprise scored a touchdown shortly after the kickoff. The visitors showed ft real attack and quickly put the ball in scoring position. "Monk" Koontz took the ball for the final run and score. The attempt at the extra point failed. Hollidaysburg failed to do much until the second period. Late In this session Wally Williams got away on a good run. The try for the added point railed. Burghers iron in the third period when Williams tore off a 15-yard run that carried him across the goal line. Jones got the extrTl point on a pass. To cinch the win Burghers again scored in the period a fumbled ball by Helsel being recovered by StultX back of the goal line. The extra point was blocked. Neither team was able to get close to the goal posts in the final period of play. The county seat will meet Tyrone High In the annual game at Dysaft nark on Nov. 11, Armistice day. Lineups : — New Enterprise— Jones ........... LE ........ fibers61e Forsht — ...... LT .... Hershberger Hoover ......... ... LG ......... SnydeV Beetle ......... '.".. C ..... E. EversOle Ltngonf niter i... RG .... Longuedeser Danffol ...... .... RT ........... Davis Heininger ........ RE ....... Mentzer Stultz i ......... .£. QB ...... B. Barnes Ovclman ...... ,7 LHB ........ Snyder Williams ........ RHB .,..„, Dotwller Helsel ........... FB ...i..... Koontz Period score: New Enterprise ....... . 6 0 0 0—0 Hollldaysburg ........... 0 9 13 0—19 Touchdowns, Koontz 1, Williams 2, Stultz 1. Points after touchdown, Jones 1 (forward pass.) Referee, John Hunter, jr., Perm State. Umpire, Hill Altoona. Head- linesman, Cribby Hughes. Periods 12 minutus. BAKER-ELDORADO GRADE TEAMS PLAY TIE SCRAP The 100-pound football teams of the Baker and Eldorado schools played a 0-0 game at the Driving park, Friday afternoon. The muddy field kept both teams from carrying the ball fof any large gains. Baker used two complete teams in the game. A team composed mostly of the second string players kept Eldorado from scoring during the first and third periods. When Eldorado threatened to score at the end of the third period, the Baker regulars went in to stop the march but were unable to carry the ball past mid-fleld. The Eldorado team showed great improvement over their playing In the first game which was won by Baker 25-6. Lineups: linker— Mdonulo— •Welser LE Fornwalt O'Delllck LT Cashnian Stephertson LG .... McManamy Welker C Wells Bartholomew .... RG ' Stull Grove RT '... Wolbruck Delulls RE Szuhay Leonard '... QB Montgomery Hughes LHB Smeighh Trush HB Dean Balrd Stuckey FB ..... Dale Baird Substitutions; Baker—Kelley, Kurtz, Davis, Laudenslayer, Wertz, O'Neil, Faust, Ott, Stalnes, Wasyliszyn, Ertley. Eldorado—Ramsey. Referee Dick Fay. Head linesman, Hicks. Eight minute periods. CASEY BOWt.tIVG. Senators high-hatted the Browns In a match in the Knights ot Columbus Bowling league last evening, taking the last two games. Browns won by 5 pins in the opening game. Scores: Senators— E. Foster 140 149 343—441 B. Delozier 118 167 120—411 F. Aigner ..„,.. 166 143 181—490 Zac. Endress .122 108 100—390 M. Gulp 168 167 175—500 . Totals 723 724 785 2232 Browns— F. Gresaler 158 179 159—498 J. McGuire 115 ... 106—221 Rev. Peters •,.», 147 143 143—433 Rankey ^j... .>, 128 113 121—3«2 Vin. Foster •„ 180 190 132—502 Martin ,_,. ... 90 ...— 90 Totals 728 715 861 2104 METHO DUCIU'IN. W. L. Stanco 11 4 Blair Tennis Club 12 6 Test Dept 10 5 Metro 11 7 Hersperger Assur "..... 9 6 Altoona Studio 7 11 W. F. Gable's 5 13 A&P Tea Co 1 B Xiiotiday, Nov. 5. 7.30—Gable's vs. A&P Tea Co. 9 p. m.—Altoona Studio vs. Blair Tennis. Thursday,'Nov. 7. 7.30—Hersperger vs. Test Dept. 9 p. m.—Metro vs. Stanco. MJCTHO TENl'IN. W. L. Burkey Boot Shop 15 '3 Alt. Barber Supply 18 B Bla'lrmount -i- 13 5 Crist Barbers ....' 30 8 Bayles Bakery 7 11 Mirror 0 12 Car Shop Office". B 13 Power Plant 3 15 Thuradny. 7 p. m.—Crist Barbers vs. Burkey Boot Shop; Baylos Bakery vs, Car Shop Office, Friday. 7 p. m.—Power Plant vs. Mirror; Blalrmount vs. Altoona Barber Supply. POSSIBLE SCORES. How tho Johnstown Democrat dopes out tho scores of toda.y's gamuH IH appended; Altoona, 13; Winclber, 0. Johnstown, 13; Indian^, 6. Jersey Shore, 27; CresHon, 0. Lock Haven, 13; Portage, 0. ALTOONA-WINDBER TEAMS PLAYING ANNUAL GAME Altoona High and Wlndber High, football rivals for many years, are meeting at the Altoona Cricket Held this afternoon for their fifteenth pair- Ing. Wlndber High grldders arrived this morning in charge of Coach Carl Unger, a squad of twenty-six being carried. A large delegation of fans also accompanied the team. The game this afternoon was to be featured by a parade and drill by the High school band, the musicians, newly equipped with uniforms, marching tthrough tho business district. AHoona High Is starting all the regulars today, tho same lineup that has been used in the last four games, being available for action. A number of subs will bo used. MiniJI.K BIVt.SION. Scores during tho week In tho Middle Division Bowling league follow a 554 scoro by Cloyd "Rip" Buck being tho highest: Junliittt Scales- Fluke 103 149 152—404 Stover 120 108 164—448 Stlno 159 174' 124—457 Hughes .j 180 170 182—532 Hofmann 181 167 172—520 Totals 809 828 7842421 East Bound— Edelman 192 132 186—510 Mahoney 1H8 141 133—442 Heller , ; lOB 192 150—507 LafCerty 171 166 188—525 C. Buck 100 200 184—554 Totals 850 831 851 2538 Car Inspectors- Kelly 169 211 330—510 Swope 125 ... 172—302 Hollingsworth ^146 141 169—450 Swanger /140 149 185—479 Wray 147 134 ...—281 Hoacox 195 105—360 Totals 732 830 8262388 JjognA House- Trout 170 103 137—470 Weamcr 142 167 132—441 Bouten 124 —124 Holderman ^ 157 IBS 184—499 Hublcr 176 185 174—B35 McKnlght 165 1BO—31B Totals ....... ..... 776 838 777 1390 Westbound— LHtlo ........... .... 131 178 179—488 Haines .......... .... 17B 149 223—547 Plug ................ 115 115 115—345 Bcnton ............... 177 1(13 173—515 Guyer ............... 157 199 164—520 Totals ............. 755 806 854 2415 Freight Station— Relfsnydor .......... 123 158 115—394 Towsey ............. 1B6 102 158^-470 Fisher .............. 119 137 195—451 Sides ........ , ....... 148 164 181—493 Skelly ............... 184 145 137—487 Totals ..a ........... 731 704 788 2281 East Altuoiuv Day Leonard ............ M. Angelmlor ....... B. Angelmeler Dunn ................ Points ..... v, ......... Plug ..^ ............ Totals . KIIH'. Altoona A. Wagner BOWHOI- BiigriHt Paschal Larnlck 178 178 159—515 124 152 192—469 17B 153—328 192 133 109—493 102 180 210—582 115 ...... — 11B 801 818 882 2501 145 141 172—458 158 170 154—482 182 159 -04—505 160 204 101—528 157 190 194—537 Totals ....... ..... 702 870 8452507 See and Hear the New VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S 1501.03 llth Ave. Leopold New Neckwear In a wealth of rlrh tuit 11 mu alludes, apurklliijf IJnlvcrxlty strliiCH and figured Hutlnu of liuml tailored Ueslllo construction — they retain their uliupo. 1.50 Our wonderful nssorlmenls — offer you, a large variety of selection . ... 1.00 lo 3.50 NEW NECKWEAR EVERY SATURDAY WATSON IS LEADER OF IRONTOWN TEAM Twenty-five ball players saw service iirider the banner of the Duncansvllla Athletic club during the eleventh sea- Son of the Blair County Baseball league according to the official records. Watson, Altoona player with the team carried off the hitting honors with a .378 average. He led In hits and In runs scored, also. The scores: Unttln/r. G. AB. R. H. Av. Antls , 2 5 1 2 .400 Watson 12 48 8 18 .378 Bradley 8 24 0 8 .333 Halnley IS 61 4 16 .282 Cheers 6 23 4 8 .200 A. Kellar 14 42 5 10 .238 Johnson 16 D7 8 13 '.228 Piper 6 22 2 5 .227 C. Kyler 2 G 0 1 .201) Yingllng 5 17 2 3 .170 Pcrrine A, 12 53 1 9 .168 McGarvey ," 4 18 4 3 .160 Naglo 8 21 1 3 .143 Halnos 2 7 0 1 .142 Schade £(..., 4 17 1 2 .117 George 3 10 1 1 .100 Harris 10 23 4 2 .087 W. Kyler 6 17 1 1 .059 Irwin B 18 0 1 .05(5 Weaver 2 7 0 0 .000 Lelbegott 1 5 1 0 .000 Montague 2 3 0 0 .000 Thompson 1 2 0 0 .000 Young ... 8 3 0 0 .000 Justice '.. 2 4 0 0 .000 Fielding. O. A. E. Av. Anils 2 0 0 3.000 Watson &J .. 14 5 3 .803 Bradley 12 12 2 .923 Halnley 0 44 0 1.000 Cheers 26 fi 4 .888 A. Kellar 29 45 0 .867 Johnson 28 0 2 .033 Piper 36 5 1 .976 C. Kyler 900 1.000 Yingllng 7 4 1 .917 Perrino 13 0 0 1.000 McGarvey 4 9 B .722 Nagle 45 !> 0 1.000 Haines 22 0 0 1.000 Schado 81 8 0 1.000 Gcorgo <#. IS 2 1 .944 Harris ! .T.. 17 8 4 .802 W. Kyler B 9 2 .874 Irwin f . 45 3 2 .060 Weaver 331 .857 Leibegott 14 0 0 1.000 Montague. 0 0 0 .000 Thompson 0 0 0 .000 Young 1 0 0 1.000 Justice 11 1 0 1.000 2B. 3B. HR. SB. Sa. Antls 000 Watson 430 Bradley 000 Halnloy 400 Cheers 200 A. Keller 3 0 0 Johnson 3 0 1 Piper 0 0 0 C. Kyler 0 0 0 Ylngllng 1 0 0 Perrino t... 3 0 0 McGarvey 2 0 0 Nugle 0 0 0 Halnea 0 0 0 Schade 000 Georgo ... -Kfl 0 0 0 Harris 000 W. Kyler 0 0 0 T. Irwin 1 0 0 Weaver 0 0 0 Lelbegott 0 0 0 Montaguo ......a-• 000 Thompson 000 Young 000 Justice 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 3 2 2 0 0 1 4 1 1 0 1 0 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Ton rules for success which that eminent banker, Otto H. Kahn, says ho has given to many young men about to enter business, appear in a recent interview published In The Dally Prlncetonlan: ETImlnate from your vocabulary the word "perfunctory." Think—exercise your brain as you do your muscles. The most serviceable of all assets is reputation. Uso your imagination. Know how to bide your time and to "sit tight." Bo neighborly. Bo a good sport. Remember you can't lift yourself by downing others. Work hard. It won't hurt you. And may we add Hint one's ull supply comen from God and It becomes q'ach of us to abide divinely in Truth and Love. JAS. S. FI.KCK'S SON8 1'honu 7437 ASMILE WITH EVERY MILE-* THAT PERMANENT SATISFACTION OF KNOWING THAT WHEN YOU START SOMEWHERE VOU'u ALWAVS GET THERE ON INDIA TIRES DROP1NAND SEE US J. W. Wertzberger Service Station Car Washing—Repairing Battery Service—Alemiting Easy Approach from Ave. ur St. Cherry Ave. and Fourth St. Phone 3-UOU or 2-imu FOOTBALL WILL MBfif Football officials lit the Pennsylvania district affiliated the Mountain Football Officials &Ji«9*, elation, will meet at 7.30 o'cldek <S«i Monday evening at the PeHn*Alt* hotel. The officials met recently ttt 6tg8&* ize and more than twenty inembefd^ are signed up. The organization IS open to members In Blair, Bedford/. aiearfield, Centre, Cambria and other nearby counties. The organization has a complete Hut' of approved officials, together With. open dates, and all negotiations for game handling can be made through the officers. CITY TENPIN I/EAGTJH. w. t. MIlHkan Motor ................ 12 6 Middle Division ..... ...:.:.... 12 6 Yon-Gerken ...... ............ 11 t Machine Shop ............. .... 9 9 Morgan-Martin . r . ...... •••>•« 7 11 Dixon Motor ...... .... a....,-, t 11 Alt. Car Shop ............ >..,..; 7 11 Hart Electric ........... . . .>:.) I U" Monday Nov. 4. 7 p. m.— Hart Electric vs. DIKon Motor; Car Shop vs. Yon-Gerken. 9 p. m.— Machine Shop vs. Morgan* Martin ; Mlllikan Motor vs. Middle D1V. Wo will be glitd to dcmonstrat* to yon the Pilot Ray Driving Light rhis light turns automatically with rour steering and puts the light Where ,-ou need it. American Garage 800-806 Green Ave. —Slip "Seat Cover Sale"— Coach and Sedan $2.98 Coupe ..., $1-98 Victor's 4UTO AND 1611 llth Ave. IilADIO STORE 1003 8th Ave. Trade Your Old Tirei In On New U. S. PEERLESS & ROYAIi CORDS SIGEL MOTOR CO. Tho Super Service Station 833-39 24th St. Dial 5118 Everything for the Amateut Movie Maker COHEN'S Agents For Filmo Equipment 1111 Eleventh St. Open Evening* BATTERIES RECHARGED AND REPAIRED Call for our service truck when you have battery or ignition trouble. We repair all makes of batteries, also sell the famous Exlde at exceptionally, low prices. YON & GERKEN DRIVE IN 1007-09 18th St. Phone SHI Dolau ay's, Inc. Cut Rate Clothing Store- Men's ft Boys llth Ave. & 15th St. On the Corner Saturday Night and Monday Specials Headquarters for Hunting Coats, Pants, Caps, Hats, Socks, Vests, John Rich & Bros, all wool of Woolrich, Pa. All kinds Dry-Back Hunting CoatB, Pants, Breeches, Hats, Caps, Dry-Back back or your money back. Jack Rabbit Hunting Coats and Pants of St. Louis, Mo. Every garment guaranteed or a new one free. Overcoat and Top Coat Sale. $19.50 All Wool CM A QK Top Coat tpJ.V.«J«J $24.50 Medium <C~1 "I Weight O'Coat «PXX. Young Fellows Top ffirt Coats, IB to ID years Men's All Wool fl»-| f\ QC Suits, $11.08 «r»J.U.IJO Boys' Long Pants Suits, »U.U5 to Boys' 4-Plece Suits, $0.80, $d.BS Boya' O'Coats, Z% to 8 years, 75o to.... Boys' Corduroy Suits Hunting Panta, $7.I)S to $7,50 $4.95 $3.95 $2.95 $1.95 $3.95 $6.95 $2.95 Hunting Coats, water proof, $5.1)9, $1.06 John Rich Hunting Coats, $10.1)5 to Men's Guaranteed Heavy Lined Corduroy Pants Men's Heavy Moleskin Pants Men's Working Pants Men's Heavy Coats, $12.US to Boys' Mulesldu CO Sheep Coats, $4.85.... *P«*. Boys' Slieup Dupont Leather Coata, sheep lined, $3.95 Boys' Leather Coats, sheep and wool lined, $10.US, (BtfJ QtC sun's tpO««7€) $O.Ui> Men's Sheep Lined Coats- Wool and sheep <Sf» QK lined, $S5.UO to «4JV»«CftJ $i B ur^ wea . ter8 :....$X.OO Boys' Heavy Pull- Ot-t CkK Sweaters, $8.B6 to «P4.»Wll Men's Wool Sweater ffi-f (\(\ Coata, $*.9S, S3.95. SUIS*" * • VI* Men's and Young 6)Q Men's Hats, *«.4S. ...«P*»» Dolaway's Big Sale Will Save You Money.

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