Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 8, 1929 · Page 32
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 32

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Friday, November 8, 1929
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Page 32
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THE ALTOONA MIRROR—FRIDAY, KQVBJMBBR, 8, 19:29 MIDDLE DIVISION BOWLER IS LEADER IN LEAGUE Oloyd Buck Has Average of 197 Pins Per Oame In City League at End of First Cycle—Division Team Holds City Record for All- time. TBABE RUTH WOULD ONLY BE SUB IN SELECTION OF STAR OUTFIELD OUT OUR WAY By WILLIAMS Cloyd "Rip" Buck, member of the Middle Division bowling learn in the (,'lty Tenpln league «t the. McLro alleys, is leading the maple smnshers in the l"aguo at the end of the first round of 21 games. Buck has u general nvur- :ige of 197. He also has the high three game match mark with 6(59. Middle Division holds the (ill-time city bowling mat-It with 1107 for a single game. Averages in the league, including records follows: First high three games, C. Buck,.. (109 Second high three gunies, C. Muck Ii(l7 Third high three games, F. Boldt (>5!i Viral high single game, F. Bold!... 253 Second high sin. game, Daiigherty 248 Third high single game. J. Blekel 247 First high team total, Mid. Div.. 2937 •Second high team tot. Mllllknn M. 2884 First higli team single, Mid. T)lv 1107 .Second high team single, Yon-Gur. 1081 •Middle Division. Ga. Pins C. Buck 21 -11:17 Donnelly 21 Hofmann 21 (luyer M .Sherry -'I anas 1)854 Av. 1117 187 184 I8'l 179 Team 21. 19.122 .Mllllknn Mnliir. Ga. Pins Boldt 1« 3143 llu.ssel l. r > 2812 Epple 1!) 3108 Kchr 21 3H44 Mogel 1.'! 2347 (iermann 19 .'1372 Team 21 19324 Yon-Oi-rkeii. (Ju. l j iim Kcnner 20 3817 .1. Langguth 21 .'1883 1,. Langguth 17 3112 Winner! 19 338(i Apple 13 2234 Weber l. r . 24(17 930 Av. 19(1 187 J84 1811 181 177 920 Av. 191 185 183 17S 173 184 By JOHN 1» I'OHTBR. (Copyright, 1920, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 8.—Unofficial batting a.verages—and It is a safe hot that the official averaged will tell the same story—show that the all star outfield in the American league would be composed of Al Simmons of Philadelphia, Helnie Manush of St. Louis and Bob Fothergill of Detroit. Jin.bg Ruth would serve as a substitute, unless one is HO particular as to insist I hat he be a regular on the all star outfield because he has played 20 more games than Fothergill. As a matter of fact, there Is no reason to think that FothergiU'.s batting average would have suffered any had he played In more games. He la not that kind of a butter. The farther he goes the better he Is. He has grit and determination. Of course, to set against that, Babe Ruth hits many runs; but after all they will not win games unless there are other factors to help out. In the National league, by the (tame process, the all star outfield would be made up of Babe Herman of Brooklyn, Hlggs Slephenson of Chicago and Klki Cnyler, also of the Cubs. The average of the American league trio runs about .371 combined and that of the National league boys, about .367. On the National league all star outfield, Chuck Klein of Philadelphia might be retained as substitute, to serve as the home run hitter for the National league as Bubo Ruth la for the American league. The utility men balance fairly well. When it comes to fielding the American league all star trio are better than the National league outfit. Manush has a weakness for long drives and Fothergill, bulky as he Is, can cover the ground ahly. The combined value of Simmons, Manush and Fothergill Is around $200,000. They might even bring more. This is a better price, however, than would be paid for'the National league outfield. Cuyler Is the best fielder of the National league trio. Herman Is erratic. He is a fine batter, but his fielding and base running are grotesque. Stephenson is a made over Inflelder who has improved wonderfully and does well. His weakness is his inability to back up for a long hit, as a natural outfielder does. It hurt him in the world series. A fast sure man would have held Jimmy Dykes' fly in that famous seventh Inning when the Athletics scored their ten runs. Team 21 18918 B01 Machine. Shop. (.In. Pins Av. McGarvey 10 3003 191 Werner 12 2217 188 Hothrock 18 3270 182 Beera .'. 10 1815 182 Opatz 13 2317 178 Bauman 19 33715 178 Lyons H 2407 176 Team 21 19094 909 Hart Klcclrle. • On. Pins Av. Kellty 19 3482 183 Franks 18 3282 182 Showaltcr 20 3098 180 Kreeberg- 21 3724 177 Anderson IB 334(1 1711 G. Cheers 8 1392 174 Team 21 18824 89(1 Morgan-Martin. Go. Pins Av. H. Martin 21 38f)3 183 Edelman 20 3030 J81 Appier 1H 3211 178 Kearney 18 3074 .171 Fink 18 3015 107 Lafferty ,.....*. » »7l 103 ' Team 21 18405 870 Cur Shop. Ga. Pins Av. C. Blckcl 2L H777 180 H. Blckcl 21 3701 170 Beecher 18 3171 170 J. Blckel 21 3020 172 A. Stange 16 21547 170 Team 21 18237 808 nUoii Motor. Gu. Finn Av. F. Dlxon 19 347-1 183 Daughcrty If. 2731 182 Btolber «' :) 43-l 181 Wood " 2972 17!i Curry 17 29(18 175 O. Boslet 18 3033 1H8 Team 21 18(322 887 AMONG TIIK J-'KlllTKHS. NEW YORK, Nov. 8.—Jimmy McNamara, undefeated New York lightweight, fought a ten round draw with his neighborhood rival, Billy MeMahon, at St. Nicholas arena Thursday night. Bob Olin, lightweight, defeated George Larocco, Fordhum veteran, in a ten round bout. NEWARK, N. J., Nov. 8.—Frank Montagna, Madison, N. J., knocked out James J. Lawless, Harrison, N. J., after 2 minutes and -15 seconds of lighting In tho sixth round of a scheduled 10-round bout here last night. BOSTON, Nov. 8.—George Godfrey, giant Leipervllle, PH., negro heavyweight, and Jimmy Byrne, Boston, were ordered from the ring at the end of the seventh round of their scheduled ten round contest hero la tit night and the bout declared 'no content.' Keferce Johnny BruBslll ruled that Godfrey, who had a 61-pound weight advantage over hip white rival, was not trying. GAME By f,A\VKKNCK I'KIIRV. <Co)iy|.|nhl, 1U!!II, by Altoona Mirror.) N1SVV YORK, Nov. 7.—That nothing, or practically nothing new e::lsts under the sun, Including the football gridiron, is again made evident us a result of a search of this observer's memory hook for Incidents analogous to that of the University of Washington substitute who threw off his blanket, sprang from the bench and tackled a rival ball carrier, who, running loose, was on his way to a touchdown. Hitch nn incident occurred In the course of the game between the Naval academy team and the Grout Lakes training station eleven in 1917. A middle sub, seated upon the bench, found the strain too great for him when a training school back came down the sideline bound for a sure touchdown. In that occurrence the ruling of thn referee was the same as at Seattlo this fall—a. touchdown was awarded to the runner. And then there was that game between Washington and Lee and North Carolina, A. and M. on Thanksgiving day a. year or so before the world war. It Used to be an annual game at Norfolk and partisanship always ran very high. A lot (if the students began to celebrate the national day of gratitude a day or two before It arrived. And HO by Thursday the festive imdergrads were In a mood to celebrate victory and conversely not especiully attuned to the downfall of their liopoa—espec- ially as in many cases It would involve u long walk home. It was a closely contested game but W. and L. wag winning and there were penalties Infllctud upon North Carolina from time to time. So presently the late Robert W. Maxwell, who was the referee, begun to hear from the stands that low ominous growling from the Aggie sid« of the field such as you get from the wings in n. Roman mob scene. Maxwell did not like that sound at all. Well, presently, in the second half, a Washington and Lee man got loo»e and was coming down the aido- llnjs great guns, on his way to a touchdown. As he came abreast the ARE 8OCCKK TKA1MS J'l.AV. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 7.—Pennsylvania and Harvard will meet hern on Armistice duy in une of the. mont important intercollegiate .soccer mutches of the eeason. I'ennsylvtinlu, by H victory can further ntrt!iiKth«li KM claim to championship honorx. Tins local eleven is undefeated thi.s ueu.son. North Carolina b'encli a. Hub ran out and deftly stuck hlw foot between tho twinkling leK s ' Down went the runner, the ijall (lying from his arms while all the maddened cries that ever tt mob left loose rose from the spectators. Tiny Maxwell, who, In spite of his great' bulk was fast, wau running right behind the ball carrclr and, acting upon instinct, rather than conscious thought, he pasted that substitute on the button. The momentum of tho. blow carried Tiny into the bench and when he emerged from the pack he was wearing half a shirt and a black eye. Finally, however, he got the game started again. And one glance at the North Carolina side of the neld—the rooters had left the stand—convinced him that the end of the game would see one stout referee bound either for tho hospital or the morgue. Meanwhile at the other side of the field his questioning eye had discerned a small door in the fence, open, a taxi standing outside. N "How much time is left?" lie asked approaching the head linesman. "Seven minutes." Nodding, Tiny went over to the W. and L. quarterback, who, by the way, was not looking forward to the aftermath of this game with any degree of pleasure. "Send the next play out wide, toward the hole in the fence," Tiny ordered. "You don't have to try to gain. Merely carry the play across the Held and you'll hear something to your satisfaction." "The play want according to directions. Galloping In the wake of the ball Maxwell blew his whistle as the runner was downed. "Tho game," he yelled, "is over. W. and L. wins." So saying he made the gate in ten giant leaps and hopped Into tho cab, telling the driver there would be five dollars for him' If he beat the mob to the hotel, Which was done. As to his referee's fee, Tiny always explained as follows: "Look here, I always got my money before I started a game like that." AMD ALL &OVERMUNT IW V/l&W— ANJ'-AN'-ALL PRO PERTH K-J VlEVJ --fa-TO WAU-< MV PO'ST tM A MlLrfARV MAMNER -'A-A-to WALK MV— ETC DOUBLE The experts have been taking it on the chin regularly during this our football season, but that victory of California over Southern California knocked most of them flatter than Joe Beckett, the well-known .prone British heavyweight. When Nibs Price brought his Golden Bears cant to play Pennsylvania, the eastern division of experts were quite rude with his Nibs and his boys. To be sure the Bears beat Pennsylvania, but by only one touchdown. The team that could beat Penn by only one touchdown, the point was advanced, must expect to lose decisively to Southern California. Observers generally have held the Jones clan In higher esteem than California. Even last year, after Georgia Tech had beaten California, the cry was heard in some spots on the Pacific slope that Tech had not met the best team in California by a long ways. To bo sure California had tied U. S. C. in 1928, but that didn't seem to mean anything. The interpreting after the game, it appears, is half the battle. This year the interpreting doesn't seem to be quite so good. At any rate Nibs Price must be having a quiet little laugh at the expense of those lads who wrote that his team wasn't going anywhere in particular this season. The Stanford-California game remains in the way of Mr. Price's completa relaxation. After Stanford has won that one, which It probably will, yojj will have the spectacle of three beaten coast teams. Perhaps the San Francisco Seals can be gjven football outfits and sent against Notre Dame in the New Year's game. Jackson Cannell, coach of Dartmouth, probably publicly rebuked young Mr. Longncckor for throwing that forward puss to a Yale man and losing a ball game. However: Mr. Cannell might have taken tho erring youth to one side and consoled him with such words us "never mind that, old man, we all do things Ilk* that once in a while." It so happens that In 1916 in the Dartmouth-Princeton gamii, a young man named Jackson Cannell Hung a forward pass to a Princeton man and Princeton won the ball game, 6 to 3. Except for Georgia, Vala this year Heum.ii to know no Mar.stei'B. .Speaking about names, Colgate bent Humpden-Bydney the other day, 60 to 0. But how in the world could dear old Hampden-Sydney ever hope to win a ball game with a right guard named Pancake? After Indiana wins a football game, probably some time in 1930, those students who vowed not to shave until the team scored a victory can whack "em off with pleasure by using some of the wonderful shaving cream the coaches are endorsing. It had been taken pretty much for granted, before the California victory over U. S. C., that the Trojans would play the Notre Dame game with their street clothes on and a satchel in either hand. Now that assumption will have to be rewritten. Aubrey Devine, former All-America quarterback at Iowa, scouted Notre Dame for Southern California during the Irish battle with Georgia Tech. Mr. Devine unloaded his chest of the opinion .during the game that "Notre Dame has one of the greatest teams I ever have seen." Once during the battle with the Jackets, Jack Elder took the bull and broke through the line of scrimmage. Devine sat back and said: "I won't have to diagram that play. I have seen that boy on it before. He is gone. That's the same play he made 20 yards against Carnegie Tech with —the longest run of tho day for either team." Devine was 'asked of Southern California's chances of beating Notre Dame. "Their reserve power will be hard for any outfit to down," he replied. "They look like the champions or. near-champions to me." It has begun to look that way to lots of other people, too. Dili YOU KNOW THAT— At one stage of the Chicago-Princeton game, Chicago had four backs who never had played high school football surpassing Princeton's array of players developed by prep schools. . . . The four were Paul Stagg, Errett Van Nice, Harold Bluhm and Ben Wallenberg. . . . The chief reason why Art Feltcher didn't become man- ager of the Yankees, 'tis said, is that Mrs. Fletcher dodn't want him to. . . . Because he almost lost his health managing those Phils. . . . Members of the Ohio State teams are given complimentary tickets for their families . . . and Sam Selby, the Buckeyes' nifty guard, hag eight sisters. . . . Sam's work • against Pitt alone earns for him All-American consideration-. . . and we haven't met any of Sam's sisters, either. . . . Stuart Hoi- comb, Ohio's fullback, weighs 165 pounds. FAIRVIEW IS OTIIIXING. The Fairview Bulldogs are holding a roller skating party at Edgewood tonight, the, proceeds to be devoted to the grid team to defray'expenses. The affair contiues from 8 to 11 p. m. Players with tickets or cash must report tonight. Fairview will drill from 6 to 7 tonight at Twenty-first avenue and Third street. This will be the last drill prior to the game with Hurricanes at tha Cricket field on Monday. AT/TOONA CAPTAIN. Ray Hoffman of. Altoona, former forward for Altoona High in basketball, now a studant at Dickinson, Carlisle, will captain the basketball team at the college this season. The first call for candidates was issued during the week. Hoffman has been a forward at Dickinson for two seasons. R. H. MaeAndrew ia coaching the Dickinsoniana. VETERAN GOLFER. Fred McLeod, 47-year-old golf professional of the Columbia Country club, Washington, has participated in every United States open links championship during 1 the past 27 seasons.. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 8. —Bert Harris, Rutgers guard, broke his seasons' practice record for place kicking Thursday by booting fifty- two successive field goals between the uprights from the 10-yard line. Trade Your Old Tirei In On New U. S. I'KJSULESS & HOYAL, OOUDS SIGEL MOTOR CO. Tlio Super Service Station 838-31) 24th St. Dial 5118 —Slip "Seat Cover Sale"— Coach and Sedan $2.98 .Coupe $1.98 Victor's AUTOAND 1811 llth Ave. BAUIO STOIiK 1003 8th Ave. TAIl WASHING AI.KMJTK 1,1 IHUCATIM. Mtullim ]] < llrrry Ave * 4th M. V ULtl U-UIIU 01 2-initf BATTEKIKS AND HKI'AIUED Call for our service truck when you have battery or ignition trouble. We repair all makes of batteries, aUo uell the famous Exide at exceptionally low price*. YON & G1CBKEN UllIVK IN 1(W7-0» Wli bt. I'boue 5361 Speaking of HATS Browns in Town MONEY TO LOAN On UlamondB, Watcheu, Musical Io»trum«ut» GUNS— RIFLES Tool* uad everything of vuluu LOW If A TICS AND J.AUiJU DIAMOND LOANS COHEN'S 1117-18 KI.K\Kti1U Open Kvtniu|f» Allouuu/h Oldent Loan OHlte Grays are too See Them In Our Windows Walter H. Smith 1105 Eleventh Ave. Whose Toothbrush do you use? '«?••- .... &'•' This isn't a funny question; 1 We know you use your own. It's very personal. But how about your clothes? Your clothes are as personal as your toothbrush! They are for you —no one's else. wearing clothes others. It isn't a toothbrush. It isn't a luxury to buy a suit made to measure for you alone. $22.50 will do it! w f, -"rvwmgf -your figure^-j/owr body Yet men will insist on made for thousands of luxury to buy your own Made To Your Own Personal Measure llth Ave. at llth St. "One of America's Largest Tailor*" " OVER FIFTY STORES TENPINS. Burkey's Boot Shop defeated Crist 3arber9 in two of three game* while Car Shop office won from Bayles Bakery entry in the first and final fames i«r the Metro Bowling league ast evening. Ken Ritchey was high with a 586 score. Scores: Bayleg Bakery— B. Bayle 164 193 149—606 W. Bayle 139 184 136—158 Pearson , |KB 141 185 183—509 R. Bayle 167 132 159—458 Franks ............. 160 182 149—497 Totals 777 876 775 2428 Oar Shop Office— Rttchey ._..... 178 197 211—686 Mitchell 183 161 170—504 Beatty 155 121 180—458 Croffman ...183 207 161—551 Woods 180 199 136—615 Totals w . 879 876 858 2612 Burkey's Boot Shop— McCormlck 224 185 166—565 H. Rochl BJ.J 169 170 177—516 J. Pielmier 171 197 153—621 erhart x> . 162 187 181—528 Wineberger , ; .. 2$4 138 181—523 Totals 930 877 746 2653 Crlgt Barbers— Pitcher .-.. lei 128 ...—289 Rock 178 160 149—487 Boslet -.210 148 136—494 Bragonier 133 173 171—477 Blake ....' 146 176 133—455 Steark ui, 168—168 Totals 828 785 767 2370 Remarkable nickel cigar WHEN good tobacco and thirty- rears of cigar-making are combined in a cigar you can buj> for Se, you've found something! Here it is. Long filler. No ehort ends. 'Long-lasting—and every puff a real delight! 201- A Tubes ---- 29c Power Tubes ...... $1.00 UX & W 109, 69e 3Z8-A.C ........ 88e 227-A.C ........ 880 J24 Screen Grid ..... $1.49 280-Kectlfler . . . .y . . .$1.50 livery tube tested and guaranteed. 45-V6JLT] RADIO wait BATTERIES "JU" Batteries, stock, 45-Volt. Saturday only.. Fresh Cone Speakers, $3.49 & up Radio Sets of nationally known makes at remarkable values, ranging in price tfom $4.05 to $10.05. These sett) were listed as bitfh UH $175.00. Come early and get your selection. Itadlo Aerial Kits Complete IXB ~ shown—, $1.29 5 Gal. can OIL I'eniia. Base 1'roduct Special, $1.98 5 Gal, Can Feeler Gauges Steel Blades, Saturday only, 14c Roister Brandes All Electric RADIOS On di*pluy now-—New models jui,t arrived at the lowest prices. Come to and bear these uew 1930 models. Are ygu ready (or Inspection? Buy your supplies today ut the store of Service and Quality. Lowest prices always. VICTOR'S ALiO ANU jUAOlO &1OUK 1BU llth Ave. 1003 8lb Ave. Dolau ay's. Inc. 1435 llth Ave. Pay Week Sale Way Below The Price Coats, Sheep Coats, Lined Suits, O'Coats, Topcoats, Heavy Wool and Corduroy Coats, Pants, Sweaters, Lumberjacks, Union Suits, Socks, Caps, Mittens, Gloves, Pajamas, Night Shirts, Wool Shirts, Leather Corduroy Coats, at very low prices. We carry a- full line of John Rich & Bros. All Wool Hunting Goods of Woolrich, Pa. Every garment guaranteed snow and water proof. • New low price on Dry- Back Hunting Coats, Pants, Caps, to close the season. Coats and Pants up to 52 size. John Rich & Bros. All Wool Union Suits,d»^ A|* special at..-.....". tP »•»'«* John Rich & Bros. All Wool Pants, $5.95 d»O QC Heavy Moleskin Pants, black, gray, tan, <M AC $2.95 tP !.«/«) Lined and plain Corduroy Pants. Guaranteed not to rip Heavy Wool Shirts— Tan and <h«> «]>£. $4.50 gray Men's Shop <M -9A Pants, $1.48 <pl 0«f Boys' & Girls' Blue Chinchilla Coats— 2y 2 to 18 years. We carry genuine Germania Coats, $3.95 Men's Heavy Laced Pants.... 1 Dress Pants, $4.95, $3.95 Heavy Ribbed and Fleeced Union Suits, special Men's y 2 Wool Union Suits $2.95, $1.95 ; Men's Medium Weight Union Suits Wright All Wool Unioh Suits, in stock 34 to 54. Heavy Wind - Breaker Zipper Suits, tan, gray and brown, $ .95 Men's Sweater d»| A A Coats, $4.95, $1.95 <P1.UU Men's and Boys' \yool Sweaters, $1.95, " $1.69 ;.... . Men's Heavy Wind and Water Proof Coats, length, Great Western Men's and Young Men's $19.50 All Wool Topcoats, special at d»A $10.95 «&*7o The cloth costs more. Men's and Young Men's Medium and Heavy Topcoats, blue, gray,d»| | tan, $19.50 to.. «Pll. Great Bargains. Boys' O'Coats and Topcoats $6.95 to Boys' Long Pants Suits, 1 and 2 pairs of pants, $12.50, d»A [*A $11.95 «P«7.jU Boys' John Rich & Bros Wool Lumber- d>| jacks, $2.95 tPl. Men's All Wool d»»-f Lumberjacks, $6.50«P I • Boys' Heavy Sheeplined Coats way belpw the price. Boys' 4 to 18 year Moleskin 4 . pocket, full belt Sheeplined Coats, $4.95 and Boys' DuPont Leather Sheeplined Coats, black and tan, 8 to 18 years, $7.95.. Boys' Leather Coats wool and sheeplin- ed, 8 to 20 years, $18.95 to Men's Heavy Sheeplined Moleskin Coats, (f»r* AT $9.85 to <Dj»t/D Men's HeaVy DuPont Leather Coats, sheeplined Men's Leather Coats, , sheep and wool lined, $35.00 to.. Men's Suits, $12.50, $11.95.... Dolaway Special Hand Tailored Suits, one of kind only, $45, djl A £A $21.95 tPl«7 DU We carry a line of Overcoats from $10.00 to Any man can get just what he wants to pay. Leather 0QC A A Coats, $8.95 to tjMJ.UU Men's Dress d»O Hats, $4.95, $2.45 «P&. You save SI here. Wen's Gray Shirts and Drawers, $1.69, L

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