Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 11, 1929 · Page 14
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 14

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Monday, November 11, 1929
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—, V'. if. 14 Tim . "t I i * / * *?> i. V i *" ** iSfl-n* lW-viif^i K»' ' f "* M V ' ^ * ' ' 1 v \ * I / T * •*> / f i j vi "* * ALTOONA HIGH TAKES VICTORY After Seven-year Wait Ma"• roon and White Halts ; Johnstown 19 to 0 Before Record Audience on Cambria Field. TRY TO PASS HIM. ..Marching flO yards without a single Interruption:!, ml piling ii)> seven sue- cesslvo lli'.st clwvns, Altoona High school football pliiyurti trotted across fhu olmst'own Koal line on Snlurtlay at the Piiiiif, Johnstown, to .score the llrst louchilown in a 1JI-0 vlclnry. It wa.s Alloona'H i-it,'liUi win of I Ins sniisnn. Altooiia High did nil HIP snoring in tho first Mull', Captain Ty Uush, "Sonny Hoy" Milton nml HnmUl Thompmm tillilng tiin ball anrfj.'is. Itush added oiif; ftictra point oy ». p!anoim>nl. Koal. The victory was Alloona'.s llrst over a John.stiiv.-ii rival Ninro 1!«2, tho win r.omimr niter lour Johnnluwn victories and two scoroh'FH tics. '•One .if tV>« InrKcsl. whonlhciy Kinlbali crowds In rni-ent years tlirimg'.'d tljp Jolinsl.ov. n li'-ld and thu Altoona aiull- cnoo was rccfU-d-brcJikfiiK. u An enliru .seclion of the stands wan reserved for Allnimn's rooters. Thin section filled lonj? before KHIPO time and a Betonil Kcrtion \V»H opened on the Spposlto side ol' tbii field. A spei-lai ,raln to JnlmstDWii earrled l.Wld root- >rs. In addition lunidi-odH of Altoona iwncd ears prn-liert within u half mile if tlio I'Dinl I'eld .-Jiid the maroon mill Whito WUH in cvldiincu all over Johnstown. I Tlio Altoona Higli hand occupied the Ju-nler tlei' of Ilia Altoimii I'ootni/f delegation. Tin) hand paraded hetween halves, forming a letler "A" on this Held ami .Jolm:ito\vn'n liliie and blncK hand formed u "./". Tint two handH wcra miiHiicd to play the Alma Mater of both hcliool.s. Tho football gaino was all that could )fc desired. An Altoona vk'lory waH n forogono conchiKion and thn only utir- prise of Uiu day was tin; lowncaS ot tho scoru. The '.lohn.stuwn 111/,'h team fought a real bitttlu and tho Maroons were content with u point total of 11) ~ plays wero tried out onco tlm aroun.4 hail a commundlnff Ii^id. Johnstown made but ono bid lor seor- honors, thn light, bliio and blauK to the air In thu final period and ctglit reserves in action I ho bnll went aa far as tho 2-yurd linn when- tho flnal whistlii ended play. An Inter- ¥«rcnco penally helped the .lawns rcue.li jfcis point oC tho field. Ailouna yiilm-il ir>3 yard« from »crlm- ,mago and'JoluiHtown gained 143 during the game. Alloona counted JU first cfowns, Johnstown madu '!, ^Opening thn »iame, Thrnnimiin klcknd rfTf, Cox, mldgitt fullback of the Julm lflt>3, running tho ball buck to hlrt H5- >^.rd lino. Terclnm, llashy hiK'K, not yards on tho llrnt }>luy and added Bother for a llrst down on his 40-yard .fflark. Tcrcbus wua held .without Kii.in wid Cox rnado 3 yards. Terebus got 2 iHora and on u fourth clown Cox punted fb Clifford on Altoona's 10-yard line. ''Hero Altoonu opened a le.al march ttat had tho fans applauding- loud and long. Thomspon mudu 8 yards and Clifford hit cenliir for live and a first down on the 24-yard mark. Weld got 3» and Thompson shot through for V2 utid a ilrst down near rnldllold. Milton gbt 4 for his first effort. Weld mado U by sotno clever dodtjing. It was Hrst down on-Johnstown's 48-yard line. MII J ton got n, Thompson U and Clifford 3 fgr another down, Thompson look fi moro and Milton plowed through for B with a first down on Johnstown's 211- yard lino. Thompson Kot 2 and Milton .--. i#ent ahead for 10 yards ns fivn players \pfled on to down him on the 18-yard mark. Captain Ty Rush took a triple pass backiof this line and skirted past Cup- tuln Lumnlt/.er of Johnstown at left end for 15 yards and tho first srore. Rush kicked tho placement goal with Thomp.ion holding tho bull. Thompson Idckail oft and Terohns ran back to lii'u 35-yard line. Cox lost II yards, TcrubUH gol K anil COK iniulo 'i. Thompson look a Cox punt, out of bounds on Johnstown's 411-yard line. Weld gol 2 and Thompson 2 yards. Milton made 4. Thompson added 3 and n. first down on the ;iO-yu.rd mark. Johnstown took time out. Thompson mado a, yiird and MUUm got n when the period ended, Altoonu 7, Johnstown 0. Altaona started tiio second period on Johnstown's 2ri-yn.nl llnu, third duwii 'ami 4 yards to K". Milton made ;i yards. A forward pmiH to Thompsnn was good for 20 yards, Tommy being downed, on the 0-yard lino. Wold went over with tho hull but tho play was called hack and Altoona lost 0 yards for offsides. Milton K"' back tho D yards. Thompson was held. Altoona got another 0-yard penalty for offfcldcs. Rush went around end lor f) yards, bulnt; lackled near tho IJUU-H. On a fourth down Alloonu hurled u forward puss, tho ball being grounded buck of tho K<>al lino. Johnstown put the ball In pluy on thn 20-yard line. Cox lost 3 yards, lilshcl lost 2 arid Cox was thrown for a L'-yaril loss, tho ball being hack to JU'IIUH- town'a 13-yard line. Cox pmituil to Clifford on Johnstown's 35-yard line. Wultl mado 3, Tliompson 5 and Clifford 2 fov 11 llrnt down on thn 23-yiii'ti Una, Milton b'ol II and Widd 4 for another first down on Ihu 1^-yaid linn. _ Thompson got U yards and iho hall was 3 yards from Ihu Him. Milton spilled tucklcrs at center to K" HITOS.M. Rush missed the placement. Score, Altoona, 13; Johnstown, 0. Thompson kicked off to (jeer, a Klllj- Mtltuto, who wu.s downed on hia 25-yurd linu, the player tripping. Jur.juca look a canter [m.->a and wont around end, Rush s|)llllii(j the rnnnur, who tumbled the bull. Altoona recovered on tho 18- yard line. Mlltim not a yards. Weld made 1. A forward puss to Thompson, who was all alone, sent thn latter over fur IB yards and tlm score. Hush missed the placement. Score, Alloonu, ID; Johnstown, 0. Thompson again kicked off and Cox wu» downed un his 33-yard linu. A forward to Torebus gained IS yards and took the bull to mldfleld. Terehus got 7 yui'du ut center. Altoona look tinia out. A forward, Cox to Jacques, was good for 4 yurda unil u Ilrsl down on Altoona's 37-yard line. Tho half unileiJ here. Both teams started their regulars for the third quarter. Terebutf kicked off to Clifford on Altnona's 30-yard line. Thompson got S, Milton 4 and Clifford '.! yards unii a. lirnt down. Wi;ld mude 3 yards in two plays. Rush (jol 1. Weld punted for the llrst time In the Condi Hurry Klpko nn.vn Moynnril MnrrlHon, nbovn, lloynl Onk (M,!! 1 .!!.) Hthlvtn, In fho nearest upHNr/iCh to it Jiihiiiiy Maulhctsi'li thn Wnlvcr- IIICH Inivii xpi'ii In tlio la«t fifteen yearn. Morrison IN it luiHky HOpho- niflrit nf mure than '!()(! poniuts and lilts the llnu with nil the force and IHISVCI-, Umt inmln MunlliillHcIl fn- ini)ii:i IIH a linn Hiiianlirr. Morrison ^uirnrnd enrly seiiNon Injuries Hint- kept him from play during I he flrttt niniitli bill, he Is exnectcd to slinw his sin IT In thn rliwliijr' ^atiins. He displaced Ilii* veteran fiillbnelt, .foe (ir.inblH, Sn tlin Mlclilxivn-ltnrviiril tilt. THOMPSON CLASSY IN ALTOONA WIN Harold "Tommy" Thompson, wearing the No. 33 maroon Jersey of Altoona High was the big ground gaining star In the annual Altoona-Johnstown High game on Saturday. Thompson was entrusted with the ball 18 times and he ripped off a total of 114 yards. HR had runs ot 23, two of 16 and one o£ 12 yards. Statistics of Satin-day's game, won by Altoona 19-0 follow: Klckottd. Thompson, Altoona, 4. Torebus, Johnstown, 1. J'unts. Cox, Johnstown, 6. Weld, Altoona, 2. Dillon, Altoona, 1. Johnstown 3, two recovered, one recovered by Altoona. v .First Downs. Alloona J6, by quarters 8-4-1-3, total 10. ' .Tolmatown 8, by quarters 1-2-2-3, total, 8. Pcnnltlcfi. Altoona 3 of 5 yards each, all for off-sides. Johnstown 1 of 15 yards, tot unnecessary roughness. . Forward Passe*. Altoona tried 6. Threo wore completed for gains, of 23, 35 and 2 yards. Two grounded, one baric of gou! line. Johnstown tried five. Four were completed for gains of 13, 40, 5 and 10 yards. One grounded. One pass Was allowed for Interference. YnrdH Onlncd. Altoomi, 253. Johnstown, 143. To Muse and Amuse Of ,' SPOtlTS EDITOR Alinunu. Plays Yards jfitmci, tho bull going out of bounds on Jahritjtown'K 28-yard line. After two plays without gain Cox made \G yards through Altoona'u lino and a ID-Hi down. Jubnstuwn was then held, Cox punting to Clifford on Al- to'jn.'t'ft IB-yurd line. Milton, Thompson and Mlllou got 7 yards on three plays and Wold punted to Cox oil John.f- lown's 'IB-yald line:. Atfootifi was punn.lisiocf fi yards for i [ifl'Hldii.i und Tcrcbus got 4 yards and Cox 2 fnr a fliMl down on the Altoona | 45-ynrd mark. Jucquun fumbled and lost 3 yards. Cox lo.Ht 1 yard. A tor- wiird pass grounded. Cox punted to Altoona's 20-yard lino as the quarter ended. Altoona started the Ilnal period on their own 20-y!trd line. Ural down, Thomp.um nmdo 35 yards for a llrat down. Clifford got 0, Milton 1, and Milton torn off 3 more. Johnstown wan penalized 15 yards for roughness, A!-' tooim having the ball on Johnstown's US-yard mark. . Thompson jjot 3 yards. Milton made <1. Weld got 1. A forward pass was grounded and Altoona lout the ball to Johnstown on tho 30-yard mark. A Johnstown fumble lost 5 yards. Torebus got 4 and WIIH held without gain. Cox kicked to Clifford out of bounds on Altoona'a 45-yiu-d line. Slpc-n mado 1 yard after taking Weld's place. Thompson WHS held. A pass, SIpPH to Clifford, p-tlned '2 yards. Dillon punted out of bounds, his boot bclnj; a Hli-ul^hl-up kick. Johnstown had iho hall on licr own 45-yard mark, Altnnmi nubs poured in. Johnstown POSH to Terebus WIIM good for 40 yards und the bull was on Al- toona'u M-yard line. A pans to Terebus gained 0 yarclu. Cox rnado 2 more. Terebus got 0 for a llrst down on tlio 15-yard mark. A Johnntown pass was grounded over Iho goal line but of- (lclaln detected Alloona Interference on tho D-ynrd llnu und thn pass WIIH allowed. Cox if 111 "ft- t yard. Uerkebiln got a yard and tho garni) ended on the 2-yard mark. Players withered In a clrcln for Iho football but. Altoonu. was presented the ball as u token of victory. Lineups; Altoonu /'oslllo Thompson 18 Milton 10 Wold » Hush 3 Clifford fi Slpea 1 Total 02 JohnHtown. Terebus 14 Cox 1C Jacques 2 Rlshel 7 Geor , 2 BerKtibllc 1 '"Totals 41 114 74 25 21 18 1 253 02 32 13 U 0 0 143 SATURDAY SCORES. We will be glud tu ilciuonvtruto to you tlio Pilot Ray Driving Light Thin light turns automatically with your steering and puls tho light where you need It. American Garage <50U-«Ufl iirvcn Ave. OUR MOTTO IlTVlCBi I U a t in aui) t b v u Strvlic SUilluu (Jllcri> A\f, & 4til St. Dial S-U014 or 2-3710 Rush Honnallne... Llob AlbriKlit.... Adams McClcllun... Oalderwood. Clifford quarterback Wold loft halfback Thompson., right halfback Milton . lull end ,.. left tacklo ., left. nuui'U .. ,. contnr ,... ri(;bt guard . right tacklu end •lulinxtown .. .Lumnltzor Kuwchak Dlxau VVondle ... .Kondor Crelll .. .Keatlnt; ,.. .Jacques RIahell .. .Terabits Cox Milton '1, fullback Toui'hdiiwna, llunh I, Thoinpunn 1. I'oliHa ut'tur tuuclicluwn, HtiHli 1 (pliU'ernuiiO, IVrloil tiuorui Altoona ................ 7 12 0 0 — 18 Kefureu, Duncan MuCuiliun, Loech- burg. Umplru, Hullcr, ICittannlng. inul linesman, ]<taleriiay, Pitt. IVdudH, 1:1 mlnutoH. Huli.itltutiia— Altaona: Hipcx for Weld, lnoKiiranor for Artam.s, Dillon for Milton, Lolu'H for Hu.sh, Rouzur for Me- Clelliin, DcSlutano for Clifford, Fouss for AlhrlKht, Kurllu for DeStel'iuio, Kennedy for Hooustine; Johnstown: Hens for Dlxon, Ticcr for Blahcll, Horkobilo for JUCIJUUH, lilgby for Kondur. OI.O 11 MM I P1TTSBUUUH. l>a., Nov. 11.— Dr. Miirciis Klmons Baldwin, 64, ono-tlme .star ha.fuliall pitcher, in dead. Or. Haldwin was u inalimtay of Pop An- HUU'H famous old Chicago Nationals und ul.so pXyert for rliilm In Pittsburgh ColumbuM und elsewhere. He Was a Kraduato of liellevue Medical college. lie won fume aa a Burgeon. Oltl'HAN (iltlU TKA1M. A C.Mimdlun orphuuugo which lias ilovidopuU u crude football team, claims to Jin vo Ilio only pai-entleaa football tijiiad in the world. SclioliiHtlu. Altoona, 10; Johnstown, 0. , Clearflelu, 3D; State College, 0. Altoona C. H. S., 30; Spangler, 0. Wllllrvmspovt, 26; Steelton, 12. Bollefonte Acad., 48; DuBols, 0. Jersey Shore, 10; Lock Haven, 6. Hertford, 61; Roaring Spring, 0. Cullcglute. Pitt, 21; Wash-Jeff, 0. DuqucHne. 19; Catholic Univer Blty, 13. Orave City 40; Allegheny, 7. Ashland, 31; Thlol. 7. Vale, 13; Maryland, 13. Williams Fresh., 12; Wesleyan Prosh. 0. Alfred, 19; Hobart, 7. Colgate, 33; Columbia, 0. Springfield, 13; Mass. Aggies, 0. Amherst, 13; Tufts, 13. Syracuse, 20; Niagara, 0. Union, 7; Rochester, 0. Temple, 81; Gallaudet, 0. Vermont, 12; Renaselaer. 7. Dartmouth Fresh, 21; Harvard F. 0. Princeton, 20; Lehlgh, 0. Dartmouth, 13; Brown, 0. Venn Stata, 19; Penn, 7. Tjafayettc, 20; Rutgers, 8. Penn Military, 7; Dickinson, 8. Williams, 19; Wealcyan, 12. Lowell, Tex., 32; Newport Naval, 25. Holy Cross, 44; Boston Unl., 13. Rhode Inland, K9; Worcester Tech, 0. Mlddlebury, 7; Norwich, 0. Bucknell, 9; Villa Nova, 0. Drexcl, 21; Delaware, V. New York Unl., 27; Georgia, 19. Long: Island, 18; N. Y. Aggies, C. Juninta, 12; Upsala, 0. N. Hampshire, 7; Conn. Aegiea. 0. UralniiB, li; Susquehanna, 0. Fordham, 7; Boston College, 8. Maine, 2fi; Bowdoln. 0. Buffalo Unl., 27; Hiram, 12. Exeter, 14; Andovev, 7. St. Lawrence. 31; Clarkson, 0, Cornell, 30; Western Reserve, 0. St. Johns, Bklyn., 26; C. C. N. Y., 0 Providence, 33; C. G, Academy, 0. Gettysburg, 27; Muhlenborg, 0. ^ Albright, (I; Lebanon Valley, 0. F. & M., UQ; Mt. St. Mary's, 11. KisUI, 8; Army Plebes, 8. St. Jospnhs, 12; Geo. Washington, 7. l Syracuse Fresh., 21; Penn Stalo F., 0 Slippery Rock, 14; Edinboro, 7. Temple Fresh., 13; Mercorsburg, 6. Havert'ord, 28; Hamilton, U. California Tfleh, 11; Clarion, 7. Detroit, 30; W. Virginia, 0. Michigan, U; Harvard, 12. Notru Dame, ID; Drake, 7. Wisconsin, 20; Chicago, 6. Davis Hlklns, 13; W, Va,, Wes., 0, Vanderbllt. 22; Georgia Tech., 7. <;VCI,ONKS WIN. The Cyclone Juniors defeated Mlll- vllle Juniors by a Hoore of 20-12. Vissa- glo featured for the winner scoring every point. The following played: T and J. DePero, Hlte, Bemlge, Kbersole Di Flavlano, Vlaaaglo, Wolfe, Roberts, Muuetoll and Rechetl. Huvo A chicken dinner or a hot'beef sandwich. That's tho ultimatum that Coach Sol Wolf of Wllllamsport High school ha» given to his squad of football players from the Cherry and White institution. Bllltown playa In Altoona on Saturday, Nov. 16, and a squad ot 15, Including school officials and coaches, will be here, Thn big gang will be located ^at tho Penn-Alto hotel. And tha Wllllamsporters will dine at thu hotel at 12 o'clock noon, but tho big repast Is due at 6.15 p. m, But the kind of a meal tho players,get depends on victory or defeat. If Wllllamsport High wins from Altoona tho players will have a chicken dinner, with plenty of chicken. If the team loses, Coach Wolf Insists that there'll be nothing better than sandwiches, and just one to a player, too. An Altoona High victory on Saturday might IOSB money for tho Penn- Alti», but It'll stamp the Maroons the real class In tho central part of ths state. And Altoona High Is being groomed to win. Only Four Battle* This coming_Sttturday, Nov. l(i, Is ; to bo a quiet day, a very quiet day, for la conference football members, Just our games aro scheduled, and thin Is 10 lowest total for some weeks. Most f tho members of tho conference play nnual games with outside rivals. Tho Saturday program Includes Phll- psburg at Tyrone, Hollldaysburg at dount Union, Wlndber at Bedford and Huntingdon at Milton (?). Tliero will bo some mighty fine games vith tho first three mentioned above to o toss-ups. Whether Huntingdon goes o Milton or not Saturday is uncertain. 'his game isn't aura just yet. Bedford High .faces the toughest as- Ignmont of tho season and Windber is slight favorite against the undefeated Bedford county team. Don't bo sur- rlsed if Bedford takes the Coalmlnera, ither. icttcrs Helped Some One thing that all those letters sent Altoona-ward from Huntingdon and olnts north, south, east and.west, was his: It helped to put Huntingdon HIgn n tha ban £or many years to come, and it's safe to say Altoona won't chedulo the main'liners for many, many seasons. See and Hear the New VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S 1501-03 llth Ave. WANT TO MAKE Some Easy Money? \ Enter the Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest 4 HESS BROTHERS Distributors of Miller Tires "UuuranleuU tu Outwear Any Oilier Tire uf Eiiuul Price" 806 Chestnut Avenue $300 IN CASH PRIZES 4 if Entry Uluiik will be (uuuil uu l'uj;e 'i in tonight':, Mirror. Altoona tllgh has some pretty well established ideas about rivals and about games, and Altoona can't very easily forget tha day that a coach, was attaclted In Huntingdon and Altoona playera stoned and a trolley car_ damaged as the team left the g'ame fleld. And there are other things too nurner- oua to mention. Altoona High will keep right on del- ing the things that Altoona regards a» best for the good of the conference. And''Altoona will win just as many conference titles as tho other entries. Checking 6n flayer* If there is anybody residing. In these parts, meaning tha central scholastic district, that thinks all High schools are fair and square and honest about tho eligibility of the players on football teams, here's a little item that will start some thinking. Fiank Morsey, Wllllamsport halfback last year and in 1927, was ineligible for Bllltown this year duo to being over age. He therefore quit school and moved to Detroit, enrolling at university High. And'thia school came east last week to inveatigata his birth record. Willlamsport High played Morsey an being born July 17,. 1909, which not? makes him 20 years old, too old for this conference. However, his legal birth record as furnished by the city clerk is July 17, 1908, which makes him 21 yeara old. ' Morsey was one year younger at .Wil- llamsport High. How many more High players are one year or even two years younger?- And all the time Mersey's official birth record was available. Some schools just don't want things right. Mt. Union vs. Huntingdon A couple of fans chip in to write, a letter to this column and now we have the pleasure of enrolling Mount Union as "opposed to" Huntingdon. "Since Huntingdon loot ball fans are so Interested In a game between Altoona. and Huntingdon," write, the Mount Union fans, why not ask them why they refuse to play Mount Union (a setup) on Mount Union's own grounds. Also why did Huntingdon quit playing Lock Haven, Jersey Shore and Mt. Carmel7 M Huntingdon is so intent on playing Altoona anywhere, a mighty fine team, why won't they come to Mount Union and play their 'weak' sister? Probably they havon't recovered from the 1919 game yet."' GAME ARE By ILAWKENCJB 1'BKltY (Copyright, 1S29, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 11.—Suppose you were a great football coach and you had a buckfleld .man who was especially valuable in crashing through the line two to six yards when a score Is needed. Now suppose, also, that this player happened to be the son of ono of the wealthiest and most powerful men In that section. Would you use liim to make the touchdowns and risk having it said that you were favoring him because of his father? Or would you employ some other, perhaps less efficient, back? This is the predicament of Glenn Warner at Stanford who lias a powerful plunging back In Herb Flelshacker; his line bucking, exploits in New York against the army last fall will be remembered, Now Herb la tho son of one of the greatest financiers oh the west coast and It has been said of Warner that he has been loaning backward in using him for scoring because of the fear that in giving the big boy too many opportunities to pile up touchdowns he would lay himself open to the criticism of playing a favorite through motives not altogether disinterested. It is rather a curious situation but If Pop Warner la reacting to it as they Hay he Is those who know the old master will nat be at all surprised. In the southern California game two weeks ago there seemed to be no doubt that the Cardinals would have scored at certain times if Ftelahacker had been sent Into the line, but he was not used and the man wbo was did not score. That Stanford eleven la strong and tricky, as usual. • When the tricks work they look like a million dollars. When they do not go the players are made to appear us children caught in tho act of stealing jam from the family closet. The team this year, as a- matter of fact, seems to have everything but a quarterbarlc, a real leader and a field general. Many wrong plays were called against southern California and scoring chances were thus frittered away. Such a player might have altered that impression, of superiority which the Torjans gave. The University of Georgia eleven will attract a lot of attention when It comes to 'New York on Saturday to play New York University. This la tho team that gave Yale a decisive beating early last month. Since then Yale has been soaring to- the heights and Georgia, has been lagging. This Georgia team is composed mainly of sophomores and all the stuff they gave In beating ,Yale . seems ntrt to have returned. It may well happen In tho case of a young outfit. Sometimes it is a very bad thing to turn in a. responding victory too early in the season. Psychologically, everything that follows comes as an' anticlimax and before a team knows it several bitter .doses have been swallowed. But essentially this team from Athens, Ga., la a powerful outfit, especially on defense. The line is strong, active and discerning while several of the backs have it In them to be spectacular. New Yorkers who go to the Yankee Stadium on Saturday will be regarded by seeing a colorful team giving everything' it has against the New Yorkers, As showing how sagely Pop Warner handles the following incident is illuminating, on a punt, Clark, a Stanford back ran over and fell in front of his own safety ban as the latter caught a punt. The safety man trip ped over him and was nailed. Clark arose very much disappointed. But on the next two play a he was called upon to carry the ball, making two successive first downs, So he more than made up for his error and his morale was restored. Trade Your Old Tiret In On New a. K. I'KEKLESS & ROYAL CORDS SIGEL MOTOR CO. The Super Service Station 833-39 24th St. Dial 5 BUTTONS Are Badges of Quality in EAGLE SHIRTS Handsome, crystal clear buttons—smooth and round, and seyvn to the shirt with 24 stitches instead of the' usual 18. Look to the buttons when you buy your skirts. 1301 ELEVENTH AVENUE BEDFORD HI BEATS BARETOW ELEVEN Lrnold .. ____ ..... . .LE .,.,...". Treass Allen . ; .......... LT . , ...... Stewart lershberger .... JLO .>'. ..... McClure . Elliott ......... C . .......... Millet Mtooreh'ead ...... RO , ....... Marsderi :arns .......... RT ........... Hudson IVhlte . . .......... RBJ ......... Bowers Vagner . . . -. ..... RH .......... StcGeo 3Iapper ....... .1. QB ........ H'ueaton iVagner ' .......... RH ...... . . McGee nell ............ LJtt ........ Walter* Hudson ......... JTB ..... Eerkhelmef Touchdowns: Hudson 2, Clapper 1, ames 2, Whiting 3. Points after diichdown, Whiting 8. Raferee,. Ben* y Weinsteln, Altoon*. Bedford substitutes : Burke-tt, Flshef, ihaffer, MoLaughlln, R'lggs, Smith, Greenland, James, Hwrris, Whiting, Elliott. the the the the Three football teahw, ..wearing: jolors at Bedford High mailled loarlng 'Spring High elevftn on Bedford fleld Saturday, taking win 61 to 0. Bedford went across for eight touch* towns, adding three points after ouchdown. The second team started the game against Roaring Spring and the game was real Interesting during the first half. The half ended 6-0 with Bedford ahead. In the final period the Bedford regu* ars were sent in and points .xardd aat. The third team was Inserted tot he last five minutes of play. Wide end runs, oft .tackle plifcys and levef forwards' featured for Bedford. TwltSe Bedford Went for touchdowns lalngf only 'two play's. Bedford takes n Wjndbei 1 in 'the next game. ' Lineups: ' ' • Bedford— St R. TYRONE WINS 2 fO 0. Tyrone midg^ta Won from the Bell-' Wood midget team in A game at Tyone .Saturday afternoon a lone safety eing the only, scoring. The- final ount was 2-0. The safety came in. he last period when Tyrone fofead tho iall carrier back of his goal line. NOTRE DAME STAR. JOB .SAVOl.pl, The "wnnderlngr wop" as he l» known to every student," Is a star bntl toter for Notre Dnhie Irish this year. Jleforo 1828 ho toon just a champion brlok-ci»*rier of Thrco Oaks, Mich. Last yfiar he wn« on . NotreUtame'd B team. BUND CREWMAN. Howard Dent, promising candidate for stroke on the Washington freshman crew, has his oar handle notched to tell whether the oar Is "faced" or "feathered." He's blind, that's why. ADMITTED. The University of Minnesota offers special rates of admission to high school football players who desire to witness the Gophers' ••home football contests. DARBROOK SILKS PLAN BASKETBALL A basketball team, sponsored by tho Schwarzenbach-Huber company of Al' toona, will ba organized during thd coining season. Officers to direct the team were selected at a meeting at the local plant. Carl jagdhuber was elected M manager. The club la to be known , aa Darbropk Silks. The firm has-purchased now unt« forms and the team will bfe ready within.-a short time to launch the schedule. The first game is scliedulee?on Nov. 28. Players signed are Wilbur Griffith, captain last season; Rudy Mueller, leading scorer; Lou Stlne, George West, Dave\ SmousC, all veterans of last season^ along -with Joe Godfrey, Zota Roessler, former All Saints players, Job Schniatz, with Forsht's, and Carl Stine. ' ' , Joe Schmatz has been, named to coach the squad, He looks forward to ' a banner season. The Silks have been play Ing-independent basketball for th» past five seasons. ^ Last year the team won IT games' and lost four. The team will be kept just as active this season. Manager Jagdhuber is after game* and he wants opponents for. Nov, 30 ana l>ec. 7. Wrtta the manager at 921. First avenue of.telephone 2-3522. — t , _ "Private Blanjt," said the colonel, severely reprimanding, a doughboy fo* a minor breach of military regulation, "what would you do if I -should tell you that you were to be shot at sunrise?" "Colonel," replied the Yank, watch- Ing the shadow of a grin steal over' the officer's face, "I'd sure pray for' a cloudy day." . •' We sure are glad when the day in bright for but 1 friends keep handing us orders.for lumber, and we ara proud of these friends. Let. us put your name on our books. Give t us a . call and we are at your service. James S. Fleck's Sons. Phone 7427 . Adv. PROPUCTO vrreal enjoyment Bouquet .500 •am m m Often we are asked—"Why don't you change your advertising copy? You've said the same thing for years. 1 * Well, we've made the same cigar for many years now—and we've made it for just one purpose—real enjoyment. We have just one story tp tell, so wekeep on tellingit—it's mild, it's distinctive, it never varies in the real enjoyment it gives. Many sizes—lOc to 23c O. H. P. CIGAR CO., Inc., PJ»Ua., OPPERMAN CIGAR CQMPANY, 902 GREEN AVENUE, AITOONA, PA, ^*"^™*^^ W ^ W-WPI ' W *'^^ wl * p "^^* B "' sp ^ wl **™* lww ^** pl ^" w * l> "»«"WWW«W«—PflMW!^»»«is»^

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