Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on June 5, 1930 · Page 19
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 19

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, June 5, 1930
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Page 19
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To Muse and Amuse ftf M«n«« Joe Clifford v Joseph Charles Clifford, that's Mi* new name being engraved on the handsome Brumbaugh trophy which adorns the trophy room of the Altoona, High school this cup annually getting an additional name of some Altoona High graduate, outstanding In athletics. the 1929-30 outstanding athlete, the one who did the most for the tnarootia in sport, was Joe "Curly" Clifford. He is .the fifth Altoona High athlete to be similarly honored since the cup was donated back in "1926. Somewhere riding on the front end of a Ldgan Valley trolley car Is one real proud) and highly elated, admirer of Joe Clifford. That one is BoSW. Clifford, operator for the traction company and the father of the High athlete. The father is a sport enthusiast and fils son's achievement for Altoona High more than pleased the senior Clifford. And Joe Clifford makes a mighty fine addition to the outstanding athletic list for the maroon and white. He was quarterback on the football team for two years and waa the lead- Ing western aection field general last fall. He'also starred in pole vaulting and ran the quarter mile on thh jtrack team. The athletic board made no mistake in picking "Curly" ior' the high honor. He was the ideal athlete. List bf AMS Winners The Brumbaugh trophy, which will be on display at the Wt -F. Sellers store shortly has the following,names inscribe* on it: 1926—Harry O. Franks, Jr. 1927—Gwynne Norman Dodson. 1928—Frank George McNeal. 1929—William Earl McLaughlin. 1930—Joseph Charles Clifford. The first to be honored as the moat outstanding athlete was Bus Franks, member of both the football and basketball teams. Gwynne Dodson was a maroon' football star and track athlete featuring in the quarter and medley relay. ' Frank "Doc" McNeal .starred In football as a halfback and'in track as a aprlnter. And Earl McLaughlln was a varsity performer in both football at end and basketball as a forward. Many Can Wear "A" With the closing down this week of the maroon and white institution of learning it is safe to sum up the "earnings" of athletes during'the past term. Altoona had, six "major" sport teams and letters and numerals were awarded in each., group; The maroon and 'white "cut out" a total of 77 letter ';A.'s" which were awarded to varsity teams. In addition a total of 66 students were awarded numerals for sport participation. The list of athletic awards was the largest handed out at Altoona High for all time. Summing up the awards the distribution was made as follows: l—Twenty-flV* A'S and 12 numerals. . / Basketball—Twelve A's and 13 nu* metals. , ' Baseball—Fourteen A's and 1 numerals. . ', ' Track—Thirteen A's'and 24 ni)meN ale.. ' ; , ' - • - • Tennis—Five A's and 3 numerals. Girls basketball-Eight A's and 7 numeral*. / Looking to Next term While the 4929-30 school term Is ended Scholastic athletics won't be allowed to remain dormant all summer. The maroon and White Is looking far ahead and already things are shaping up for the 1930-31 school term. The football schedule has been completed with eleven 'games, itine of 'em at home, and a student manager had already been named. The coaching staff will remain the same with one addition ' to be made in the fall, Lou Lewis leaving a vacancy. , Altoona High has booked a dozen basketball games with'leading teams in the district. The one big worry is the status quo of the athletes themselves. Altoona High didn)t only lose by graduation this past term but quite a number fell by the wayside in the last month or so. And mighty few of the 1929 grid champions will be available this fall. Things You Should Know That the Cricket field ball diamond is all dressed up right novt, the Works team stepping out last night with a diamond newly sodded , . , the old sod being about done for, thanks to football in past seasons. Ball players are all anxious to stage their games at the 'new Maple avenue lot and the field is described as the best in the district , , . with a fast infield, acres of room in the outfield and everything Just ideal. Leo Carroll, Roaring Spring pitcher, chucked Dormont to another win in the Pittsburgh county league, winning 11 to 1 ... and he allowed but 4 hits in seven rounds and fanned five. ^Jlmniy Rboney, who comes here with the North Side Civics, Pittsburgh team to meet Penn Central will be remembered as the classy backfleld star of ^ Bellefonte academy in a game with Pitt Fresh in Altoona several years ago. . . . Rooney recently graduating at Pitt. Missing-a whole weeks play at the Cricket fl«fd isn't worrying the C-M cage league very much for the league has transferred games to Maple avenue and Prospect . . . and the Altoona Trainmen's league also moved to Maple avenue so there would be no holdup.—-Zeke LaPorte, Tyroner, helped Junlata college win a game in the tenth round with a single . . . then he motored to Tyrone and played second base for the Paper Mill his two- bagger in the last inning winning a game . . . so his record now stands two twinning punches in one day.—r- This Echo Cave team that players here Saturday has left a real epho from «. visit a year ago . . . fans at that time seeing a mighty fine game and they'll flock out galore Saturday. bij William Brauchep The Evil Eye ' M. Francois Descamps, who brought Gorgeous Georges to America for a killing some years ago, was supposed to bend the evil eye on Georges' opponents, causing them to run Into the lily man's flailing flats. .Jack Sharkey has been known, on occasion, to glare his adversary into embarrassment as he sat in his corner before a fight. The Boys will tell you that this is a lot of salami, but if a similar claim is ever made for Mickey Cochrane, the lad Connie Mack calls his "adroit catcher," I am almost prepared to believe it. Something about Cochrane's way with a ball team as he squats there behind the bat has been written once or twice ere now, but day after day Cochrane adds new deeds that seem to indicate he has the enemy under what Professor Hokus-pokus wckild call the mesmeric spell. "It Don't Hurt Much" He chipped a bone In his ankle recently and was believed to have been laid away safely on the shelf for at least a couple of weeks. He hobbled around his apartment In Philadelphia for a day or so, then threw the crutches away and limped Into New York where his mates were engaged in an important series with the Yanks. "It don't hurt much," he told Connie Maok. "I'm ready to work." Meanwhile, sundry teams had been making merry with the Athletics, and the touted" pitchers had bean throwing like Bloomer girls.' Cochrane, still limping, started both gamea of a doubleheader with the Yanks, made two doubles and a single out of three times at bat, caught 10 Innings and L put Connie's faltering fellows back on [ their feet again. After which the \ Mackmen got rough with Boston, and I fought Washington right out of the league lead, • * . . The Laugh Sinister This gent with the two-column ears and piercing eyes Is more than a good catcher. "He is the motor of the team," Mack once told me. He Is more than that, too, Mr. Mack. He Is a grim presence. He is outwardly what ball players call a "great kldder." He laughs and trades jlbea with them when they come to bat, bdt you can't laugh htm off when he sits back there and starts semaphoring the slabmen, He is sinister. He is baseball's heavy villain. Mr. Mack could give the game no better likenesii of Desperate Desmond were he to put an astrakhan collar on the Mick and'paste a set of those phoney pointed mustaches on hia upper lip. He lights to the last bitter putout. The Look 1'lmt Kills An umpire told me the other day that Cochrane see ma to take a ball game lightly and that hia attitude of "it's all just In good clean fun, girls," ia merely the ahcep'a clothing that hides the wolf. "When a butter turns his back to tho Mick," said the uinps, "and faces tho pitcher, you can almost feel yourself that the eyes of the catcher are boring holes right through him that bum him up." Mickey is a great catcher, all right. And more than that. Mickey Is a upook and a ha'nt, and he bodes you I > DO good, brothel 3. ' 1M1) VOU KNOW THAT— Dave Shade, who beat Ace HudUlus recently, »ud is out afU-r Mickey Walker now with a glint in his eye, consumes quantities of cigars while he is training- for a bout. '. . . Shade spoke feelingly of the late Leo P. Flynn, his former manager. .... A Providence theter man once offered Leo P. $45,000 for Shade's contract. . . . Flynn refused . , , L it got Dave's goat and he went on his own. . . . Dave Says golf killed Flynn . . . that he weakened himself physically with 72-hole m'atphes for high stakes. . . . Dave and Leo P. fought like normal enemies on • the fairways, but after the game were the best of friends. .. . It was Shade, whose home was near Flynn's in New York, who taught Leo how to play golf, because he guessed Leo would make a great golfer, since he was a fine pool player. . . . Flynn finally became good enough to hold Dave pretty even, though Dave shoots around 86. WIN 13 TO 3 OAKIE Red Men baseball p1|yet« finally got start in the civlc^Meifoantile Bite* l league Ian evening, the Indian* turning in the seasons Initial win scot' l«ra 1*"3 Victory 6VW tfcft BI*W Cottn- IjMJfedlt Bureau. - . Bungy Means, veteran, waa Oft the peak for the wlflWSM and his offering* were much too go'od Mr the Creditmen. Simmers and Weld look tufnS serving fdf the Credit Bttfeau, T runs «6uflt* ing off the former and-6 oft Weld. ' Red Men had the game f'8 until the sixth when things were cinched with 6 more runs. A tr!6 of home rtina rolled past the outfielders' M M. and ft. Kearney and BUS .Franks made the circuit. F^a^ks aftd.Palftier each had & perfect day with 8 hits.. :N6 game will be played in the league Friday night as scheduled,-^the con* test being postponed due to Cricket field work. Lineups: Blair Co., Credit— AH.vR. tt. O. A. K Altier, rf 3 0 o 0 0 0 Lane, 83 ,..,. 410/320 Carolus, Ib 30 l'4 2 6 Simmers, p ; 4 6 0 0 0 0 Santella, 2b 3-1 1 1 10 Bartholomew, cf ,... 311000 Clpriano, c 3 0 2 6 0 6 Volpe, 3b 3 0 0 10 0 Weld, If. p 2 0 0 2 2 1 Bushle, If ,.. 1 0 01 0 0 Lake, z 101000 Totals 28 xBatted for Altier In- Red Men— AR. Funk, 2b , 3 Franks, 3b 3 Calhoun, rf „ 4 R. Kearney, Ib 4 Glass, c 3 Miller, ss 3 M. Kearney, If ..,..-. 4 Lower, cf 3 Means, p , 2 Adams, 2b 1 B. Kearney, ss 0 Halfpenny, 3b 1 Humm, rf 0 3 6 18 7 1 -seventh. R. H. O. A. E. 00011 33010 22130 22700 13700 00010 12000 01400 21.010 11200 10010 00000 00000 Before Max Schmeltng came to America this time he made a talking movie called "Love in the Ring." Maxie must have got the idea from a couple of fights he saw when over here on his last trip. It seems passing strange, now that we think of it, that Maxle hasn't saved one drowning girl, lost a $10,000 bathrobe, been shot at or attacked a photographer since he started training. These things usually are the first to be attended to. If Schmellng wins, we hope the New York Boxing Commission doesn't decide that Johnny Rialto is too small to flght him. No matter how the fight turns out, 1930 is sure to produce a major brawl, even If we have to wait for the Army- Notre Dame game to nee it. Now that Chris Cagle is writing for a New York newspaper, we are waiting and hoping for an editorial by Chris deploring • the .practices of the journeyman athlete. O'Goofty has been chewing his fingernails all day. We just asked him why he ueemed so nervous. "I'm just wondering," says ho, "if Schmellng will win the championship and if he will announce right off the bat that he feels aa if he ought to fight Tom Heeney." ISSUES CHALLENGE. The management of the Altoona Triangles dealrea to communicate with Manager Greene of the Carrolltown team aa soon as possible. Mr. Miller can be reached at 716 First avenue or Bell 2-5908 and asking for Walter. Triangles challenge Crenson, Portage, Patton, Johnstown, Blandburg, Coalport, Sproul, Bedford and others for games. BUCKNKLL LACKS GOOD Sl'KINTEKS. Not since 1906 has BucUnell had u sprinter who could run the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds. Tl/e last was Arthur J. Pearso, now a Cleveland phy- mcian. Totals -31131621 81 Blair Co. Credit 020 010 0-^-3 Red Men 331 006 x-13 Two base hit, Cif\iano'. Three base hit,, Franks. Home runs, M. Kearney. Franks, R. Kearney. Left on bases, Blair Co. Credit 4. Red Men "3. Struck out, by Summer 2. ' Means) 6, Weld 3. Bases on balls, off Summer 2, Means 1, Weld 4. Losing pitcher, Simmers. Sacrifice fly, Means. Stolen bases, Weld, Lower. Wild pitch, Means. Double plays, Weld, Carolus to Volpe; Santella, Lane to Carolus. Pitching record, 7 hits and 7 runs in 2 innings, off Simmers; 8 hits and 6 runs In 4 innings off Weld. Umpire, Kelley. Scorer, Reiff. PENN STATE SOCCER NOTES On Wednesday last we finished our spring practice, 85 players candidates for the varsity team in the fair taking part, consisting mainly of sophomores and freshmen. The freshman team, In Class scraps, won the- class championship, defeating the seniors 4-1, the juniors 6-4 and the sophomores 6-4. • The freshman team was as follows: Goal, Tully of McKeesport; right back, Chadwlck of .New York; left back. Groveling of Berwick and Hostetter of State College; right halfback, Daykin of Philadelphia and Brady of Pittsburgh; center halfback, Porter of Scranton; left halfback, Evans of Sy- wqod; outside right, Schwartz of Jenkintown; inside right, Musser of State College; center forward, Holmes of Bryn Mawr; inside left, Hippie of Lancaster; outside left, Ambler of Langhorne. The engineers won the cup for interschool championship, winning the final game from the school of liberal arts. A number of our freshmen hitch hiked to New York to see the Glasgow Hangers play at the Polo grounds on Sunday, May 25, and they were very glad to see the game, and speak very highly of the Scotch champions. Just 20,000 people saw the game. Bill Jeffrey will have to build a new team next fall. The entire defense with the exception of Bob McKune, goalkeeper from South Africa, graduate this June. They are Sam Allen and Cy Harvey, Ali-American fullbacks; Capt. "Scotty" McLaren, Cis Edgerton and Strings Strimlan, halfbacks. The above named five have certainly been the main reason for the wonderful defensive record the past three years. In fifteen league games they allowed but 0 goals to go past them. All of them have been named on All- American teams. Allen and Edgerton played in the Olympic tryouts. The following forwards graduate: Bill Lutz, All-American outside right; "Brit." Sklnnell and Charlie Travis. Jimmy Gentle, inside right of the Univeraity of Ponn, goes to South America this summer with Uncle Sam's team to play in the world's championships at Uruguay in July. Gentle played against the Altoona Works team who beat Penn that day in Philadelphia in the fall of 1925. YOUNG MEN/* ./•HOP M.TWMM. HIS ELEVENTH 8TRBET USED TIRES Trade-Ins On New Generals J. A. LEAP Cor. llth Ave. at 18th St. COPLEY $19.50 $15.50 CLOTHES 1411 Eleventh Avenue HoiuePaint $1.89 Gal (tegular 13.50 Value I'ully guaranteed all color. ^_ Zip Auto and Radio Supply Co. i5U llth Ave Upon Every Brake Service Auto Broke Service of AU Kinds Sigel Motor Co. "Thu Super Service Mutton" HS3-81I '44th St. Dial 61IX lftt S*96*lyH ttftWn* eight KotftA «*TOtt fielplftf * lot. The Plfftttf ritttf« t effdM, DnfiHi ftl short nmttng few ot teeiri. Orantfiam, Bis- «sn«tt« fcttd Flowers hit firlckell, cf. .... Gfshthftm, 4b. . Comorosky, If, , Traynor, in. ... Flagstead, rf. .. Suhr, ib. A6. It. M. 0. A. to. 633334 3 3 31 0 3 1 B 0 4 4 4 Bool, o. ........../..... 6 French, p , 600030 4 i 2/1 fl 0 * 1 2 0 0 0 01401 0 0 11 1 0 01800 Totals \ 41 12 142713 S Brooklyn— AB. R. H. 0. A. E. Gilbert, 3bi! 6 02201 Frederick, cl 8 o 0 3 1 0 Herman, rf 6 2 1 2 0 0 Flowers, 2b ..41 1312 BisSonette, Ib ..4 11810 Bressler, If 1 0 0 0 0 0 Lee, If: 110000 Moore, ss. 4 01361 Lope*, c .' 4 0 0 6 0 2 Dudley, p 000011 Morrison, p. ..2 1 o 0 4 1 Thurston, x 1 01 0 0 0 Totals 36 6 t 27 13 8 xBatted for Morrison in 9th. Pittsburgh . -. 410 301 030—12 Brooklyn 000 380 060— 6 Runs bated in, Grantham 3, Coihoros* sky 2, Traynor 2,'' Floxyers 3, Blssonet- te 2, Moore. Two base hits, Brickell, Bugle. Three base hit, Moore. , Home runs, Bissohette, Flowers, Grantham. Stolen base, Gilbert. Sacrifices, Brick* ell, Comorosky. Double play, Brickell, Grantham and Engle. Left on bases, Pittsburgh 6, Brooklyn 6. Base on balls off Dudley 6 in 1 inning (none put in 2nd); off Morrison 8 in 8. Losing pitcher, Dudley. Umpires Magerkurth, McGrew and Reardon. Time, 1.68. BKNOE HXlntS GOOD. PHILADELPHIA, June 6.—The Phillies won 2 to 1 from the St. Louis Cardinals, Ray Benge allowing but 4 hits. Hafey's homer was the only score for the Cards, The Phils hit Frankhouse for the winning run after Haines retired due to an injury. Score: R. H. B. St. Louis .'.. 010000000—1 4 0 Phillies 101 000 OOx—2 10 2 Batteries: Haines, Frankhquse, Sherdel and Wilson. Benge and Davis. HAWKBYES GO SOUTHWEST. When the-University of Iowa football squad of 1931 travels to Dallas, Tex., to meet Texas A. 8c M., the contest •will be the first ever .played by an Iowa eleven in the southwest. The game will be a feature of the southwestern exposition at Dallas, Oct. 10. Ifct Ate*** * inf 6B tL. HUa fteldt ttiOft ll»f. Tftt p^mm 0 runs ttl th» bfwsniftf MUftds, this being aftetutf a* Tf*inw«& -~-" WtheSlxtWi Lfnelijis: «.,». f ffti«dM**« AM, R, H. 6, A. B. White, o., s»., p. ... BrMy, Ib. ...*, Garner, 3b. ......... Black, 88,, «., p. .... McKendree, 2b. IKLlvCXCIllUi CC( *U» t • • t * Brennen, cf., p., rf, . Wolf., If., p. >. Bock, rf ». Rabbld, p., of; ...... Somers, 2b 3 1 * 1 fl 411700 412030 8120 160 41 101 300100 311100 301101 200110 111022 Totals. .......... ...27*7 91811 4 Firemen— - AB. R. H. 0. A. E. Lebo, Ib., p ..... ...... 4 2 1 H 0 0 Stover, 2b ............. 611200 Strittnater, rf ...... ... 331100 Walters, 3b. . .......... 4 23010 Bullck, cf. . ........... 32 2100 Sklper, s« .......... ...3 2 3 8 1 1 Stindle, If ..... . ....... 200000 Shirk, c .............. . 311710 Buck, p., 3b ...... .... 2101-80 Irvln, 2b ............. . . 1 0 01 0 0 McMInn, If ...... . ..... 000000 Totals 30 14 12 21 6 1 Eastbound Trainmen .... 001'008 1— 7 Firemen 360 131 x—14. Stolen bases, Shirk, Buck, Lebo. Sacrifice hits, Bklper. Two baa6 hits, Somers. Home runs, Wolf, Garner, Bulick, Lebo. Garner. Three baae hit Sbmera. Home runs, Wolf, Garner. Passed ball, Black. Struck out Buck 6. Lebo 1, Rabold 1, Brennen 2, Bases on balls, Buck 3, Rabold 4, Brennen 1, White 1. Innings pitched, Buck 6, Lebo 1, Rabold 1 2-3, Brennen 2, White l-3i Black 2. Umpire. Isenberg. V LOUHDE8 TEAM DIVIDES. The Our Lady of Lourdes baseball team won and lost games thjs week beating the Dukes 8 to 6 and losing to the Lucky Strikes 5 to 4. The Lourdes team used Bud Lavet, Joe Chovan, Joe Sanders, Pinky Burk, Dick Conrad, Bobby Schlayer, Keats Bender, Joe Epler and Bill Rively; Lucky Strikes had Harlos, Wilson White, Young, Schreiber, Smeitaer, Benton, Cunsman, Ergler and Ipkes. The Dukes used Boland, Myer, Ivory, Parson, Winn, Conrad, Rafferty, Flannagan and John Merln. LEHIGH LOSES MANY ATHLETES. Twenty-eight lettermen will be lost to Lehigh athletic teams by graduation this spring. The graduates include Bob Many, Art Davidowltz, Tubby Miller, Julius Sellgson, Hal Phillips and Bob Bennett, stars of various sports during the 1929-30 season. t, LdtRfSi Jttfii Bw |nlcnltt£ IKe IhnaaetonMi Atftletti* 4 w * t BfWJW iwt 8 Bits ett tyffMt tfti shaw. Three wttt* but MM the Macks to tfi« wtt. LtMVfti AB. R. H. O. A. B. .. i 0 9 f 2 0 .. 410100 ...5 * « 830 .-300200 ..90 240 0 0 .. 402400 ..411010 .. 400040 300080 00000 01000 ~ 2b Cochrane,' c '. Cramer, If .., Fox*, 16 MHie*, rf .... McNair, 3b .. Boley, as .... Barnsha'w, p § uinn, p o ishop, x 1 Total* 36 4 11 Stt 12 0 XBatted for Eamnhaw in 9th: Sfe Louis— AB. R. R. O. A. B. Blile, Ib Hale, 3b ...^ Manush, If Kress, as Schulte, cf Melillo, 2b Qullic, rf ...>. Ferrell,- c Ofay, p 2 Kimsey, p 0 Badgro, x 1 0 1 11 0 0 11140 01100 02820 00300 11640 311200 3 0 0 1 1 .0 01030 00000 00000 Totals ...33 3 82714 0 xBatted for Gray in 8th Philadelphia 000 Oil 020—4 St. Louis 100000020—3 Runs batted In, Blue 2, Kress, Miller 2, Williams. Two base hits, Hale, McNair. Three base hit, Foxx. Sacrifices, Cramer, Williams. Double plays, Kress to Melillo to Blue; Boley to Williams to Foxx. Left on bases, Philadelphia 6, 8tt Louis 3. Bases on balls, oft Gray 2. Struck out, by Earnshaw 6, by Gray 1. Hits, 6tt Gray 10 in 8 innings; off Kimsey 1 in 1; off Earnshaw A in 8; off Qulnn 2 in 1. Passed ball, Ferrell. Winning pitcher, Earn- shaWi Losing pitcher, Gray. Umpires Campbell, Owens and Moriarity. Time, 1:55. FLAY AT SPBOCL. The Bruno Braves will play at Sproul this evening and all players are urged to report in uniform at Sixth street and Eighth avenue not later than'4.30 p. m. The Braves would like to schedule games with all Blair and Cambria county teams, for games dial 2*1261 and ask for Frank or write to 614 Eleventh street, Altoona, Fa. BROOKLYN, N. Y., June 6.—Tom Canzonerl, 132, Brooklyn, former world's featherweight champion, defeated Joe Click, 137, Williamsburg, (10); Pete Nebo, 181 3-4, Miami; Fla., beat Sid Terris 133, New York, (10). llth Avenue & 15th Street Prices are Crashing Down The Greatest Savings in Years Dolaway's $75,000 Re-Organization Sale Starts Saturday Morning At 8 O'clock & Continues for 10 Days This store opened Saturday morning, July 22nd, , 1922, and this is the first real sale run by this firm. This Big Re-Organization Sale is to settle the estate of the late Sol Bacharact, treasurer of this company, who died January 9th, 1930. We must settle with the heirs, as you know we do not have the money and we do not want to borrow it if we could, so we must sacrifice this large stock of Spring, Summer, Fall and Winter merchandise to pay the money. Get ready, sale starts Saturday morning. Don't all try and come the first day, as our store is small and there are plenty of bargains for every day next week. Cor llth Ave. and 15th St. Right on the Corner t«««M«f f» ON) Altoofl* psny tattfif Bis Mil gum test tang «t tlw Cricket fl«M. fart dnrtftf ttt« bail gHtm Cud* w*» «? sftyttf "twflo Owtgs" tat the lattsf HTM wwjr puffing on A big Dtask cfga* Mid watting his *nm «t fifed*. Th« vtrttof was Qwrge framing, former ontfl*W*t for the Combetland MMdIe Atttfitte teagne t«am. Dude and Geoffe »«« t«ftm-mat«» tut MASOU. Now both Are BlAlf cmintlan»> Oiirflttf signed tnis week with Penn Centrtl. CurtfBf was Cumberland's leading bataman last teawn playing in ~ games. etttft tenlft ... B ~» SaA Si dBttfcfa*/ 1» —..^--^ iao ftotn* runs, ctmntttf * Wttf It* had a felt average of .329. | hit*. Wtrrtn CotKiu, S**f#r AiMwri ea "Kip," titty tf (A« St. Brownt 'A lot of people think we baseball players chew only because we aren't allowed to smoke during the game. I'd like to set them right on that for all time. A chew like Mail Pouch actually has a steadying effect on a man's nerves that a smoke never has. If you work under a strain as a baseball player doesjust changeover tochewing Mail Pouch and see the difference!'' ktpt fmh. MMM mf th» /mm flavor «•• Chew Mail A delicious blend of 4 choice tobacco* gives "that BIG ta»te<* f $"~i i Office Fixtures ! , If you are looking for % a used adding machine, typewriter, desk, chairs, filing cabinets, etc.... look first in the Altoona Mirror "Business and Office Equipment" ads on this page. There you will find what you want at the price you want to pay. If, by chance, you don't see what you want. . . run a Wanted ad. Remember, you get RESULTS at Want Ad Headquarters. Altoona Mirror

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