Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1929 · Page 34
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 34

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Altoona, Pennsylvania
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Tuesday, November 12, 1929
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Page 34
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THE ALTOONA MIRROR—TUESDAY, PARADE ON FOOTBALL FIELD CELEBRATES ARMISTICE DAY Hollidaysburg High Does Most Marching at Dysart Park and Tyrone High Rival Bows Under 26-19 Score In Thrilling Holiday Scrap. A big parade not on the original Armistice day progrnm yesterday was staged at Dysart pnrk, Hollidaysburg. yesterday afternoon, and the innrching was featured by two well-drlllnd football elevens, Hollidaysburg High and Tyrone High. The ancient rivals, meeting in their annual football clash, paraded all over Dysart park and the big parade ended after forty-eight minutes of scrappy playing. Hollidaysburg won the game 28-19 in the biggest score game of all times. A crowd of 4,000 fans, the largest In the history of football at the county seat, jammed the sidelines for the annual scrap. The H-Hurg band of blue and white suited players was on tho ^ob nnd music galore featured, i The rival teams showed real t-trength on the offensive, but both were weak in defense plays. Kvery lime Burghers got the ball In the first half tin- team went for a scorn. And Tyrone did the Lame thing. Burghers won the game }n the second half by keeping the ball out of Tyrone hands. (Ir.st to score and en- SCHMELING SIGNS FOR BOUT IN JERSEY RING BERL.IN, Nov. 32.—Max Schmellnff, German heavyweight, has agreed lo meet any opponent to be named by promoters of a bout lo bo held next March in the Atlantic City auditorium. A proviso that Schmellni? would receive .$2[>0,000 or 35 per cent nf the gross g; ,i e Is attached to the agreement. BOSTON, Nov. 12.—Jnc-k Shnrkey is willing to moot Max Schmellng at Al\ lantlc City In March or earlier, his inn nager, John Buckley, Bald today. There is only one Hllpiilntion: The purse must contain enough gold. Tyrone WHS jjoyt'd a brief lend 0 to quicldy deadlocked the 0. Burghers game at 6 J)0lnt.s nnd tho llr.st quarter ended 0-8. Tyrone still had plenty of p'-'P in tho 'second quarter and two touchdowns were counted in rapid success'on, the .Central city team leading 19-li until a few minutes before the half ended. Burghers marched 50 yards to score and the halt ended Tyrone 10, Burghers 12. ' Tho final two periods worn till IIolll- ilaysburg and Wally Williams, rushed 'into the game In the second period, gave the crowd something to cheei about. He took a double pass back ol ,tho line of scrimmage on his li-yiiri: Jlno and went 95 yards to score. He gave a beautiful exhibition of tiprlnt- 1ng and passed Derr, safely man, by a torilllant piece of Hide-stepping. Tyrone got 5 (Irst downs the II rut period and 0 In the second, tho team being held without a first down in the last half. Hollidaysburg made 13 llrsl downs, four in each the llrst, third ant fourth periods and one In tho second •period. Friday kicked off for Tyrone to star tho game and Burghers Immediately returned tho bull by punting. A pas: to Eckert was good for 30 yards on tho Jlrst Tyrone play. Friday and Derr took turns running the ball and lliey wont to tho G-yard line on live plays Dorr took tho ball across. Irvln's drop kick was blocked for the extra point Friday again kicked off and Burghers got the ball on the 30-yard line. A for ward to Kelly took the ball to the Ty rono 33-yard line. Kelly and Slulli' made It ilrst down on tho 10-yard line. Burghers lost 5 for offsides but Helsel found a hole and lore 15 yards to score. The forward pass for the extra point failed and the score was tie at (i each. Tyrone received the klckoff and on the first play Albright went 20 yardh. Here tho period ended. The second period started with Ty- I'ono on tho Burg's 30-yard line. Friday got 9 yards. He made 10 more. Albright and Friday made IB more and a flrjt down and the ball was a few yards from tho line. Albright went over to gcoro. An attempt to score by 1, rush failed. Tho score was Tyrone 2, Burghers 6. Hollidaysburg received the kick-off mil after one play, Burghers fumbled, Tyrone recovering. Friday made 20 arris and went to the 30-yard mark. Alter thiee plays a. fi-yard penalty hurt Tyrone and the team punted over the ;onl line. Burghers were held and Hinted to the 33-yard line. Friday ran 28 yards to the 5-yard line on a. lino ilay. Derr took the ball across on Ihe next play. Snyder drop-kicked the ex- ru poin 1 ., Tyrone 39, Burghers (i. Tyrone kicked off to the Burg's 5- /ard line where the ball was fumbled, Stultz recovering. On the first play Williams went around his left end for 05 yards to score. It was a beautiful run. The drop kick by Stultz was wide. Score Tyrone 39, Burghers 12 as Ihe half ended. Tyrone kicked to open the third period, Burghers slarting on the 35-yard line. Two straight first downs were earned. Stullz took the ball to the 25- yard line. A forward pass to Kelly carried tho ball over, tho later going 25 yards. A forward pass to Helningcr scored the added point and tied tho game at 10 points. Burghers kicked off and Tyrone was held. An exchange of punts followed. .Stultz halted Tyrone by Intercepling a pass on Iho 45-yard line. He passed to Kelly, who went 20 yards, and Burghers were on the 25-yard line when the third quarter ended. Htultz got 2 yardu and Williams made 8 for a llrsl down. Williams got 4 more. Stullz made 1 and Williams shot off tackle for the remaining distance and a score. Stultz drop-kicked the added point to make the score Burghers 20, Tyrone 19. Burghers kicked off but Tyrone was held, the team punting. Hollldayshurg lost the ball on a fumble at mldtleld. Helsel then Intercepted a forward pass and the team reeled off two llrst downs going to Tyrone's 40-yard line when the game ended. Lineups: Tyrone—10 Holllduysburg—20 Eckert left end Jones Barr (C) left tackle . .Lingent'eltcr Aurumlt left guard Knouse Gates center Beegle Blowers right guard Dangel Snyder right tackle Jackson Irwln right end Heinlnger Derr quarterback ....Ovelman Friday left halfback Helsel Albright right halfback Stultz Wodrlng firilback Kelly Touchdowns, Derr 2, Albright 1, Williams 2, Helsel 1, Kelly 1. Points after BULL BROWN LEADS. In tho office of the registrar he Is John Ncal Urown, but on the foot- bnll Held he's "Bull" Brown, captain and right guard of the Vandcr- bllt unlverHlty eleven, coached by Dan McOiigln. "Bull" Is enjoying perhaps Ills grcatcNt season with the Commodores thin fall. Vandcr- lillt has won from MlflslBslppI, Ouu- chltn., Auburn, Maryvllle and Alabama by decisive scores. Minnesota hniidRd the Nashville team Its only defeat of the present season. PHILLIES CAN PROFIT IN TRADE BUT LOSE CAPTAIN THOMPSON Those Indiana students who vowed not to shave until their team wins a game will save not only on barber bills, but now may wear those neckties Aunt Kate gave 'em last Christmas. That song about "Fair Harvard" isn't inappropriate. Tho team does seem to 'be only fair this year. touchdown, Snyder (drop ( klck), Stultx (drop kick), Heinlnger (forward pass). Period score: Tyrone 0 13 0 0—19 Hollidaysburg 6 0 7 7—20 Referee,' O. J. Vogel, Altoona. Umpire, Hill, Altoona. Head linesman, Miller, Tyrone. Periods, 12 minutes. . Substitutions—Tyrone: Edwards for Irwln, White for Aurandt, Edwards for Friday; Hollidaysburg: Williams for Ovelman, Forsht for Knouse. The South Carolina football squad has. cubist effects painted on its jerseys. Tulane and Tennessee have been painting cubist effects on some of the jerseys of the other teams in the Southern Conference. Jimmy Dykes says the Macks stole the Cubs' signals. Tho Macks won in splto of that, however. Cheer up, you birds who have to pick All-America teams. Yale beat Vermont, 89 to 0. You won't have to pick anybody from Vermont. Florida's captain, Rainey Cawthon, and Miss Sarah Payne, who were married in Now York after tho Harvard game, also were married Aug. 15 in Florida, says a county judge. Too bad Mr. Cawthon is a senior; he could be married again next fall—for dear old Florida. By JOHN B. FOSTEK. (Copyright, 1929, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 12.—The Philadelphia Nationals have been told that for Thompson, their fine second baseman they can get Hogan catcher of the Giants arid Benton a pitcher of the Giants, The suggestion made its way into tho office of tho Phillies and when President Baker of the latter club heard it he said: "Nothing doing. The Philadelphia club has once more arrived at the stage where it is not trading first division material on-a chance that It may get something now. We have some good players and a good manager and we are not heading toward a first division berth but toward a championship. I can't see where this team of which I am president, is not as promising as any other of the National \eaguo for 1930. We are look- ; ing for players not for uncertain trades. No one can break into the Philadelphia Infield by offering pitchers who have been traded once, have not met expectations with the club to which they were traded, and who might not win any better for us than for others. "Wo may not win a championship In 1930 but .me may get close to one and by 1931 possibly it will be the good fortune of tho Phillies to win a flag again and, as we won our first and pnly world serfes, we may be able to win, our second world series. "The Philadelphia club is confident that Southern will be a. better outfielder for them next season that he was last season. There seems to be no reason why O'Doul should not continue at a fast pace and with Klein, Southern and O'Doul the team Is held to be capable in the outfield, as capable, per- hops, as the other teams in that respect. Philadelphia is in no mood to make any change in the team except to acquire a tip top young catcher, if 'there Is one to be had, and to obtain the services of two good pitchers if they are to be found. Philadelphia lost a promising young catcher when Walter Lerian died in Baltimore after being crushed in a motor car accident. The Giants once had Thompson but permitted him to go when he did not appear to be needed for the New York infield. Pittsburgh als<5 had Thompson at one time. Since he left the major league clubs with first claim on him, he has developed Into one of the best fielding second baseman in baseball and when the schedule of 1929 be gan it was predicted that, with Theve- now as a running mate for Thompson, the Philadelphia infield would be one of the fastest a shortstop and second base in-either major league. As the Phillies were about to leave their training quarters in Florida, Thevenow. was injured in a motor car accident near Lakeland, Fla., and was unable to get back to his team until after mid season. The difference in tho Phillies when he returned was noticeable and managers of other teams than Philadelphia asserted at the close of this last campaign that Thevenow would bo as good for the Phillies In 1930 as he seemed likely to be for them this past season before he was hurt. The Philadelphia club has had its share of hard luck because of Injuries to its players in motor car accidents. The management wouldn't mind If the players would .play "safety first" every time they hear a motor car. Florida baseball men seem to think that the Boston Americans will not go back to their state to train next spring. The St. Louis; Nationals have returned to Bradenton where Boston trained in 1929 and Boston might be welcome at Avon Park where the Jardinals trained last spring but the mpression exists in Florida that Boston will seek training quarters In 3eorgla or Alabama next year. The nducements offered to clubs to go to Florida are not as liberal as they were three or four years ago. ST. FRANCIS ELEVEN PLAYS CRESSON GAME LORETTO, Nov. 12.—Home talent will play a large part—perhaps a deciding part—in the great game between St. Francis College and Fairmont College Saturday afternoon at Cresson. In this, the only College football gamo to be seen this season in Cambria County, Chick Crowell, of Patton, will be the biggest man on the St. Francis team and, as in all the previous games, is sure to be a powerful factor In the line. Then there is Salony, the great guard, who hails from Lilly. Salony has had hard luck this year but his injuries are rapidly mending and he will be in fine condition for the crucial battle Saturday. DiAnmy Billetdeaux and Bill Sullivan, the boys who pull those clever passes, are both Johnstown lads and then, of course, there Is Jerry Ingoldsby, of Cresson, who coaches the line ffir the Red Flash, Cambria County will be well represent by all of these men. With the St. Vincent's contest now passed Into history the center of Interest for the remainder of the week wi)l be the Fairmont game. This contest will be notable as the one convenient opportunity for local friends of the Red Flash to view their favorites In action. " V GREEN STAB COACHING. Myles Lane, one of the greatest Halfbacks Dartmouth has known, • and a member of the 1926, 1926 and 1927 elevens, is coaching the backfleld of the Big Green freshman squad. STUDENTS REACT WALKOUT OF 1920 The "walkout" celebration of the Altoona High students yesterday reminded many of the grads of a few years past of a similar celebration staged just nine years ago, when Altoona and Johnstown High began football relations. In the first game which was staged on the Point grounds at Johnstown Altoona High's team led by Captain Fasick defeated Johnstown High by a 21 to 14 score. The heroes of the ?ame were Eddie Ullery and Toughey Burket. Toughey Burket was playing his first year of football being a freshman. In the final minute of play Altoona had the ball on the twenty-yard lino. Ullery called for a forward pass and then raced across the goal line, were he waited and Burket heaved a perfect pass into his arms and Altoona scored the winning touchdown. The following Monday morning saw everything start as usual with the opening chapel exercises. Following chapel many of the students walked out and paraded around the building. At the end of the first period practically every student dismissed himself from classes. A parade permit was secured and also a rough box from N. A. Stevens which was used as a casket for Johnstown. The parade proceeded over the business section and then returned to the High school where permission was granted to conduct a funeral service tor Johnstown. Denny Stevens the cheer leader delivered the funeral address in the auditorium bfore a room full of students. The "casket" was then taken to the. vacant lot in the rear of the High school -\yhere preparations were made for a bon fire. A fire permit was asked for but refused on account of tho regulations not permitting fires after dark. The students assembled at 7 o'clqck and the. fire was started. Tho police Patrol, arrived shortly and several of the fellows loaded into the "wagon." They were taken to city hall being greeted there by several hundred student friends. The mayor arrived shortly and the cases were dismissed, but Altoona had their first. real touch of a football victory celebration; Since that time nine years ago Al- •toona has won many football victories but'none so sweet as the victory over 'Johnstown last Saturday, which again caused the "walkout." HIS SENIOR YEAR. GIRLS IJCAGUE PLANS. ..The Girls C|ty Basketball league will meet at 7.30 o'clock this evening in the General .Office A. A. rooms on Tenth avenue. Managers and directors are asked to report without fall. Arrangements for a playing floor will be completed. BELLWOOD IS HELD TO 13-13 SUMMARY Trailing 13-6 In the last few minutes of :the game at Bellwood yesterday, the Bellwood American Legion football team, undefeated this season, saved a game from the loss column as Miller, halfback, grabbed a forward pass and raced 92-yards to' score and deadlock the game. American legion played a 13-13 ,tte against the Juniata College reserves, the game being one of the, hardest fought of the season for the home team. ' The Juniata reserves scored In the first period after a steady march, down the field. Belelwood then scored but trailed by a point due to missing the point try. Juniata scored late In the first half to lead 13-8 at half time. Neither team could score in the third period. The game was near the end when Miller turned In his 92 • yard run to score. Graham drop kicked the point after the score to earn the deadlock. Peel, right end for Juniata was tha big star for his team* He scored both touchdowns on forward passes;' Lineups: / Here is a new picture of At Marsters, "all washed up." After play- Ing a whale of a game this season, leading tho point-scorers in tho east, Al was hurt in the Dartmouth-Vale game and will be out the rest of the season. As this is the Arlington Antelope's senior year, his football career has been ended by the injury. DEFENDS MAX IIT1E. NEW YORK, Nov. 12.—Defending his title for the third time In three weeks, Richard Shlkat, world heavyweight wrestling 1 champion, easily defeated Joe Stocca, California Italian, at 71st Regiment Armory • Monday night. The Philadelphian outclassed Stocca from the start and pinned his opponent's shoulders to the .mat after 20 minutes, 61 seconds of wrestling. In the preliminaries .Jim Londos, St. Louis Greek, threw Tony Felice of Italy. "Bring me another tioiled egg please?" , "Anything else?" ' "Yes, you might bring me a coop The last one flew away." Buy your lumber from us and share our profits. "We have what you want when you want it." Jas. S. Fleck's Sons, Phone 7427.—Adv. Juniata— Bellwooil A. I,— Fisher .-.-...... C Atlasko I/ Pentz LT Cummings Peel Howe LG,.;, RE ., RT . Sproul c±... f RG .. Lucas ...'.. QB . Light RHB Rowlea LHB Hoffman FB . Score by periods: Juniata C. R. ..' .>. Beellwood A. L Brandt Graham . Rothenberger Kepner ,:., Mitchell .:.. Alkena ( ..,. GroujL. J Barr S Ea .' Miller ............ Burns .760 0-rl3 .060 7—13 Touchdowns, Peel 2. Point after touchdowns, Graham 1, Peel 1. Substitutions, Wertz for Gross, Wertz for Alkens, Hetrlck for Wertz, Sheriff for Brandt. Referee, C. Fleming. Umpire, Roy Plckens. Time of quarters, 12 minutes. We will be glad to demonstrate to you the i Pilot Ray Driving Light This light turns automatically with your steering and puts the light where you need it. 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Camels are made so 1 / carefully and of so good a blend of choicest cigarette tobaccos that even those with inexperienced smoking taste quickly recognize their superiority. They are for those who appreciate the taste of choice tobaccos, the fragrance of a perfect blend and the soothing mellowness of a really satisfying cigarette. when they learn the difference they flock to O 1929, R. J. H«>ni>ld» Tobtcco i, N.C. ^^^PI^R^ ^^^F* ^^^ ^^^^W 1 ^^^^W •^^^^^ ^^Ul^r^ l^^^jf ^H|£P^ r^"a^Kaic.,. . -^

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