Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 12, 1929 · Page 36
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 36

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 12, 1929
Page 36
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11 *tf*yj "> f/;<h _J6 THE'ALTQ6NA MIRROR-TUESDAV. NOVEMBER 12, 19» .^ .. . ....-.- 1 .. —'- ' , ~—^ , BASKETBALL TEAMS READY TO OPEN 60 GAME SCHEDULED Pairings Decided Upon for fBOOKNE CONTINUES * • ,*• • M fi WITH SAME SHIFT Opening of Civic-Mercantile League on New V. F. W. Floor—Teams Must Sub- ] Players at Meeting mit Nov. 22. With Thanksgiving day and the end of the present football season Just around tho corner, the Civlii-Moroiin- tllo basketball league now hnvc planp completed for opening their annual season. The league this year will have a new "homo", tins directors ncrep'ing the invitation of tho Veterans of Foreign Wars to conduct their league in I heir gymnasium two evening!) each weeli. This Is the fourth Moor In (tie city the Civic-Mercantile league IIUH operated on. It opened In the old Y. M. C. A. floor at Eleventh avenue and Thirteenth street, then moved lo the St. Luke's gymnasium where they held j forth for several seasons, and for the past two years they have operated on the Altoona Gymnasium Moor. A. six-learn league! will be operated this year, with the half-do/.en cntrlcH ready to go. Much club has been practicing for the pilot month and when the opening comes u.11 will he ready to get the jump. Games will bo played this year on Monday and Thursday evenings. Two games will bo played each night. The first will start at 7..'!0 o'clock and the HiK'ond about 8.45. Season tickets wore distributed among the members at the last meeting of tho directors. These can bo had at a great saving from tlio regular general admission price. The six clubs enrolled In the league this year are tho Red Men, Altoona Athletic e.lub, A&P Stores, Ulalr County Credit Bureau, Central Labor union and Y. M. H. A. Tho list includes but three of the entries of last year, tho Red Men champions, Altoona Athletic club and A&P Stores. Tho newcomers' aru the Central Labor union, IJlalr County Credit bureau and tho Y. M. H. A. team. The date set for the grand opening on tho new V. F. W. floor on Seventeenth street is Monday evening, Dec. 2. Drawings lor tho opening night's games were made and the two opening games are bound to bo thrillers. At 7.30 o'clock tho Altoona Athletic club and the Y. M, II. A. teams will meet. Tn tho final game tho champion Red Men will meet tho new Blair County Credit bureau combination. Tho schedule for tho season will Include sixty gumcs, the teams meeting each other five times. This means that, there will bo thirty nights of real basketball entertainment. Two teams submitted their player lists for approval at tho last meeting of tho club, and the lied Men and the Central Labor union teams aro set for the llrst games. Tho champion Hed Men team will again bo coached by i'op Cheers and managed by Georgo Petennan, the popular Junlata florist. Players approved were: Bob Kearney, .Jimmy Adams, Bus Franks, Willard Martin, Shel Reffner, Hon. Sumls, Mentch and J1m Lower. Tho Central Labor union's lineup includes many of the players on the Oak Rldgo team last year. Tho team Is managed by Jerry Eckels, with O'Brien us tho coach. Players approved were Watson, Weller, A. Schcffor, C. Scheffer, Irvin, Kelley, Wolfgang. McLaugh- l^lln, Nougebauer. ' The other four teams will have their player llsta approved at the next mooting of the association on Friday, Nov. •22.. The Athletic club this year will contain most of tho players of laut, year's team, with Charley SwelUor as coach and manager. Tho Y. M. H. A. team played Independent ball last year, their greatest victory coming over tho Holllduysburg "Y" team In tho county championships. Hilils Luria Is the team manager and Jimmy Lynch Is the conch. The A&P Stores team, greatly Improved last year, promises moro improvement this year. They always uport a great array of Hollidaysburg players. Tho Blair County Credit bureau promises a team second to none in tho league. Charley Loucks, former manager of tho Junior Mechanics 37(1 team, is tho manager of tho new dub. Clarence Crook, prominent In basketball in Altoona for I lie. past dozen years, is the team coach. Tlio team will bo muda up of many of last year's players on tho Junior Mechanics 3711 team and Apprentices. MONDAY'S SCORES. NO<«E- DAME. © PO&UO © -f G t c, r\ i -4- i i E. i AFTE.R I T bo&oo G C G 8ACK<> AHO OtIF.. E.HO ONLY PI.AYKR4 TO 6HIHf _ -r E CtMTtfl CAM PA«> O HO.1, 2. l»y SOI- MKTKUKR. a Southern coach what style of fool hall Georgia or North Carolina are playing and he'll say, "Notre Dame." When 1 hear that r .inquire for tho vintage. You see .Rocknc'8 offense last year differed In many respects from the 1927 variety./ Certain staple plays remain, but there Is always enough new stuff to warrant a team facing Notre Dame to keep scouting it each season. The same shift prevails today that the Fighting Irish have used so effectively for some years. Aa it works so well It might be best, before discussing any of Knutc's pet plays, to explain it as we saw it In operation the other day. Before the shift the team lines up with balanced line and backs. Knds are spread one space. Quarter is back of center. Fullback, No. 2, Is a yard further hack than ills flanking backs. The shlffi puts a different complexion on tilings. If to tho right that end, No. (I, hops out half a space. The other end stays put, as a rule, though he goes through false motions of moving. Note the shift of -the habits. Three of them, Nos. 1, 2 and 3, can. receive a pass from center. Now that we have seen the shift let us take a look at one of Kockno's new plays—a spinner we'll show tomorrow. (Copyright, 102'J, PultllHlicm Syndicate.) GRIDIRON BRIEFS. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 12.— Yale's'practice Monday was confined to a blackboard drill and signal workout, but Coach Stevens plans to hold scrimmages today, tomorrow and Thursday In preparation for Saturday's game with Princeton. Special attention will be given to forward pass defense. PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 12.— Princeton opened its final week of practice of the Heason with a light signal drill Monday. Coach Roper impressed his siuiad with the thought that a victory in the Yale game which completes thu'Tigers' schedule Saturday would offset previous defeats and make the season a success. Several new plays for use against Yale were rehearsed. KASTON, Pa., Nov. 12.—Lafayette's football squad held light practice Monday In preparation for this week's game with Temple, although six regulars wore oxcuaed from work. WoodfJn H nd Vanclerbush are out with injuries and are not expected to play Saturday. WEST POINT, N. Y., .Nov. 12.—Discussing of the mistakes made in the Illinois game and a light signal dril comprised Army's practice Monday The Cadets play Dickinson Saturday but the coaching smff expects this game to provide llttlo opposition anc will concentrate on preparing for tho Ohio Wcsleyan game, Nov. 23. NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J., Nov. 12 —Mistakes made In last week's defeat by Lafayoltu worn pointed out by Coach H. J. llockafellor Monday as Rutgers held Its first drill for Saturday's game with Lchlgh. ITHACA, N. Y., Nov. IB.—Cornell's first-Hiring players took things easy Monday, confining activities to a black hoard talk and a session of forwan passing. Coach bobie warned th squad that It faces tho hurduat gam of tho season against Dartmouth.Sat urday and stressed the necessity of Im proving tho aerial gamo if Cornell i lo remain undefeated. ' Al Marsters Is out of the game with I something broken In his back. Wlth- ut him the Dartmouth team, excellent hough It is, remains about as color- .il as an empty tomato can. Dartmouth will go out there and cheer omehody else while Al remains in ed. For a while tho Dartmouth B\ip- orlers will think of Al's injury as 1st too bad. Then it will bo forgot- n. Ma.rsters will remain but a ymbol. It was thus with Lassman, also ngularly enough, named Al. Last car, after playing his way to All- merlca honors, Lasamnn was so everely injured that his side was nralyzed and his mind for a time eased to function. There was quite lot of tumult and shouting about for a while. Eventually tho cap- alns and tho kings depa.rled and Al assman took a job helping Chick 'echan coach tho Violet squad. Marsters sustained his injury while olng about one of the ordinary jobs a "foolhall game, running Inler- roncc. On a reverse pla.y ho passed 10 ball to another Dartmouth back nd stepped out himself to knock omebody for a goal. Head-on he nacked Into a charging Yale tackier, own ho went, and though ho got up nd continued for a time, it soon be- ano plain to h|s mates that he could )t carry on. So lie went to the alde- nea—for good. Donle Bush dropped in to aee his ew boss, Mr. Comlskey, the other Conference. Hollidaysburg, 2(1; Tyrone, 10. " r Huntingdon, U2; CrrHson, 0. Bellefonte, 14; Lewlstown, 13. Porlage, 38; Mount Union, 0. linli'lii'iidciit. Hurricanes, 18; Fail-view, 0. Bellwood Legion, 13; Junlata Colluge Rvu., 13. C'ollt'gn. Wuynesburg, 7; Geneva, 0. St. Francis, «; St. Vincunt'a, 0. Indiana Teaehors, 13; Pitt Junior, 0. Tech. Plfbes, 7; Pill Freshmun, 0. Bates, 7; Colby, (I. W. Va., Fresh., 1!); Kroaddus, 0. St. Thomas, 7; St. Boimvenlure, 0. W. Maryland, 33; Loyola,, (Md.), 7. St. Louis, 0; Oklu. Aggiua, 0. Bethel, 20; Oakland Clly, 0. Emory & Henry, 28; King College, 13 Wm. & Mary, 10; lioanoku College, u New Rover, 31; Salem, 7. I Legion Stars, 38; Weaver College, 7. Brighaiu Young, 25; Col. Teuchera. 13. Montana State, 13; Wyoming, 0. Abilene Christian, 7; Texas Tech., 3. W. Tux. Teach. 27; N. Al. Military, 0. Platteville Teach. 52; Diihuque U., o. Eveletb Junior, 40; Bumldjl Teach., 0 Intermqunt Union, 7; Billings Poly B Occidental, 28; Whlttier, 0. Carthage, 7; Eureka, 7. STADIUM IS J.O\V. The University of Iowa's new Htacii- um, constructed ut a cost of .Sfiiio.iHH) ib thirty feet below the level of the surrounding terrain. 1IABI) TO BKI'KAT. Nuvy and Washington crews won th Pouglikeepslo regatta two yearn i succession hut siuco tho war no racln crew han been ablo to repeat Its con qilUKt. COACHKS ALONK. "Crafty Cam" Henderson, coach o tho Davis and lOlkins wonder' footba team, is head coach of all other sport at D. and E. and has no assistants. TIIH HA LI,. Designed for coaching purposes, driving club with a rattan shaft tha can bit cracked like a whip la mild t add consideniblo dislanco to drives. TO sii<;<!i!:i':i) STAH. Nate Carmcll, Penn Btato croaa country coach, believes Paul Kuker will succeed Hill Cox as tho star of th Nlltany Lion runners. 111VAI.S OJ'' COI'S. Tho University of Utah has a varsit pistol team whose chlof rivals are th Halt Laku City pollcu department an tlio local National Guard unit. ISATTF.KIF.S KKO1IAUGK1) AND UIOI'AIUEU Cull for our service truck when yo have battery or ignition trouble. W repair all makes of batteries, also Be the famous Exlde at exceptionally lo prices. VON £ (iEHKlON DK1VK IN 1007-0!) 18th St. I'hone 3501 HILIPSBURG HIGH IS JEATEN BY MORRIS TWNP. PHILIPSBURG, 'ownship High Nov. 12.—Morris school defeated 'hilipsburg High 14-7 in a stubbornly ontested football game at Scott field ere yesterday afternoon. It waa the nnual Armistice day game- between he two school teams, and a great rowd of spectators were on hand, nany of them coming from the town- hip to root for the visiting team. iVryo and Schnarrs played brilliantly or tho visitors and Twigg and Barnett starred for the home team, hilipsburg started off well, making line scores in the first period. After hat, however, they were blanked, tforrlsdale scored in the second and hird quarters. Lineups: IMiillpRbiirg—7 Morris Twp.—14 jaird LE Gilday <anour LT Davis Beck LG Bennett McCabe ...'.." C Hill Horanzic RG Cowdor Tohnson RT Densham rucaa RE Hubler jearhart QB ; .-.._ Wry^ Hogge LHB ..".' Jonas fwigg RHB Schnarrs Barnett .... 4 FB .'.. Emlgh Touchdowns—Twigg 1, Schnarrs 2, extra, Gearhart, drop kick. Safety by Morris township. Referee, Jones. Umpire, 1 Hagerty. .' Headllnesman, Alf Jones. Time of quarters, 12 minutes. day and walked down the street without having to dodge any pineapples or sustaining any black eyes at the hands of the effervescent Art Shires. Now that Shirea has gone in for boxing in a big way, he may forego bust- Ing his managers, as boxers generally show a distaste for mauling or being mauled free of charge. They are not like tho grid heroes in that respect. Mr, Shires probably knows that he is all through cracking down on his manager—for ai least the duration of Bush's contract .to guide the Sox. If tie doesn't know it, that great fact is about to burst"ih on him, for Bush said in Chicago he "planned to have a little talk with Shires." The new manager says he expects Art to play ball at first base and confine his bursting proclivities to the batter's box. 'Mr, Bush can talk very well and Mr. Shires will enjoy listening to him. Bush is angling around for an outfielder, an inftelder and a catcher. He" may do some'business soon with Detroit or the Yankees, who 'also are fishing around for talent. Down in Boston the other day. Tommy Sudbey poined a group getting up an impromptu football game on Fletcher School playground. After he had played a few minutes he dove into the line, bodies piled on top of him s and he was taken out with a twisted leg. An ambulance took him to a hospital. The doctors found he had a broken leg—and an artificial arm. DID TOU KNOW THAT— Los Angeles writers had no alibis to offer after the Thundering Herd was thrown and branded by California . . . except that meeting Stanford a.nd California on successive Saturdays Is oh, well, you know how that The University or Pittsburgh used to bo known as jWestern Univer slty of Pennsylvania Wup for cheering purposes they called It been making quite a lot of Wupoe this year, eh? Jimmy Phelan saya Pest Welch is the best halfback ever coached... and he had Dick Spradllng and oCtton Wilcox, too... Doc Spears says Bronko Nagurski is a better all- around player than Joesting was . . . which is a mouthful of wonderful words. HURRICANES TARE 13-0 BULLDOG WIN Battling for 'local supremacy, Fairview Bulldogs and Altoona Hurricanes entertained the Armistice day crowd at the Cricket field yesterday, Hurricanes showing real class to take th« decision 13-0. Hurricanes went across in the second period and scored again In the fourth period. Fairview was unable to take the ball across, the Hurricane attack resisting when scores seemed certain. ' A fumbled ball was gobbled up in the first quarter by Young, who raced across the goal line. The play was brought back, however, due to the fumble rule which prohibits running with the ball. Hurricanes then began a 70 yard march to the goal line, Roberta taking the ball across. Young kicked the goal. Falrvlew advanced to the goal line to start the third period but the team lacked tha play necessary to carry the ball across. Hurricanes took the ball. A forward pass to Rambareno scored in the final period. The kick for the extra point failed. Fairvle-w had the ball on the 10 yard line in the final period after a forward pass play but the team was unable to score. Lineups: Fairy-low— Hurricanes— Huber LE DeStefano Weber LT . Columbus Glenn LG Lament Price ....'... ( C Servello Keech RE ....... Alamprese Oswald .,' RT DeNardo Nlcodemus RG ...., Manglcarne Ltghtner QB Roberta Funk RHB - Fusco R. Kearney LHB Young Holderman FB . , w -,.. DeMatteis Score by periods: Hurricanes 0 7 0 6—13 Touchdowns: Roberta, Tambareno. Point after touchdown, Young. Substitutions: Fairvlew: Gates for Funk, Kelly for Holderman, Greely for Glenn, Wintergreeu for Price. Hurricanes: Fatigante for Roberta, Tambareno for Young^ Germano for Manglcarrie. Referee, Burket. Umpire, Barr. Head linesman, Smith, By lAWBENCE tJEBBV (Copyright, 1949, by Altoona Mirror.) CHAMPAIGN, Ills., Nov. 12.—Football as it is played in ,the army received no black eye out here In the middle west among those who know a ootball eleven when they see one and ire inclined to look behind such mis- eadlng things as scores. West Point needed one element In his game that she lacked and which lllnois possessed—fanatical fighting pirit. The Army, in view of past con- ests and contests to come, .could not }e hopped up, as the 'saying is, for this fame, whereas it was the big game 1 for .he Illlni,' the game for which Zuppke lad primed hla men mentally and ihysically. So, as regards jump, flashy action, specially on the delense, and other manifestations of spirit the Army was tot so impressive as the men of Ur- >ana. On. the other hand, the West *olnt attack by rushing and overhead •lay gained ten first downs as against ilx, while the cadets through rushing nslde the ends (gained a yardage more han two to one; This last hints of real power. ' All this is not said with any intention if taking^ away the Illinois victory. It s said merely with the aim of letting he far-flung adherents of this Army earn know that it is a better eleven han the score showed today and that t will be more formidable for Notre Dame and Stanford this year than it was last. Where Illinois shone was in an un : ceasing defensive pressure which; chiefly, stopped the main Army ace, Cagle. Cagle was kept in irons, so far as running was concerned. It was not MICHIGAN RECOBD. Michigan's baseball team that toured Japan recently played thirteen games with the strongest Nipponese nines and won eleven of them. FIGHT RESULTS. .NEW YORK, Nov. 12.—Al Singer, New York lightweight, scored a technical knockout over Johnny Sheppard, Boston veteran, .in the seventh round of a scheduled 10-round bout at St. Nicholas Arena Monday night. Referee Johnny Marto stopped the bout after 40 minutes of fighting in the seventh round to save tho badly battered Sheppar d from further punishment. Singer weighed 132, Shepptird 135%. it was the first knockout of Sheppard's 10 year career. BUFFALO, N. Y., Nov. 12.—Jimmy Slattery, Buffalo, 108^4, scored a one romul knockout over Johnny Hay- Htack, Blnghamton, lOO'/s, in a scheduled six round bout at Broadway auditorium last night. NEWARK, N. J., Nov. 12.—Doc Conrad, 22-year-old Newark middleweight earned a close ten-round decision over Rene Devos, of Belgium, in tho main event at Laurel garden last night. Tho European champion appeared Over confident and allowed Conrad to pile up an early lead. PITTSBURGH, Nov. 12.—Joe Cooper, Terre Haute, Ind., defeated Buck McTiurnan, Pittsburgh, In a 10-round bout at Motor Square garden. Tho men arc welterweights. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 12.—Benny Bass, Philadelphia featherweight, won a ]0-round decision over hla fellow townsman, Ernie Reed at tho Arena last night. Reed was unwilling to mix and was twice cautioned by tho rufcrec. Bass looked poor becauso of his inability to solve the negro'H style. Charlie Belanger, Canadian light-heavyweight champion, easily outpointed Matt Adgle, Philadelphia, in tho ten round seml-wlndup. GOOD FOB 10O,OOO MII,ES= j Delivers the Goods Quicker and Cheaper The faster the haul—the' And above all they have greater the profit! Every made these qualities more truck owner knows that, lasting than ever before Now Reo engineers, pio- thought possible. neersinhighspeed,lowup- They have added features keepcommercialtranspor- in design that mark a new tation,haveputpassenger erainlXtoS-tonhauling. car speed, flexibility and SeeandtrythesenewSpeed economy into Speed Wag- Wagons. Reo Motor Car onsoflXtoS-toncapatity. Company,Lansing,Mich. ALTOONA REO COMPANY, Inc., 900-902 Green Ave. DISTIUniJTORS CBNT11AL, MOTOR CAR CO.7 IlolUdnysburg, Fa. M. M. I'ENNELL, Everett, P». HOKTCH * HWAUTZLK CO., Glcarfleld, Pa. W. A. DUMM, Spnngler, Pa. OHAS. D. WRIGHT, Dudley, Pa. MILMIKIM MOTOR CO., Mlllhelm, Pa. ta-A I Money! Money! Easy Money! I $3OO In Cash Prizes * ' 5 J, W. Wertzberger India Tires — Vesta Batteries — Automobile Repairing— Gas ( Oil — Accessories Cherry Avenue and Fourth Street Enter The Christmas | Treasure Hunt Contest 1 -* The MANUEL QUALITX TINT INj A A A*. A PANETELA 10* PERFECTO yo* ake your choice--' Both foil wrapped — both a dime — and both the best cigar value your money can buy. W. BLAKE CO.. DMrlbutvra, Altoouu, fa. ARE soK'iwueh that this gifted player was seized before he got through the line; the trouble was that his interference forming in the backfield was knocked galley-west all afternoon.... . But in the department of forward passing Red was a veritable- genius. His passes went long and wide to end or back and the velocity with which the ball sped and the swift pace of the receivers outdistanced the Illinois defense men, who while they were never fooled by the passes were none the less unable to' get up to the receiver as the ball went into his arms. The one series of gains by Illinois came in the first quarter when plays outside tackle enabled Januskus and then Walker to get loose. It ia a curious thing about plays of the sort—thev were launched from a single Wing back formation—that the blocking must be perfect nttt only in execution, but in timing, if \the< runner is to get free. In this first period juncture»everything clicked as Bob Zuppke would have U and as every coach dreams of having it click throughout a game. But it never does—not even with Notrtf Dame. The Illinois offense was varied in the extreme and very interesting to watch. Sometimes the quarterback would float from an original lineup, where he and the No. 4 back were In tandem behind the center,-, into a position back of the center, forming a diagonal, one wing back aljgnment. Again the team wouldl shift into a double wing back or would launch forward passes, and even .on occasion run, from kick formation. The Army attack was about as usual, balanced line, wing back out and if Illinois defenders had not taken out interference as they did, the Army would have beert as' dangerous in run-' ning plays as she was In forward pass* ing. As West Point Is better than sh» showed, or say rather, will be betted than she showed, so Illinois looks to be coming together—in a mood to make trouble for future rivals. . Old Von Know Thnfr— Whltey Lloyd, star back of the Navy last year, is still In school. ... He's Ineligible for football, although captain of the track team. Special Delivery Al Marsters" intimates at Dartmouth call him "Sis." But only in the same spirit that they call a tall guy \yelghlng 300 pounds "Tiny" ... or a diminutive chap "Big Boy." . . . Dartmouth offered to let the Navy out of its game if the Middles wanted to play the Army that day , . . and Dartmouth would take on Notre Dame the same day. Blng Miller gave a speech when he returned to Vinton, la. It was "Vinton, I Love You," or something to that effect The folks gav« Mm a silver loving cup as big as a silo. RESERVES CAM, PRACTICE. Hurricane, Reserves i will hold practice today at the Ninth avenue and Eleventh street field at 4.30. Playera to report are: Germano. De Matteis, , Mantella, Gnillo, Smith, Carrieve, Burke,--Fusco, Decrease, Caputo, Cipriano, Lastort, Fasana, Santalla, Billando, Congo. . K. C. GAMES. MARCH 12. The annual K. of C. games, one of the most colorful indoor athletic meets, • will be held in Madison Square Garden March 12. TON TRUCKS AT LOW BATES ALTOONA DRIVE YOURSELF COMPANY 1020 Green Ave. Phone 2-3200 WARDWE What! 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