Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 13, 1929 · Page 19
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 19

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 13, 1929
Page 19
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K"« f*w THE AtTOONA MIRROR—VyEDNESD.AVt.NOVEMBER 13, 1929 DOME BUSH TO MAKE CHANGES FOR CHICAGO SOX Regulars Will Have to fight tot Jobs as High Class Newcomers Are Signed for Trials In Spring—Building Team Around Sme«,d Jolley. PENN CENTRAL IN TENPIN By JOHN B. FOStER. (Copyright, 1920, by Altoona Mirror.) NEW YORK, Nov. 13.—Donie Bush, manager of the Chicago Americans, has found .that Charley Comlskey, Is willing to cooperate With him fully in ati attempt to lift the White Sox into the first division next year. As a result there Is a lot of bustle and worry around the Sox offices. Smead Jolley, the San Francisco giant, is not the only new player on the Sox lineup for 1930. Jolley has been provided to give the team a wallop. Bush is convinced that if Jolley can bat ,400 in the Pacific coast leagae —as he did—Jolley can bat .350 for Chicago and perhaps more than that. A ,350 batter In the outfield should/ score about 10 per cent more runs than the White Sox earned In 1929—even higher, if the remainder of the teams gives him adequate batting support. It is probable that Johnny Kerry will go back to the coast. He is a. good fielding second baseman, who is weak with the ba't. Bush and Comls- key agree that as long as baseball is played as it is now, with nothing but a lot of swinging to It, good batters must be had even if they are not so smart in the field. The Sox may try Jeffries at short. They had him in the spring in 1929 when they were training at Dallas. They were working last year with the Dallas team and part of the agreement between them ' was to turn players over to Dallas. Jeffries was one of them. He played third base well enough to help Dallas win the chanv plonshlp of the Texas league. But the Sox don't want him at third. They will work him out at short to see if he can make the team. Another player who was surrendered to Dallas Frasier, a pitcher and he has been recalled by Chicago. Hunnefield has been retained and will get another chance to show whether he can make a place on the team. Smith, a shortstop, at Birmingham, was voted the most valuable player on his team by the fans in 1929. He belongs to the Sox and he is to be sent to. the infield wJien the players assemble in the spring at San Antonio. With Kamm at third and Shires at first base, Bush allows that he has a working' start. The keystones positions of the infield are held to be those of short and second base. Cissell was at short in 1929 and Kerr at second and at times the fielding of this pair was brilliant. There was an air qf uncertainty, in the work of Cissell that was not encouraging. One day he played short as well as an Inflelder in the American league and the next day he was not so good. The Sox this year are going to have. some one at short who can deliver all year. The changes in the outfield will work themselves out. . It Is certain that Jolley will start. He is going to swing his bat for Commy and the south side if he does nothing more. He la the biggest player the Sox have had on their team this long time. He Is six faet two Inches lofty and weighs about 210 pounds. The climate of Chicago should agree with him and he can lay back and paste a ball with the easy nonchalance of DaivBrouthers in the old days. Brouthers never was very fast but he made up for all of it by knocking the inflelders down and running the outfielders until their tongues hung from between parched lips. The Sox have .agreed to turn some players back to San Francisco and the latter will try to get all the batting power than can be made up for the loss of Jolley, who will be at least a four weeks' sensation when he first lands in Chicago and maybe he will make it a longer sensation. Perm Central employes made merry last evening on the Metro alleys,, the eight entries staging the second match of the season. Meters led in the teani score wit!} Mazdas and Insulators as runnersup. Mazdas beat Amperes . In ' three straight, games as Kearney, with a 520 score, was high roller. Meters won from Fuses In three straight, scoring 2249 as a team total. Volts and Live Wires staged a close match With Volts taking the margin in two games. Insulators won two games from Kilowatts, missing the third by a i-pln margin. , Scores : Amperes — ' / lark ................ 128 160 143—431 Hoy ..... . ........... 177 102 135—414 Parrlsh ..... i ........ 144 118' 122—382 AUers ............... 146 99 115—360 Swanger ....... !....'.. 70 89 . ..— 159 Chrlstman. ................. 69—69 Totals ....... .„... 665 566 5841805 Mazdas— Dobson . ............. 190 136 149—475 Stevens ..... ........ 175 126 111—412 Werner ............ . . 119 142 153—414 Anderson . ........... 110 154 158-422 Kearney ............. 170 173 177-520 Totals .. Meters-^ Parkinsdn East ...... Hoey Nophsker . Johnson .. Totals .j Fuses— W. Roddy E. Plunket C. Brandt B. Miller Plug, ;....•. Greiner 764 731 748 224if , 159 160 • 124—443 135 168 149—452 102 167 181—450 160 128 169 — 457 146 167 134-447 702 790 757 2249 124 100 132—356 134 147 164—445 124 187 . 146—457 ' 105 106 127—338 ' BRILL'S HALF SPIN MAY BOTHER S. CAL. CRESSON DUCKPIN LEAGUE Won Ford Motors 11 Coal and Coke 9 P. R. R 6 Firemen 6 American Legion 7 •Prudentials ..; 7 Maytags ' 5 Penn Cress 3 Lost 1 6 6 6 8 8 10 9 PCt. .917 .600 .500 .BOO .467 .467 .333 ,250 V COMMUNITY. First United Brethren won from Orinoco Red Men In the "Y" Community Bowling league last evening, taking three straight games. Y. M. C. A. bowlers won a forfeit from Southern Hose in the second match. On Thursday Phalanx meets -Southern Rose. Wednesday the "Y", team meets the Bellwood Y. Altoona Mil use Fluke. Frank and Don Perry, Hefford, Loucks, Burket and Brunher. The match Is at Bellwood. Scores: First V. 13.— B. Bayle 160 115 '..' — 115 130.146—276 Totals ............. 602 670 715 1987 Uve Wires— • ' White ............... 130 161 ..—281 Cree ................. 68 76 69—213 Stapleton ..,..".; ..... 101 114 108—323, Brenner ....:........ 133 127 176—436 E. Plunket ..... ..... 178 159 119—456 Sheffer ................ ." ... 135—135 Totals .... ..... it.. 610 627 6071844 Volts— / A. Plunket ........ : . 177 146 151—474 Derrick .............. 106 84 . . .v— 190 rfagberg .......... V.. 78 ... 127—205 Donnelly .... ........ 133 121 151-^405 Cleaves ........ ...... 130 ' 101 120—351 Roush ............... ... 154 100—254 By SOI. METZOER By the time Notre Dame has worked the three plays previously described the defense Is In a quandary. The only way to stop the Irish Is to smash up their flrst five or six plays. Then your team can play normal defense and not be worked out of position by the variety of the attack it opposes. (3ne of the problems of defense against Notre Dame is to protect the strong side and still bolster the weak. If the line shifts too wide, In or.der to stop the preceding, plays we have described, it will flhd itself coping with one of the hardest plunging backs in a long time, Martin Brill, where It Is least prepared to cope. Brill is No. .1 in the play here de- 'scribed. He gets the pass, spins and fakes handing the ball to' No. 2, as all the other backs beat It to the right as though on an end run. Then he unwinds himself and strikes at the short side of center l(ke.a thunderbolt. He is one, what with his speed of foot, his great strength and his 1 185 pounds.' Nor Is that all that Notre Dame has to offer. • (Copyright, 1029, Publishers Syndicate.) .PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 13.—Halfback-Walter Masters of Pennsylvania who was injured in the Penn State game, may not round Into condition in time for. Saturday's game against Columbia, it was feared today. At Ratowsky probably will take Masters' place at the start of the game. Totals Insulators— 624 606 649.1879 -207 Rhodes ......' 95 112 Trotter 130 126 122—378 Hoover 177 '187 172—536 Kleckner 179 .^09 148—536 Montgomery 148 ... 132—280 Buck 115 137—252 729 749 711 2189 ••• , . I Totals Kilowatts— Lantz .'. 192 146 145^-483. Piper 1 119 115 127—361 Swope :...^ 134 118 150—402 Simpson 136 131 140—407 Shaffer 91 125 154—370 Totals -672 635 7162023 179 154 113 139 Trout" 149 Curry 138 Heverly 128 Quyer 195 R. Bayle 158 154—493 161—453 130—258 ...—308 167—464 139—288 Totals 779 734 751 2284 Orinoco Red Men— Flgurel 99 133 Nlgro >. ...«*..' 77 Grosse .131 141 Harr 135 108 McKnlght 138 99 Knipple ....".'." 91 96—328 ...— 77 116—388 163—406 113—350 86—177 Totals 580 572 674 1726 Y. M. C. A.— Burket 159 161 138—458 Schneider 129 153 174—456 Loucks 183 173 159—515 rfufford 188 136 190—514 Plug ....; 100 100 100—300 Totals 759 723 761 2243 Southern Rose— Forfeit. PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 13.— Princeton held a secret drill yesterday, stressing forward pass plays. The var ally was instructed in defensive and offensive aerial attacks. Expert Radio , Service W. C. CROSS Itadlo Repair Shop Phone 2-4021 CRESSON WILL STAGE COLLEGE GRID SCRAP LORBTTO, Nov. 12.—Bruised and battered and with three stars under the doctor's care as the result of Injuries Iri Monday's battle with St. Vincent's college, the Red Flash of St. Francis rested today. Head Coach Bill Donohoe told the boys to "rest up" and get Around for a workout tomorrow. Their injuries are not expected to keep them out of the game on Saturday of this week with Fairmont State Teachers' college which will be played at Cresaon. Donohoe was well pleased with the way his men performed at St. Vincent's and will bring them back Into equal form for the Fairmont contest. This game will be notable as being the only college football game to be played in Cambria county during the present season and will also be of special Interest because of the large number of local boys who will take part. "Chick" Crowell, the largest man on the team, hails from Patton; J. White, the great little center—perhaps the smallest center on any flrst class college team In the country this year— lives in Portage; White weighs only HEAR WOLF'S "VICTOR" THE GREATEST VALUE , IN RADIO "COMPARE ITS TONE" 1501-03 Eleventh avenue. Adv. MONEY TO LOAN On Diamonds, Watclien, Musical Instruments GUNS—RIFLES Tools and everything of value LOW RATES AND J-AUGK DIAMOND LOANS COHEN'S 1117-19 ELEVENTH STREET Open Evenings Altoona's Oldest Loan Office 145 pounds; Dummy Bllletdeaux and Bill Sullivan reside in Johnstown; Wilson Is a product of Wlndber High school; Salony Is from Lilly; Agypt Is from Patton; Ingoldsby from Cresson; Wagner from Conemaugh; Bckenrode from Lilly. Although none of the last four mentioned are flrst team players they may be given a chance to perform in the game at Cresson. Assistant line coach, Jerry Ingoldsby, is a Cresson man an'd the contest Saturday will not only bo the only home game of the season for St. Francis but promises to be a gathering of friends and admirers of the Red Flash from the entire surrounding territory. NEW'YORK, Nov. 13.—Coach Chick Meehan Is bending every effort to build an airtight defense to stop Missouri's aerial attack when the Tigers meet New York university at Yankee stadium Saturday. Two more days will be given over to studying Missouri's formations. PRESENTS f Something ^t/ Watch for Important Announcement in this Newspaper Next Week \VEDNESDA5f N0VEMBER2a LAKE CO., Distributors, AHuonn, 1'a. f^AZER-CRESSMAN CIGAR CQ..INC.MAKER6.DETROIT.MICH. W9 Dodgt BnxhtnConntMfeB GRIDIRON BRIEFS. WEST POINT, N. Y., Nov. 13.— Coach Biff Jones of the Army surprised his charges yesterday by giving them a long, hard drill despite the fact that Army has a light game with Dickinson Saturday. After an extended. : scrimmage, Cagle, 'Carver, Messlnger and Carlmark engaged in a forward. pas* drill. , METRO DUCKPINS. Metro won three straight games from Hersperger Assurance in the, Metro Duckpin league last evening while Blair Tennis grabbed three straight from A&P Tea company. Schwaderer was high with a 543 pin total. Scores: Hersperger Assur.— Alhborn 157 145 171—473 Vaughn 110 119 132—361 Norton 132 132 122—386 Marts 160 121 118—399 Lang ..» 144 128 123—393 Total! 703 643.6652012 Metro— Boldt 178 129 130—437 Robert* 143 170 147—460 Piper 133 123 168—424 Sommers 130 132 151—413 Sohwaderer ...148 203 192—643 Totals ............. 732 757 7882277 Blair Tennis- Peters 194 134 145—473 Hartz 110 149 128—387 Epple 104 12B 129—358 Rothrock 133 106 ,..—239 Anderson ** 128 161 130—419 Carlson 163—163 Totals 669 "(575 695 2039 A&F Tea Co.— Burn» 120 159 160—430 Erb 90 140 91—321 Shultz ."i 105 93 147—345 Boyle .». 124 132 128—384 Marshall 126 114 136—376 Totals G65 638 6621865 GCNEE1RA1. Goes a long way to m^ke friends. J. A. LEAP 1722 Eleventh Ave. —Slip "Seat Cover-Sale"— Coach and Sedan $2.98 Coupe $1.98 Victor's AUTO AND 1611 IHh Ave. RADIO STORE 1003 8tb Aye. Trade Your Old Tirei In On New Q. B. PKEKLES8 & BOYAt CORDS SIGEL MOTOR CO. The Super Service Station »J8-3tt 24th St. Dial 5118 Copley $12,50 $15.50 Clothes 1411 Eleventh Ave. HAMILTON, N. Y., Nov. 13.—The Colgate football squad was in.close to perfect condition today when it rounded into hard work' for Saturday's'game against Syracuse. Coach Andy Kerr ia grooming two teams to use against Syracuse. SUPR in its price WANT SATURDAY GAME. The Altoona Catholic High school football team is seeking a game either at home or away for Saturday afternoon, Coaches Lynch and Hackett desiring an attraction so as to keep in shape 'for the annual game Nov. 23 with Johnstown Catholics in this city. Any team desiring a game for this week-end can bo accommodated by communicating with the High school officials. Bo delicious became it'* made of purest barley malt. Improves the flavor In cooking and baking. Xbe Altoona Wbolewile Grocery Ct., Distributor*, 805 Urecn Av». the Dodge Six in relation to other cars at its < price and you will find Dodge dominates its field. Its • superiority is maintained by a score of mechanical * l * features not found in any other car near it in price. Mono-Piece Body without joints and seams to squeak i and rattle, weatherproof 4-wheel hydraulic brakes, 7-bear ing crankshaft, prolonging motor life, extra- deep 8-inch frame and oversize balloon tires are among the many safety, economy and performance ' t factors of the Dodge Six that sustain its reputation for dependability and make it supreme in its class. DODGE BROTHERS SIX MINE BOOY STYU& «9S5 TO *I065 F, O. B, DETROIT CHRySLER MOTORS PRODUCT Cramer-Arble Automobile Co. 1720 Eleventh Avenue Phone 8156 Dolavvay's, Inc. 1435 Eleventh Afefift The Most for the Money In Worthy Merchandise That's the Dolaway Policy. The steady growth of the Dot' away Store Is the result of giving good values—not occasionally, but all the time. There are no other Inducements to win your patronage. We do nothing but try to keep the best store possible. We give the most for the price In worthy, wanted merchandise. Overcoats, Top Coats, Suits, leather Coats, Moleskin Coats, Dupont Leather Coats, Mackinaw Coats, Heavy .Pants, Sweat' ors, Breeches, Lumber Wind-> breakers, Water-proof Shirts, Zipper Fronts, Dry-Back Coats, Pants, Vests, Caps, John Rich & Bros. All Wool Vantt, Coats, Vests, Gloves, Socks and Union Suits—on sale this week 'way he- low the price—for Men and Boys. $19.50 Top CoatSj all wool, silk lined.' 'Way below the price. For men d»1 A A|? & young 1 men.. W* w»«Fv Overcoats, grey, blue and tan. For men and young men. $11.95 & Suits, $11.95, $10.95 and... > Suits, all wool, 2 pairs pants. For men & young men. . Special Silk and Wool Suits for men and young rJ'. $24 : 5 . 0 . $2L50 Boys' Overcoats, 2J^ to 10 years, $8.50 d»O A[* f . Boys' and Girls' Germania Blue Chinchilla Overcoats, 2y, to 18 years. Genuine Dry- Back Hunting Coats. ....... Dry-Back Hunting Pants, $S.6» and. ... .. Dry-Back Hunting fl»-| All-Wool John Rich & Bros. Hunting Coats, storm proof, $16.95 to ,.....„, John Rich & Bros. Jack Rabbit/ and Storm King AH Wool Heavy r!?:.*™ 5 . $3.95 * i Heavy Storm-proof Windbreak!.' er Zipper Shirts, 14 to 20 neck, $3.95 Heavy Wool Shirts, $1.95 and ............. Men's and Boys' Heavy Lumber, Jacks, John Rich & <B"| QK. Bros., $8.95, $2.95 and«PJ-.ifO $1.69 % Wool Union Suits, $2.48 to.... John Rich ft Bros. All Wool 1 Union Suits on sale fli/d, OBT at «J»**«*fEl Men's Heavy Fleeced Union Suits Medium Ribbed Union' Suits 89o, or 2 fl» -t *r 4\ for Jhl.OO, Brave-Man Blue Shirts 70o, or 2 for Shop Pants, $6.95 to $1.48 Dress Pants, $8.95 to. *'$ Men's Part Wool Coat SweaU ers, $4.95, $1.95 fi»-g f\f\ and «J»1,.UU Boys' Wool Pull-over and Button Sweaters, £1.95, "»-* ****.* $1.80 and $1.69 Ribbed Union Suits, long legs and sleeves, flj-g f\f\ grey and cream «PJL»wv*. Boys' 4-Piece Suits, coat, vest.' 2 pairs of knickers. 'Way below* Men's New Fall Hats, $2.45 and \ Men's Fall Caps $1.69, $1.48 and % Wool Socks, pair % Wool Socks, 21o or 5 pairs for........ All Wool Socka, pair Rlchey All Wool Socks, 14 18 leg. Plain and red top, 85o to , All kinds of 25c Cotton Hoso* 5 paira for 1 lot All Wool Top Coats Raincoats for men. fl»-g and boys, $7.95 to... «PX» Beach Coats and Vests on sale., O. D. Wool Pants on sale at Men's Fleeced Shirts KQ^» and Drawers, 79o to... Ot^fj Boys' Solid Leather Of* CkK Coats JPO, JO Boys' Sheepllned Leather Coats, $18.95 to Boys' Corduroy Pants, knicker and lace, $2.95, $1.95 ~ ' and Boys' Union Suits. SI.19 to Wright's Vi and All Wool Union! Suits on sale way below the price. Dolawuy'n Big Sale Every l)a\ This Week Will Save ~— l.oIM of Casll $8,95;

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