The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 5, 1939 · Page 12
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 12

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 5, 1939
Page 12
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PAGE TWKJLVJ5. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILI/E, PA. THURSDAY, JANUARY .", 139. Basketball Football SPORTORIALS N^ By JOHN H. WHOKIC, Sports Editor **+ GAMBLING AND FOOTBALL The National Football Coaches Association's committee on pubilg relations, striking at gambling, the game's public enemy No. 1, suggested that coachrs refuse to predict winners for newspapers and tha radio, forecasts used by many who risk a button or two. The intention;, arc good but the results dubious. You might as well expect the numbeis racket to die out if the newspapers wouldn't print the stock market figures. It won't work because Barnum was right. Lloyd P. Jordan, Amherst coach, said in his report: "Gambling seems to be the No. 1 parasite to our relations with the public. Rating systems are increasing and unfortunately seem to be Corking out rather successfully. There seems to be little that we can do other than refuse as individual coaches to predict probable winners for press and radio and discourage in every way possible the placing of collegiate football on the 'odds' board." The coaches association likewise agreed it is "sour practice" for a coach to point out through motion pictures mistakes made by officials, thus "forming a good alibi for the coach and a decided reflection on officiating," commending the ac-,. tion of authorities and Coach Bill Kern of Carnegie Tech in requesting that John Getchell officiate the Sugar Bowl battle between the Skibos'and Texas Christian University after the referee's "wrong down" boner cost the Tartans their only loss o£ the year. SHOULD PAY FARMERS? Emerson Chalon of Detroit, Mich., writing in the Detroit News, declared that farmers over whose lands licensed hunters tramp should be paid for any game killed. "Lower Michigan certainly has its share of 'no trespassing' signs, all of which are there for a purpose. I suggest to the hunter who finds a likely spot to hunt that he drive to the farmer's house, park his car, get permission to hunt on his property and when finished report back to the farmer and pay him 25 cents for every pheasant or rabbit killed with no charge for no game," Chalon penned. BITS HERE AND THERE The biggest weakness of major league teams seems to be second base with four clubs in each circuit desperately trying to get a better than fair guardian. The Giants arc most desperate and the Dodgers tried to solve their problem with the signing of Tony Lazzcri. The Cardinals Phillies, Indians, Whitcsox, Browns and Athletics need someone to man the midway station. The Pirates have Pep Young, Cubs, Billy Kerman; Bees, Tony Cuccinclio; Cincinnati!, L'nus Fry; Eed Sox, Bobby Doerr; Yankees, Joe Gordon: Tigers, Charley Gehringer, and Senators, Billy Myers . . . The color and spirit will keep the college football game ahead of the pro's, declares And Kerr, Colgate's master of gridiron mysticism, who doesn't regard pro football as a menace to the college sport. Conceding that the pro game has improved vastly in recent years Kcrr explained that one type supplements the other, saying: "Pro ball, however, depends upon college football. Where would the pro teams be if they didn't have college players to draw from? Colleges are their only source of supply" . . . "Pop' Warner has come to the conclusion it would be a "fine thing" if athletes could be given financial assistance openly and above board,'but refuse so to be the Moses who would try to lead the gridiron forces out of the wilderness. "The idea of subsidizing football players openly, instead o, beating around the bush, is as old as the hills," he said. The Temple mentor declared there are boys who need financial aid and that there always will be this group who should be given a helping hand In their qucs cf a college education . . . Harry Stuhldreher, one of Notre Dame's famed "four horsemen" and one o the greatest quarterbacks of al lime, predicts the huddle would disappear from football within the ncx five years with a return of the good- old-fashioned system of direct signa calling. He taught it for 11 years a Villanova and has been doing 'the same thing at Wisconsin. Harry is convinced the huddle is a poor sub stitutc for direct signal calling. "I I'm the quarterback of a team and carry the responsibility of calling thi plays, I want an even break in doln] it. I want to see the opposing team ' change its defense alignment and bi able to call a play to meet that emergency," he said. Ox Emerson, guard on the Brooklyn professional football team, played four years in high school and four years in college before going jn for the pro sport in which he has completed seven straight seasons, making him a 15-year man. . . Bringing to a ttu! of 526 the number of persons denied the right to hunt in Pennsylvania for from one to five years, the State Game Commission recently re- \-oked the hunting privileges of 95 additional hunters. Of the 95, eigh ·were careless in handling firearm: and one was drunk while hunting. . The hcadlincsman for the Carnegii Tech-Texas Christian bowl game wa; Edwin Hawley Dyer of Hiee known to many in these parts as manage, for two years of the ScoUdale Cardi nals in the Middle Atlantic League Eddie toted a mean pigskin for Rice years ago. . . One of the greates weaknesses of the huddle system o signal calling, says Harry Stuhl dreher, one of the Four Horsemen of Notre Dame fame, is its inability to meet an emergency because it can' cope with the constantly changinj defenses. If a team has called on OTTBALL 1'KOGRESS WILL BE SHOWN BY MOVIE- The National Football League will lave an motion picture ready or release early this month it was announced today by Joe F. Carr, iresident. The five reel sound plc- ure is "Champions of the Gridirons" and is the snga of American football as portrayed by the members dl the National Football League. The history of football is traced jriofly through its' formative years with scenes from snndlot, high school and college games along with the ligh spots from spectacular games in he 1938 National League season. These scenes will point out the widespread participation in America's national fall sport and will emphasize the contribution of the game to the high health standards of this country. The relationship between college and post-graduate football is brought out with many of the outstanding college performers of recent years, who entered the Notional League after graduation, being shown in action. / The film according to Carr is both educational and entertaining. Fool- ball fundamentals such as blocking, tackling, kicking and passing are covered in detail. Complete plays d-lincated and advanced technique is dcmonslraled by Ihc league's outstanding stars. Such luminaries as Dutch Clark, Jack Wanders, Sammy Baugh, Ed Widscth, Bill Hewitt, Whizzer White and others are shown n slow motion displaying the special abilities which earned them fame and recognition. The game scenes were selected for their thrill value as well as technical standpoint and the stars of every [cam arc shown in action. The championship game between the New York Giants and. Green Bay Packers was photographed from beginning to end and all the spectacular plays included in the film. PARAMOUNTS, OGLEVEES WIN LEAGUE GAMES Six Good Scraps, One in Extra Period, Feature Center Card. MORE ACTION NEXT SATURDAY Billy Conn 'Half-King' Aposloli In New York Friday NEW YORK, Jan. 5.--The 1939 punch parade opens in Madison Square Garden Friday night and the two men who meet in tho major event may rule two divisions before the year ends. The battle* matches Billy Conn of Pittsburgh, a 21-year-old Irish youth making .his New York debut, with Freddie Apostoli of San Francisco, 'half-crowned" middleweight king. A little over two years ago Conn had to have his trousers patched so he could run down to Fairmont, \V. Va., to make his first ring appearance, for which he received S3. Friday he participates in a main event at the garden, his first fight on the big time. Astute observers predict he'll be light-heavyweight king by 1940. Apostoli is recognized as middleweight champion -by the New York Commission while Solly Kricger of New York holds the title insofar as the National Boxing Association is concerned. These two probably will get together before June and sctlle the issue. Conn, tall brown-haired son of a Pittsburgh steamflttcd, has won four times over former champions during his three years in the ring. He beat Teddy Yarosz twice, Babe Risko and Vinco Dundee once and split in two fights with Krieger. The Junior jnd Young Men's divisions of the City-WPA Recreation Center Basketball Lcnguc resumed piny Saturday at State Armory after a week's layolL Six gamps featured Saturday's c.ud. The junior floor loop opened with Oglcvce's five continuing iUs unblemished record with a thrilling 33-30 win over the fighting North End Tiger-.. Sammy Rowc led the florist:, to victory with 21 points while Goodm.m and Mazza, stellar fonvatds for the Bengals, garnered 14 poinLs each. The second morning fracas saw the sharp-shooting Comets topple Willow Inn Juniors from the unbeaten ranks with a 29-10 victory. Brady had a good day for the Comets, getting 10 markers. In the final forenoon fray, streamliners whipped St. Rita for their first victory, 29-13. Bicshada again came through for the "Y" team with 13 points. The Young Men's slate opened with Paiamount Theatre knocking oft St. Rita, 33-19. Both played nip and tuck ball for three quarters, with SU Rita setting the pace for two periods. The cameramen knotted the count at 10 all in the third frame and ran wild in the final stanza, getting 1" points. "Jackie" Kline and Brown were the point getters for the winners. Dnwson and Greenwood engaged in an extra period battle with'the victoiy finally going to the locals, 28-25. The score was 25 all at the end of regulation time and Greenwood got three point 1 ! in the oxtra period while Dawson failed to tally. Hooper and Becman were "on" lor the victors. With "Pat" Hasson again displaying some* unusual marksmanship, ringing up 24 point*, it was easy for Ihc Pleasant Level Dairy to conquer Lcisenring. The final scoie was 42-2-1. Both divisions of Ihc league will play again Saturday, January 7. The summaries: North End C. F. Pis. Goodman, f . _ _ 7 0 14 Mazza, f 6 2 14 Moscly, c .. 1 0 2 f. Rowe, g i 0 0 0 J. Bannon, g ,,_.. 0 0 0 To Coach at B.C. Nciv Washington Jurist. HARRISBURG, Jan. 5.--Governor George H. Earlc appointed Robert W. Knox of Washington, Pa., a judge in Washington county common pleas court, succeeding the late President Judge James I. Brownson who died Saturday night. Named Mine Inspectors. HARRISBURG, Jan. 5.--Governor George H. Earle has appointed Thomas Sullivan, Lcmont Furnace, Fayette county, and Leslie L. Steele, Wmdber, as bituminous mine inspectors for four-year terms at $4,800. Boswcll Downs Rockwood. Boswcll completely outplayed Rockwood to take a 21 to 12 decision at the losers' field. Rockwood was blanked in the first quarter. The winners had eight field goals and the losers two. Stoyestown Nipped. Garrelt stepped into n threatening position in Somerset County Class B League with a 27 to 1C victory over Stoyestown. "Safe" Coachman Dies. SLOUGH, England, Jan. 5.--Frank Msines, 74, who never had an accident in 47 years as coachman to the royal family, died Tuesday night. play in a huddle and then finds the opposition has shifted to meet it, the offensive team has to recheclc its signals. Sixty to 65 per cent of the country's top notch teams had to do that this year. "There's your best argument for direct calling of signals," Stuhldreher said. . . Lloyd Wancr of the Bucs fanned only 11 times in 019 trips to the plate last year. . . Gus Suhr/ Pirate fust sacker, set a new National League record for most double plays participated in during a season by having a part in 150 dual killings during 1938. . . Sunny Jim Bottomley formerly held the record with 149. . . Dan Parker of the New York Mirror penned: "Basketball would be a great sport were it not for the fact that it has more whistle stops than a branch line of the Erie." Totals - . Oslevec's Schrum, f Smith, f Tacconi, c 14 G. . 0 0 S. Rowe, g 10 C. Rowc, g _ _- 4 2 30 F. Pis. 0 4 0 0 0 0 1 21 33 Totals ,, 1G Score by quarlers: Norlh End . 0 fl 1C 8--30 Oglcvcc's . 6 8 8 11--33 Referee--Bill Hyatl. Willow Inn Jrs. Shivcs. f _ .,, Marr, f .. Laughicy, c Albert, g Mongcll, g Totals . Comets Connell, f Brady, f . __. Alt, c . Galiardi, g Hartman, g G. 0 3 2 ... 0 3 8 G. _ _ _ 0 8 3 1 2 F. ris. 0 0 0 6 0 4 0 0 0 16 F. Its. 0 0 0 10 Totals _. 14 1 29 Non-scoring substitules--Dominac, Ryan. Score by quarters: Willow I n n . . . 2 4 4 6--10 Comets . 4 4 10 11--29 Referee--Bill Hyatt. SI. Rita Jrs. Vernava, f Cornish, f ... . Cunei, c Swallop, g Scacchi, g Delligatti, f Davare, c .__,,_-- Totals . Streamliners Perrus, f Bleshada, f R. Frazicr, c Trump, g . Ash, g __ .. G. . . 2 0 0 2 0 1 F. Ms. 0 4 0 0 2 18 F. Pis. 1 3 1 13 Totals 13 3 29 Non-scoring substitute--H. Frazier. Score by quarters: St. Rita .. . 3 3 6 5--18 "Y" Streamliners . 3 6 11 9--29 Referee--Bill Hyatl. St. Rila Orban, f ., _. J. Fao, f .. Marcondi, c Davin, g . Swallop, g Delligatti, c Totals Paramount-, Murphy, f Comvay. f Brown, c . . Kline, g Robinson, f. , G. ._. 4 0 I 3 0 .. . 0 8 G. 1 . _ .,, 2 5 _. - B 1 F. Pis. 0" 8 0 0 3 19 F. Pis. 0 0 1 11 2 14 ToUils 15 3 33 Non-scoimg substitute -- Carl- v. light. West Virginia Floor Stars, Caseys to Here Friday Evensng Maurice "Clipper** Smith, Villnnova football mentor, will el^n a three- year contract to coach At Boston CoHece, according to reports from the Hub, Ho will succeed Gil Dobio. W. P. I. A. L. CAGE SUMMARIES W. P. I. A. 1~ Section 15 G.imrs Tonlchl. Norlh Belle Vernon at Ccnlcrvillc. German at East Pike Run. Section Four Games Friday. Monongahcla at California. Monessen at Brownsville. Section 17. Gimrs Friday- Perry at Faycttc City. Soulh Huntingdon at Rostraver. West Newton at Scwicklcy. Belle Vernon at Dunbar. Section Nine Games Friday Connellsville ut Johnstown. Scottdnle nt Jeannetlc. Greensburg nt Norwin. SECTION 13 Games Friday. Llgonier at East Huntingdon. Derry Rt Youngwood. Ml. Pleasant at Hurst. OVERHOLT TO OPEN CARD TOMORROW Ovcrholt Distillery will open its basketball season al 8:15 o'clock lo- morrow night at ScoUdale Armory, tackling the Large Distillery quinlct. The Ovcrholt boys will be decked out in new green uniforms and Large in red and while. A preliminary game is hsled for 7:15 o'clock between Scottdnle Mer- chanls and Grecnsburg Y. M. C. A. Wins Amalcur Hour Conlcsl. Lena Cupeiaggi, 14, daughlcr o! Mr. and Mrs. Bruno Cupcraggi of 500 West Crawford avenue, won firs 1 prize in an amateur hour contest in Uniontown lasl Sunday. She sang I've Got a Date With a Dream." Henry Rulli was accompanist. Tommy Spcijjal Beaten. Tommy Speigal of Uniontown was outpointed by Charles Wright, Los Angeles fealherweight, in tho 10- round feature bout in the Broadway Arena in New York Tuesday night A crowd of 4,500 saw Wright snap Tommy's string of victories at 14. Score b:~ quarters: St. Rila . . _ 4 9 3 3--18 Paramount^ _ . 2 6 8 17--3! Referee--Bill Hyatt Greenwood Willard, f Becman, 1 Ellenborgor, c Riser, g . Hooper, g Totals . 12 4 28 Non-scoring substitute--Corrado. Dawson Logan, f Shipley, f .. __ Laughrey, c .. Livingston, g . George, g Bittner, g . .. G. 0 3 1 3 2 3 F. rts o o i 0 0 0 Totals . 1 2 1 2E Greenwood 2 5 13 5 3--2 Dawson . 6 4 12 3 0--25 Referee--Don McCoy. Lcisenring Howe, f Cochick, f . Comisky, c . Zavachan, g Collins, g Totals P. L. Dairy Hafson, f . Smidtke, C Tikey, c Sansone, g Benko, g DeBolt, c Mongell, a . G. 3 2 2 4 0 11 G. 11 2 . _ 2 F. Pis 1 0 0 1 j 0 I 2 2' F, rts 2 0 0 0 0 2 1 Tolals 19 5 4: Non-scoring sub»titute--Morrison Score by quarters: Leisenring 2 5 7 10--2 P. L. Dairy 10 4 10 18--J Referee--Bill Hyatt. The Cnsey baskctcers will tackle lie first of a series of top notch at- ractions at State Armory Friday light when the West Virginia Col- enians put In nn appearance, bring- ng into the city some of the out- landing talent from Mountainccr- and. Among the visitors will be Squint 'hards and Albie Colcbank, two of Vest Virginia's all-time basketball ;icals who have the distinction if being on the all-Philadelphia rena club selected in 1936. Colc- »ank is one of the bcsl sharpshooters 'Ver lo come out of West Virginia. Also ploying here will be Sid Marcus, varsity man of two ycais: Don Mcr.indii, a local boy now attending he Morgantown school, and Abe Biery, one of the Mountaineers star griddcrs. The Casey outfit, sponsored jointly by the Knights of Columbus and John J. Spishak, will swing into action at 8:30 o'clock. There will be a good preliminary at 7:30 o'clock, bringing together the Howitzer Company against a strong out-of-town rival. Manager Jimmy Albino of the Caseys said that Eddie Spotovich, assistant Coker basketball coach, who JJ now a member of the Pittsburgh Pirates dribblers, will play with his quintet against the Mountaineers. The Caseys will take on some of Ihe oulslandmg teams in the region, among them Irene Kaufman Settlement House, West Virginia University Freshmen and Duquesnc Comets. PAROCHIAL CAGERS NOSED OUT BY ROCKWOOD QUINTET IN FINAL MINUTE OF PLAY Basketball Scores Westminster 43, Carnegie Tech 41. Perm State 36, Western Reserve 24. Georgetown 27, New York U. 25. Pennsylvania 36, Maryland 24. Loyola 33, Santa Clara 31. Army 50, Brown 21. Alabama 41, Tulnnc 32. Duke 46, Princeton 33. Long Island 52, Kentucky 34. Pittsburgh Pirates 36, Indianapolis 34. Coker Jayvees Rally to Upset Jeannetle Five Spurting in the final quarter after knotting the score in the third period the Connellsville Junior Varsity basketball team enabled the Cokcrs lo gain an even split wilh Jeannelte by defeating the visiting jayvces by a 19-15 score in the preliminary to the varsity clash Tuesday night at the High School gym. The visitors led at the end of the first quarter 2-1 and maintained this advantage at'the half, 6-5. Only one field goal was made by the locals in Ihe first half but Lopes kept his mates in the running by sinking three ol live foul tries. Finding the range Irom the field in the third period the Orange and Black began plunking double deckers into the hoop to keep pace wilh Jcannette, finally tying the score at 11-11. As was the case in the varsity game both teams wcie way off in foul shooting, the locals caging five of 17 attempts and Jeannctte one of 10. The line-ups: Coker Jayvces Campbell, f ... Jones, f -- Hueskcn, c Lujack, g _ Lopes, g Landyfore, f Sharp, g .... Tolals . 7 Non-scoring substitut Jcannetle Horn, f Mastro, f Graham, c L. Ereditario, g A. Ereditario, g Clark, f Miller, c Fanelh, g Paulone, g Totals - 7 1-10 Scoring by quarters,: Connellsville 1 4 6 8--19 Jeannette 2 4 5 4--15 Referees--Logan and Kline. Thrills galore featured the Immaculate Conception-Rockwood floor tilt last night at State Armory as the Somerset countians grabbed off a 22-21 victory in the last seconds of play. The Owls had been trailing the first three quarters by a point or two most of the way but in the final canto spurted to lake a 17-15 lead. Rockwood knolted Ihe count when Love hit the cords from the field but the parochlals went back in front 19-17 as Orbln tallied a double decker. As the final period entered the last minute o£ play the quintets were deadlocked at 21-21. Porter, Owl guard, was given a try from the penalty line but failed to convert. Then with only 20 seconds of play rcmaining| Scacchi fouled Love. Orbin and Porter did the bulk of the Owl scoring, getting five points each. Love, in addition to his game- winning foul, accounted for three field goals and four of five tosses, a total of 10 points, to lead the visitors' attack. ^ Friday the Owls resume play in the "Outlaw League" with a game at Georges Township. The line-ups: I. C. II. S. G. Davin, f 1 Orbin, f 2 Gcigcr, c Porter, g F. P(s. 0 1 2 Sidow, g Christopher, g -Totals 8 5 21 Non-scoring substitutes -- Scacchi, Cuneo, Flynn. Rockwood G. F. Pis. Love, f 3 4 10 Bclby, f 1 0 2 Hocking, c 2 0 4 Bront, g , 0 2 2 Schrock, g 1 2 4 RULE ON PASS IN FOOTBALL ONLY CHANGE St. George Knights Will Meet Sunday A meeting of Branch No. 58, Knights of St. George, will be held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at Leisenring No. 1, it was announced today. There will be initiation of new candidates. A number of visiting dignitaries will be present. George F. Miller of Lalrobe, district organizer, will have a degree team for the initiatory work. Totals 7 Scoring by quarlers: I. C. H. S. 0 8 Rockwood -- 2 1 Referee--Logan. Umpire--P. Galiardi. . 8 22 3 10--21 4 9--22 Cinder Bowl" Game Annexed by Alumni The "cinder bowl" gridiron classic staged at Fayetle Field between the Schoolboys and Alumni ended in favor of the graduates who copped a 20-13 decision. Trailing 14-0 at the half the stu- denls made a great spurt in the third period to lally two touchdowns. The Alumni marched for its final touchdown in the last quarter. The line-ups: Alumni--20. Schoolboys--13. Pelcrson » .LE .! Rowe Frenliskc LT Wisaloski Nugget _. LG Kraynock Mahokey C McGinnis T. Bannon RG Koph T. Alesantnno RT P. Bannon Mielkc KE Martrano Borromeo QB --. H. Barnhart F. Bainhart X.H. Wdmer D. Filburn - . RH. A. Alesantrino E. Filburn . -- FB .. . Laughcrty Scoring by quarlers: Alumni __ ,, 0 14 0 6--20 Schoolboys _ 0 0 13 0--13 Toucvhdowns--D. Filburn, E. Filburn, Nugget, Kray, Maginnis. Points after touchdowns--F. Barnhart 2, Laugherty (plunges.) Referee--T. Smith. Umpire--Ruggicri. Linesman--Peterson, All Ineligible Men Must Stay on Line Until Ball Is Thrown. EQUIPMENT IS IMPROVED By United Press. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo, Jan. - " _..--Making fewer revisions of the rules governing collegiate football than at any previous meeting, the National Football Rules Committee revised only one playing rule and confined other changes in gridiron regulations to revision of equipment. The single major change made in the playing regulations was a rule requiring that in the case of a forward pass, all ineligible men must remain on the line ot scrimmage until Ihc pass is thrown. Failure to do so will be considered interference and a penalty of 15 yards will be inflicted from the point of the preceding down. The play will count as a down. The rules committee decided that with this change, the previous penalty for a forward pass touching an ineligible player would be too severe--last year's rule book taxed offending teams the loss of the ball-and substiluted the 15-yard-loss of down penalty. Chairman W. R. Okeson. said the committee believed Ihis change in the passing regulations would increase the use of the short pass and would make aerial plays more interesting for spectators. Okeson said the committee also recognized the "country-wide demand for improvements in equipment" and had ruled on changes with a view to making the game safer. Protective padding on the outside of thigh guards was increased from 3-8 of an inch tnickncss to 1-2 inch. This change was accompanied by a warning to game officials to enforce this regulation because "a survey idicatcd that this protective covering had been omitted altogether In many cases." The shape and construction of football cleats was changed, the committee said, "in order to correct a very serious siiuation which developed in this equipment," oftentimes causing injuries. The diameter- of the end of the conical cleat was increased from 3-8 inch to 1-2 inch and the committee ruled 'that the cleat "must be the shape o£ a truncaled cone." In addition this recommendation was adopted: "It is recommended that cleats be made of soft rubber, carrying a post which screws into the .sole of the shoe. Unless some change occurs in the present cleat construction which will prevent cleats from chipping or coming off while in use, the above recommendation will be made mandatory." fhe commitlee voted to make the wearing o£ head protectors as well as soft knee pads mandatory. The thickness of the knee pads was increased 1-8 of an inch. A new ruling requires that the lome team provide a templet, scales, measuring tape and an air gauge. The referee, who supposedly will .earn to use these instruments, will required lo test the ball at least 30 minutes before game time to sec that it comes within the specifications of a standard ball. Several suggestions advanced by the National Football Coaches Association during their recent meeting in Chicago were not acted on and were rcfeired to the standing committee on rules changes for study. This permanent group will report on these suggestions at next year's meeting. Somerset Utah Whipped. Somerset lost a 31 to 23 decision to Weslmont of Johnstown at the losers' field. 10,000 MILE TREAD GUARANTEE! Recapped Tires At One-Half the Cost of New Tires. Ut Us Tell You About It! Oppermann's Supreme Service Onp. West 1'cnn Terminal. Phone 1252. DavMsvIIle Toppled. Franklin Borough of Johnstown took over Concmaugh Township at Davidsville by a score of 39 to 27 as Forward Eddie Sopko of the winners set the pace with 20 points. Windbrr Turned Back. Windber was turned back, 35 to 27, by a strong Conemaugh High quintet. Final Clearance TOYS and DOLLS OFF 188 l?rooi Alcohol Anti Kust 69c gal. Motor Oil 79c 2 (Till. PRESTONEgaI.$2.69 13 Plate Batteries $3.39 Excli. Defroster JFuns $1.79 Hot Water | Heaters $3.95 Auto Chains as low as $1.98 Ice or Ski Skates GOLDE TIRE RADIO 12C U. Crawford Avciu Phone 10.

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