News Herald from Perkasie, Pennsylvania on November 20, 1947 · 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

News Herald from Perkasie, Pennsylvania · 6

Perkasie, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 20, 1947
Start Free Trial

Section One Paga 6 CENTRAL NEWS 1JLRALD, I'EIlXASIE,,- PA,, NOV.. 20, lf;47 TWIN TOWN SPORTS By JIM HACKETT S-P Smothered, Greenies Tie; Cagers Org Response to the "Friendship Train" in the Twin Town area was heartening. In short order the "Freedom Train'' will smoke into Al- lentown, its closest approach to our community But why not organ- iae a "Sporting Train", the contents to be shipped to foreign shoresi Our spoiling heritage is ehockfull of stories which could be converted to hundreds of languages, telling the eventful and actual story of our. treatment of minorities, unfolding the pages of how Italian, Jew, Cath olic, Negro, Indian, Protestant and every vintage of international life has lived in harmony, played in harmony, with tolerance- the one, out standing characteristic Stories of our present sporting scene whew Ken Washincrtnn nlavs nrn fnnlhalL .Top Tallin sdrradrileii 4iH flirhtt nin ture, Jackie Rribinson trail blazed a path in baseball, all are Negroes, All carry a heritage, symbolic of the tolerance which elevated ittleiw to their perch through the use of their God-Given attributes. '.V.Jim Thorpe, an Indian, Joe DiMaggio, an Italian, Barney Robs, a Jew,. Hank Greervberg who embraces the same faith, American all. . ; .Locally we have Earl Mundell, a will-o'-of-.the-wisp who amazed' football' fans at our school Friday, and down through every community the greatness- of our innate tolerance erupts into national glory, the national - (pory in turn embracing the community life. It can be no different in a democracy, both are interrelated. . . .Sports have paid off in democracy by opening its playing fields and spectator stands to anyone who wishes to enter. In the spirit of true brotherhood it brings together people from all walks of life, people of al creeds and colors. It introduces them to1 each other; it teaches them to give and take and like it. This is in lineH with the American ideals, equality of opportunity and fair play ..... At the same .time that they develop resourcefulness and confidence in the individual, sports impress participants with the necessity for teamwork - and cooperation. They encourage the competitive spirit and teach habits: of fair piay and good will. Sports helped us to build a strong nation in peace and this paid-off handsomely during the last war. They are a vital! factor in our American heritage reason enough for us to see that-l BDOrts are made increasingly available to all of our' people and all na tion In this "SDortine Train" why not send athletic equipment? For a nation at play has little time to think of war Hate cannot destroy hate but will destroy itself. Love and sportsmanship can obliterate hate. (For quite a few weeks this column has been deploring our lack of . mreoaration mrior to the football season. On Friday night it was naus eatine to see our kids trampled into defeat by a team which was trained' to the zenith of perfection in blocking, tackling and the finer points of football. Ambler is great, deserves recognition and we unequivocally extend nur congratulations to a community which has fielded two consecu live high scoring elevens that are breathtaking and escape proper de- ncriDtion But let's turn this quibble box over to Ted Williams, Lang dale scrivener. Take it away Ted, in your article that appeared in your local newspaper "It seems to this department that each or tne tnree tnm8 to heat the Huskies thus far-Quakertown, AmDier ana spring- field had something extra on the ball. So. what? So this it isn't mere Minriripncp that everv one of those clubs did its pre-season work in training camps. During two weeks in camp, the Quakers, the Trojans nmi the Snartans attained an esprit de corps that can be gained oniy d w. u.-fcn . nhlp tn devote a fortnight at the outset of a campaign to eating, sleeping and living football. If Lansdale is going to regain its place in the football sun, it must follow tne lean 01 me a.or,,., schools and prepare its gladiators properly. Let's stop beating about u. two Int of hi talk around town last Winter about the nMn.tinn f a RmmtPr Club, which would get behind the Lasndale High .tkipti nmm Tint the idea died a-borning. It's too late to do any- .w ti,p ioj7 mirthon situation, obviously. However, it isn't too early to begin taking steps toward putting the Maroon back in the limeliirht next season. As we can see it, the Lnsaaie jugo iu. . . i. fh Konpfit of a m-e-season period in camp next year '"sucTa oroiect will require the backing of the townspeople. If the good . . n.,.irfnn Amhler and Springfield Townshp can institute UUlKri.t ri yuun. i "-f - , m for their boys, there seems to De "' ...u.. .u. mnmnitv in the Bux-Mont Conference can' no reason ny mc .aih , follow suit.".... Amen.... And as a pungent reminder, where are you good sportsman who were going to join the loca Rootem Ck. . . .If there were a fence in .the locality, it would be simple to find many, they'd be straddled on it. ' About the whackiest story to come out on gambling in a long time and demonstrates to what depth the gamblers will stoop has to do wi H the flower show in London. .. .Gamblers had the gaul to poison six prize chrysanthemum blooms which were a lead pipe cinch t win. ... Kin. their surprise when the grower threw the wraps off hissecond. stringers to cop the prize easily. . . -Which brings us to the New York Giants, perennial Eastern champions of the National Pro Uague The, have not won one game this year with the same lineup that went to the ? " . .. "... tu( Mrf,l has thrown that team for a loss which finals WELL SCORES IS Si EH I CoTTsdfd'crters Score On 80 Yd. Pass Play From Hosgood To Fusco. Trojans Score Eighth Win To Continue Uhbeaterr Jim R8goodv (pile driving and slingshot armed fullback for (the- iSell-Perk team, who suffered: torn- ligaments in his ankle during the Ambler game,, is Testing comfortably at Home. jHosgood' vows he will' be (ready (for the-Thanksgiving Day game although- the attending physician expresses trepidation- at .the -".mention of his (playing. IHis presence in the JMneup'will greatly enhance the- Consolidate' - chance for victory jin the schoolboy fclassic which Annually pits the (Steel-er Jagainst the Quakertown Panthers. ed as divine revelation but on Friday evening Jackie Wuerstle, crashing wingman for the Sell-Perk squad, stood out as great as any lineman Ambler could muster defensively. Injuries plagued the red headed senior throughout the year but in the last three games his play has been rising to: a brilliant peak and his performance against the Trojans capped everything he has accomplished in the past. For this carrot-topper operated with consummate eaee to bring the Trojans to Mother Earth firmly and thuddingly. As Mundell sparkled for the visitors, Wuerstle twinkled; glowingly for the Blue and Gray. Sell-Perk Scores Early In spite of the terrific shellack ing, there was some comfort in the early stages of the ball game. Am bler took the kickoff and when Mundell glomined the oval the second time he waltzed 38 yards for the score without a tackier touching him; (Following, -the Ambler kickoff the Steelers surprised everyone, including the irojans. With the ball on the Sell-Perk twenty-one, Jimmy Hosgood retreated to throw a pass on the first offensive try of the night for the Consolidaters. Dick Fusco eluded the defending Shingletowners 'and fast-footed Fusco tucked in the Hosgood heave at the thirty five. Sports Calendar IBCX-MOflT CONFERENCE ' I Friday's (Results Ambler 58, Sell-Perk 8 Doylestown 2(, Souderton 12 Saturday's .Results ; Lansdale 14, Hatboro- 0 Springfield 26, Quakertown 0' Jenkintown- 7, V. Moreland 6- randings of the team w: h. T. Ambler ......... 8 Springfield 7 Lansdale 5 Quakertown 5 Jenkintown 4 Doylestown 3 Hatboro 2 Sell-ferk ... 1 Souderton 1 U. Moreland 1 iThiB Week's .Schedule (No games) Pts. 16 14 10 10 WEEK-END GAMES With only two- games scheduled this week, -all one can say after the rough treatment afforded this picker week, in and week out, great. Both are playoff games in- the Big Six, both should be humdingers. Hi Nibs 14 Doylestown 13. It should be that close. Brick is back with the Vets, the Nibs- are .riled after the Hawk loss. This is the-rubber game as both teams won one, Doylestown 7-0, His Nibs 19-16. . " , i SEVEH TEAM BASKETBALL LEAGUE WILL PLAY 2 NIGHTS WEEKLY Lansdale 13; Pferkiomen 7. This o 1 will give the Hawks the title-with- i out a chance of anyone tieing them 6 4 3 3 More than one thousand fans turned out to see Earl Mundell spark his Ambler Trojan mates on Friday night at the Sell-Perk field. What they saw could fill lines of paper in eulogizing the Black Meteor. But with unanticipated ease the Terrifiic Trojans romped to a 58-6 win. over Hen Outekunst s Blue and Gray minions. All the way it was the pint-sized Mundell with the speedy gams who showed the way to every man on the field. Operating behind a four man blocking screen, Mundell was untouchable at tne line ot scrimmage and the same situation existed when he hit into the wide open SDaces. All to d the eaaing scorer in the scholastic ranks ot tne state I iwunout losing a striae in spue or BIG ISIX CONFERENCE I Friday's iResult Lansdale 13, Souderton 7 Sunday's iResulf Doylestown 20, Quakertown 6 ; (Monday's Result SellfPerk 0, Perkiomen 6 - Islanding of Teams of Pennsylvania ran into touch downland on four occasions and tallied an extra point. This gives him the astronomical total of four teen touchdowns and two extra points in the last three games. Furthermore, he gained more than 200 yards from the line of scrimmage to boost his three year scholastic total to more than 17K) yards. Jack Wuerstle Gleams But an aphoristic saying has it tougher to shine with a loser than with a winner. This may be accept- a difficult catch, J lick went a dashin'. Nary a Trojan touched him as he went seventy yards and Bedlam broke loose in the oyerjoy- ea oeu-'rerK section. But there was to be no joy in Cutekunst-ville for the Mighty Offensive then faded out! Mundell took over and every time the Tro. jans took the ball, the prancing self-assured lithe runner came into the fray. And at halftime the score stood 33-6. From then on it was a matter of time running out HATFIELD MAJORS A and L Market rolled to a three point win and undisputed possession of first place in the Hatfield Major League on Tuesday night. Tritzels were twisted into a blanked knot as Roy Crouthamel led the assault. Roy racked up a 610 triple, largely on an opening game 216. Willie Solliday posted a middle 244 while Russ Moll was high in the third game with 221. The scores: Tritzels (0) Weierman, COO; Fogle, 624; Roth, 508; Carver, 522; Knipe, 665. Game scores: 'J-'il, 8!5, 912. Total, 2838. A & L (3) Bergey, 623; Solli day, 594; Moll, 6!; Crouthamel, 6J0; Anglemoyer, 552. Game scores: 956, 960, 971. Total, 2877. stout hearted Steve Owen cannot recoup.. stop much of the sport. .The moral of the story is ambling for profit on all sports, or gambling will stop BOWLING AMALGAM TEI Gegans continued to surprise the Amalgamated league with a four point win over Sperhts in nn Amai-r . . ' ... .i ..i- gamaifMi niau-n ai u- .""n -leys on Friday night. Per iiMial thin year's additions of Job" Wag ner ami Hoy louwm i o".i-'. fru'tful. Wag whaled a 6i!l triple while Roy rammed home 560. In other matches Hcgent led lleidlers 3-1 ss I-nu Hi-lverMin sparked the lowrs. Spwdballer Yeik yanked hi I.utz t-luli by the bootstraps to til them to a l- triumph over t" nurhameW. Kgrnl (.1) T. Colodnnato. 4S2; 3 Krck, !; It. IVnner, 427; U. . D.ovhor 4!!:!r It. HubrV. 504: A. HioHK, 527. Game scores; 812, "S3, . 849. Total, 2441. Beialern (l) -4. Taylor. 440; L. Helvemnn, 521: J. Hnzdygon. .W: ' E. Hendricks, tM; I'. Schm-lkopf, 472: llei-gev, 2'". Game srorec: ''720, 8fi8, 771. ntal. Wl. Rpechtu (0) II. Spanninger, 490; II. Cil. 451; '. Griffo, M"; J. link-it, 365; C. Sitanningi-r, 469; H. Weidemover. 4S. Game H-iin-n: TftS, 798, IX.:. i.tal, 2:;fil. flriim (4) R. Cmnlhaniel, fi60: J. Cremman. 43 1; k. liifhop,! 4(19; H. Crouthamel, 417; P.. Kramer, 456; J. Wagner, 609. Game rnr Ktil Wi7. S53. Total. 2541. r OWL LEAGl'E In last week's games at the Owl alleys in the lodge loop, the Orioles won three points to be the only squad which swept the match. However, in redhot matches in which every club hit over 2500 for the evening, the Hawks won two-counters from the Robins while the Parrots did likewise with the Sparrows. The scores: Parrots (2) Dunlap, 619; M.. Wisler (1), 134; Taylor (2), 271';: Ri-sv, 510; P. Ziegler, 512; B. P. Wndi'mover, 516; M. Zimmerman' (1) 1441;" T. H. Weidemoyer (2), :124. Game scores: 843, 860, 820. Total, 2523. Sparrows (1) H. Nungesser, 54; R. Hager, 443; R. Lewis Sr.. 47S: L. Graver. 440: A. Parisi. &; C lVtrie. 199. Game scores: 828, 825, 860. Total, 2511. Eagle (2) H. Detweiler, 490; Lee Stover. 472: S. Weirback, 41); J. Rallies, 509: B. Cordero, 6'W. (lame mores: 826, 844, 826. Total, 24. Owls (1) K. Weidemoyer, 503; H. Shi-llv. 506: T. Markley. 4641; K. Hinkle. 381; D. RflifT, 529;. M. Pennanacker, 4S6. Game scores: KCI, 798, t(G3. Total, 2484. Vullurm (0) Alexander, 48Rj P. Itenner, 4iH; E. Nuns. 468; Ml ll arkwe . 421: I. Weidemoyer, 4C17: W. Gredirek (1), 140. Game scores: 724. 789.724. ToUI. 22:H OrMrn (.1)-J. Miller (2), 301; R. Stmerl. 548: H. Hunsicker, 159; H. Souder (2), 261; L. Horn, bZ; K. Ilarnes (2), 321; Larlkk (2), 314: Kaufman, 496. Game ncnres: 811, 886, 7'.I4. Total, 2491. l ull (4 H. Miihener, 484: N. Hafler, 482; C. Yerk, 50!'; A. Mh-maii, 49; U. Weidemoyer, 476. Game .scores: 78, 843, 8419. Total. 24 XI. I'roiithimel W W. GlasMtiev- ItOI; IT. TitJ-Kerain, io; r. W ly-r, 4KM: J. Trr, 426; R, Glass r . iiennai, "" oir 77C, 787. Total, 2310. mi-vfr, thf . .. . - Hawks (2) H. Kramer, 516; W. Miller, 543; IU Weidemoyer (2) 265; W. Kramer (I), 142; A. Hil-mer 111. 125: L Sterner (2). 30; W. Kramer (1, I'M); R. Miller (2). i'ATy. J. Borrell, 547. 4,mc scorea: 8:ifi. 8M, 8'M. Total. 2524. Robin (l)-O. Kelly. Wi": J. Sharf (1), 147; B. Hendricks 2, 278: K. IV-k, :4; R. dnymr, 627; N. Schuster, 479; J. Lichtfum. 543. Gsme corf: 824, 8:5, Total, Kr8. (Total, 8 Sell-Perlc Gridders Rest For Turkey Day Classic With a rest provided in the scheduling, the Sell-Perk football team welcomes the rest prior to the Thanksgiving Day game next Thursday morning at the Sell-Perk field. Both Quakertown and the Steelers, annual elevens embroiled in this Turkey Day classic, are recuperating from plasterings absorbed over the past weekend. Quakertown felt the sting of a notent Kurinirfield team 26-0. while the Consolidaters were whalloped 68-6 by Ambler. Rest and healing of injuries will have a great deal to do with the outcome of the Thanksgiving clash. In 1946 Quakertown entered the fray top heavy favorites, only to find a fighting Sell-Perk team ready for battle. The game ended in a scoreless deadlock. On past performance, the Blue and Gray will again answer the kickoff tabbed as underdog. But records mean little in this game and the rival coaches, Hen Gutekunst at Sell-8'erk and Joe Mussn, Quakertown, remain non-committal. BUMONT ACE WINS L W. L. Lansdale 8 1 Souderton 7 3 Doylestown . .. ... 4 4 Ferkiomen 3 b Quakertown 3 6 Sell-1'erk 1 7 as the points count in the playoffs, nut uave tTfitcnara says this prediction is screwy. He feels certain the Hawks catn be taken. SPBEB8 SPUTTER QUAKERS 28 0 Two Games NiqhtlvJn Welf Balanced League. Jay-Gee New Addition. President y William H, Hunsiclcer Presides i ...y e j -'Mohiay night ' the SellPerk I Souder, Jim Bowen Luker V eorge, t. 1 .1. ,l 1 ,n: i n . u - ta;. r ttr.'ii: Community BasketbairXeague .met in hnal session prior to the opening the league season- during the first week in December. President William ri. Wunsicker presidea... The league members voted J play with seven teams, thereby necessitating a reshuffling of the player, strength as originally the men had been allocated on an eight team -basis. The league will operate two nights a. week, every -Monday and Wednesday, with the first game slated for 7:15; The second This Week's Schedule Siemi'-PinBl Playoff Sunday's IGame Doylestown at His Nibs 2:15 .Monday (night i Perkiomen at Lansdale 8:15 "While kingpin, Ambler was trampling the Sell-Perk eleven, Springfield and Quakertown were battlinsr for the second Dlace slot. T. Pt3. i The game which was scheduled for 1 17 J the Spartan field was played at the- 0 14 Quakertown layout because of con- 2 10 ditions of the Springfield meadowa. 1 8 But the Gockley powered chib did 1 7 nothing to reciprocate the favor. 2 4 For the Quakers fell 26-0 when the J Springer tallied ail their points in tne opening nuu. iDick Shelly, Mike Bitner, William, Hunsioker.- -: v' J Jay-Gee KormaA' Sdhuster, John Werst, Glen Werst Eddie Schuster, Lloyd Rush,- Spikt Nase, (Richard Seltzer, Eddie Althouse, Norman Leathertnan, DontTraugT er, Bill Boesenhofer. - SellersviUe Moose Eddie Bibic, Os Underkoffler, Bob Weidemoyer, Carl Seip, EJrnie Seip, Dick Fretz, Whimpy Keeler; Earl Underkoffler. , U., S. Gauge David Maugle, Babe Hanselman, Joe Borrell, irm .iil efo.f AAum Yvtint.faa Trfon Ppmimftrker. Allen Hilmer. uave uitman, Lian muiioy, nevui Detweiler, Chester Graver. , -. SellersviUe Legion James Shelly, .-Wally Stoffers, .Bob Stoffers, Walt Koneiczsky, Dave Kline, Le-roy Schuster, Harold S-ouder, Ed Moyer, Stan Weirback, Harry Fes-, banner, Jim Kozlowski. - '-' - Diooimng oien rtoo unrauiau, ter the finish of the opening fray! The new addition to the league is thfr Jay-Gee Manufacturing' company. Other teams,' ail holdovers from las't year are Sellers-ville Moose,' Perkasie Legion, Blooming Glen, SellersviUe Legion, Perkasie Owls and United States Gauge; ItU TT 1 I I 1 lnwtnna Artie Witwer will referree the .2 " ,"" V'ui" T.rSTJ" games. Any team' desiring a prae- V O' BTehrie. Fei Earl Mundell, backfield ac of the Ambler. High School football team, was named "schoolboy play er of the week" in the Philadelphia J area at the weekly luncheon of the Maxwell Memorial .Football Club in the Warwick Hotel, Philadelphia Monday. In presenting Mundell with the award, Bert Bell, Commissioner of the National Professional Football League, who iB president of the Maxwell Club, described the Ambler star as "tme of the moBt outstanding high school players ever developed in this section or jtne country." SELLERSV1LLE MOOSE to sponeio-9 five Directors of the Big Nine Basketball League, an amateur circuit operating in the North Penn alid Perkiomen Valleys, met in an organizational meeting on Wednes day of last week in Souderton. Jake Shelly, Lansdale sports promoter, was elected president of -the loop while Pat Renninger, formerly of Pennsburg but now residing in SellersviUe, was nominated and selected for the secretary's job. SellersviUe Moose will again sponsor a team in the league. Men from the Sell-rerk area who. per form in the Community League will staff the Horned Men s squad. The local entry will play all home games on Saturday night in the Sell-Perk. gym. Ambler has with drawn from the league and at pre sent the Doylestown Legion holds the number one spot in the choice for a replacement. ion Ol AVK 11, "haslea- 'This boy," said Bell tablished a string of records that may never be equalled. In ejght league games this season, he itms scored twenty-six touchdowns land five conversions for a total of 161 points. He has gained 1,771 yards from scrimmage. And, just to keep himself busy, he has done1 most of the punting and passing for an Ambler team that has won twenty-six consecutive games. "Gentltfman," he added to the 300 members and guests, "it is obvious that Earl Mundell is quite a football player." In accenting the award, an en graved scroll, Mundell thanked the club, pointing out that, while he was appreciative of the honor, "you must remember that, with the blocking a ball-carrier gets from those boys on our team, anybody can run to touchdowns." Johnny Meyers, coach of the Trojans, also was a guest at the luncheon. He was introduced by Bell as "a great coach of a great team.' Chuck Bednarik, Penn's All-American renter, was presented the award as "college player of the week. VIE KNOTS FERKIOMEN 0-0; INDIANS ENTER BIG 6 PLAYOFF ON WEEKEND Jackets Finish Campaign. His Nibs BatHe Doylestown Sunday, Perkiomen Invades Lansdale Monday. Finals November 30 Several hundred thoroughly chilled spectators wore heart-warmed on Monday evening as the Sellemvillc- Perkasie Green jackets completed their 1!47 seaxnn in a scoreless deadlock with the Perkiomen Indians. From an offensive standpoint the game waa drab and colorless as the opposing lines battled on even terms throughout. But the dual meaning to the two competing clubs maintained a feverish Interest throughout the contest. iFor Les Zetty had brought his Green gladiators to the victory- trough one week earlier at Quakertown. This triumph rocked thei 'Hurricane from a playoff berth and staged the setting for the one portion of the mounted interest at the game on Monday. For Perkiomen had to win or tie to be assured of a playoff berth. Prior to the ball Rime the Indians were knotted with Quakertown at 1 points. Had Perkiomen lost, a playoff game on Wednesday would have been necesa-y to provide a winner for the aeni-fltial playoff game yp Monday night. Depld to a critical point in batkfield strength, the Indian were further injured on Monday when' Charley Schwendt, ace passing back, suf fered a broken arm in the opening period of the tall game, lhnt only tended to raise the tension. Furthermore, the (Jreenles had but one point In the standing be fore the win at the flatiands, lltey wanted to edge the Perkie eleven and finish the otherwise disastrous campaign in a blase of glory on two consecutive wins. Three points gathered in the final two contexts proved that the Wave had the ability to finish in a playoff berth but a series of unfortunate acci dents did little to aid their chances. 4'erkiouien came closest to scor ing in the waning seronda of the fin-! half where the stalwart Green wall held for downs on the on yaid line. With the regular season schedule completed, the Big Six Football Conference starts the Shaugnessey playofTa on Sunday afternoon with a fullowup game arranged for (Cent n Page Would you laki- $5im for 96 ci-nl? CVruinly who- wouldn't? That is wnHi a rsews-M.'ruiu - irmKiiind ai utwr did recently. tr- run nn ad whii-h cnut 86 ,M-nln iind re,-ld i'lilii worth of worn, rhemmieniti, no phh vou run do it too . . .' rail IVrkHsli 633 for your Xcws-HernlU ad-luker. UDDer Moreland had the Jenkin town Drakes hanging on the ropes for one half but the John High- field men came ramming back to win 7-6 in a close game at the Moreland stadium. Mueller scored the Jenkintown touchdown and the ex'ra point. , Souderton droooed a 20-12 scor ing bee to Doylestown at the Seat- er .Memorial Field on Friday afternoon. Johnny Hildebrand count ered both Redskin scores wnue-tne Seaters, in spite of the absence of captain Bob Smith, called upon Bob Duncan, Bruce 1 enley ana Don Furlong to score. Ambler is practically assured of the Conference cron for the second consecutive year. The Trojans are again undefeated and have run their unbeaten skeii to 245. Mundell. their scoring back, has rolled up a personal total of I21 points with the game at Souderton on Thanksgiving to play. Lansdale and Quakertown are knotted for the third position on five wins and three losses while the Springfield club is assured of second place with one loss to the champion Amblerites. ties floor, can make arrangements by contacting Jim Hackett at the iNews-Herald. . ' The team roster follows: ' Perkasie Legion Clay Stover, Earl Graver, Jim Wimmer, Paul Thomas, Henry Gutekunst, Hugh Niles, Kenneth Wenhold, Bill Ben- ner, Bob Lanais. Perkasie Owls - Bill Loewen, Jack Hunsicker, Ossie Wall, Jerry EAAK Have you read "Speakin' of Things" on the editorial page of the News-Herald? Read it "once, then in "short order 'you U read it rw week. Newsy, humsrooa, and down to earth ' thinking. You'll soon be speaking of "Speakin of Things." Soamiinger. Charles Strouse-, Lr-, nie Mayer, Ralph Grass. Big 6 Football is Better Football 1 M S if S I . If X 1 e ."To PnmH AfiMteur Athktkt" CHAMPIONSHIP PLAYOFF Utah Ima SEMI-FINAL ROUND SUNDAY AFTERNOON Doylestown Yets at His Nibs Soderior 2:15 fMR. mondaYnight Perkten Idas at Laasdale 8!5 p.. Tiianlisgiving Treats T, 1st 8i 4 n rn 5) :) (i Trm Mm sm aMy tears thimilirt Im i JC to Um Joyooa pleaann 1 Thanlnglrlng ... Tats fmr m twaya, SIinaW l acain rw)f to t4 It taM mfifmat to rur Tfcaolnflvlag Meal ... .. Order a ran today Distributed in this Area by EUGENE LARLICK Ml NORTH MAIN ST., SELLERSVIUE, VA. . ntONE 2119

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free