News Herald from Perkasie, Pennsylvania on December 18, 1947 · 6
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News Herald from Perkasie, Pennsylvania · 6

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Perkasie, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, December 18, 1947
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6
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CENTRAL NEWS HERALD, PEREASIC, TA.. DEC. 13, 1017 .V- - , ' . I; - if If V s r ti : ii " . :. .ir V I ? i f I' 9 m t r r t t f i f e 2 f TWINTOWN SPORTS By JIM HACKETT "For whom the bells toll, it tolled for thee". . . JFor with the news that nine ( 7? ? ?) schools in the Bux-JMont Conferenee voted to continue going to camp, leaves us at Sell-Perk with some time for reflection. . . . , Now would be the opportune time to drag the school board members through the mud, vehemently pointing a finger and saying "I told you , so...." Instead it is time to thank the school board for their action. One thing must be said Some of the schools admitted afterward they would have liked to vote against the inequities created by this training camp idea. They, however, accepted the program of negativism, th-3 same attitude which maintains grafting politicians in office. Are those officials pursuing the same program of nihilism in their directing" their .school district Our school board has demonstrated that in spite of overwhelming odds, they had the courage to stand irrevocably opposed to the inequality thrust upon ma'ny schoots. It is saife to assume they pursue the same policies in adminstering our school district. . . .In this day of infringement on man's inalienable rights, we point with pride to ' the freedom of thought exhibited by " 'We are committed to a league ' the majority ruling. Being Americans, it is now up to us to compete on an equal basis, for the sake of our and Germany set to conquer the world, we here were settled eomfort !ubly in the throes of a Christian era, determined not to ruffle anyone's way of life. But after the strike, the American blood 'boiled, competed on far superior terms We in Sell-Perk find ourselves in a situation pamllel to our nation in December '1941. We are unprepared but with planning and foresight, working ably assured of competition on an : cry is up that some schools will delight in battering our boys next year for the folly of having voted against ally, some mentors in this league tunity. Can we be beaten any worse " The prime question is "ATe we as citizens going to allow this physical man-handling. to continue to be meted out to our kids?" Or are we going to wait for the cycle that will never come again unless we make it tome? Whether we care to face the bitter truth or not, three lac ings every year to our high school physically, mentally, and yes, even not compete is the exception. That ago, but athletically, we must bring our thinking to date Here is some food for thought. In the polling of the teams, Sell-Perk was asked ' last. The teams favoring and following this system -were asked first Shame on me for suggesting coercion. .. .Only a grim reminder of where we stand and how nobly our negative vote stands out. ' . . ( HUMORIESQUE HUNTING :'This writer was a number one sap on Saturday. Encountering two hunters who were doing their sniping in a gt-nteel groghouse, the natural question was, "What did you get?". . . . A doe was the answer, 'but she is so small we are ashamed and have lier in the trunk.' The natural inclination was to see this fawn. When this writer lifted the trunk all he got was a hoarse horse laugh as the gentleman roared from a nearby window. Their trunk was empty but their bag of tricks was full JIM (MILLER went to the Poconos with CHARLIE PETRIK and after Charles had planted Jim in an excellent spot for the forthcoming drive, Charlie ambled away. But in the opposite direction, heading directly for Jim and his head cocked to watch the departing Petrie, came Mister Bruin Miller yelped "A bear, a bear!" meanwhile kicking wildly at the leaves nearby. Finally, the bear saw both men and lumbered in the opposite direction Petrie came bark sr.d sa d, "Do you hear that woodpecker battering the dead tree?" Jim oninined "Woodnecker vour ber the storv on the fellow who Street, I'erkasie?....He is really but. another charge will be lodged. .. .When that .bird tell, a rab bit dog picked it up. Some people believe that rabbit dogs can get pheas- anU. hm-in-m A farmer near throughout the season for small game. On Thanksgiving Day he called in five of his friends. Straddling a tractor, this farmer crooked his gun in hiR arm. nosted his neighbors on plot, then the fur started. When the smoke had cleared, the six had bagged sixteen rabbits, three cockbirds, and missed as many in the nielee Who said there, was no game around? Have you noticed the red Daint sulattered on the street in front of the Sell-Perk high school. That is the remaining evidence of the Quaker tussle. For before the fracas some youths bent on 'caught in the act. Dispersal followed. Trying to emulate tne kowdoi-toma at the U of P is something! We knew about it all along but re frained from mentioning the maliciousness in fear of another smear fob after the Quaker win. By now sided. ONLY A SUGGESTION With the hrpe one of the service clubs hove already instituted the program We have two Softball leagues in our community, one the Sell-Perk Community League, the other the Upper Bucks Church Sofflball League. Could the winners of these two leagues play an annual game for charity and the EDDIIE HUB-BERT fTKOPHY? . . . First of all we need that trophy. But as men tioned in the first place, what would be a finer gesture lor me war), a club which Eddie attended and brightened with his participation, to place this trophv on the field of play, requiring three lews for permanent possession? . . . After all, Ed Hubbert played tn the Community league with his factory team and was the president of the Church League. These items ate mentioned for many of us may not be aware of his connections at his untimely death. All of us know of his unfailing help through every trouble, large or small, and fortunately not only on the l.Rseholl scone We are all better for having known ,'ddie Hubbert, a fellow who always gave more to life than he asked !r return. Our seeing that this trophy is placed in competition is one v. ay of saying thanks from a baseball angle. SELL-PERK MOOSE P BIG 9 Quakertown Legion Wins Close One. Coopersburg Here Sat. A well-balanced sipiad nf bas-keirer representing the Quaker-town legion Invaded the Twin Town boroughs last Saturday evening and defeated the SellersviHe bv a score of 50-43 In the opening Big Nine engagement for both teanw. K.xhibiting two teamsl f mnal ability, the Uuakers dom inated plav throughout the entire game, except for the early minutes of the first ,uartei, when the Moose enjoyed a rief lead. Trailing hy a score of 40-26 at the conclusion of the fltird quarter, the Moose rallied to pull within four points of the Invadcrs, but the; Quakers wore able to stop thei OPENER threat and register their first win.' ,ikiim rsme through nh n stellar Outscored from the field by in rwni half performai ce ! trounce basket, the bovs from the flatlsndt- the Saucon valley boys, after trail-converted 1 m" 21 fnu' tr- w"'h' at hilftime by a . re of 24-4.6. the Monw were 0"l ,n on"' P7 Borts will develop into one lv 7 of 24 tries from the charity V.Jn Thii worf.4 kns iCoat. 4n lage 7, SecJ) our school district. . . .But which has established their Tights boys, not ourselves. .. .When Jafpan with cooperation, one can be reason equal basis in the near future. The the training camp idea Person will do just that, If given the oppor than we weTe this pest season ? has a detrimental effect on the boys, morally. .. .Today the boy who does may not have been true fifteen years foot, that s my heart! ..uemem- shot a pheasant that fell on Main in for it should the game protector - Milford bquare kept nis land posted the fringes of a two ace soy bean painting the Twin Town school were the football frenzy should have sub-, trlbuted largely to the local's downfall. Speedy and aggressive John Werst led the Moose attack by contributing five baskets and one i foul goal for a total of eleven i points. A newcomer in Big Nine ! circles, Johnny gave a superlative performance and his never-say-die I spirit endeared him to Moose fol-' lowers. ! Moon Haney and Honey Kly led I the well-balanced legion attack, i each contributing ten points to the I winning cause. was won by Quakertown by a score of 39-34. This Saturday evening, December 20th. the Conuerxburg Legion quintet invades the Sell-lVrk court to battle the locals. Led by Clyde Frederick, second highest scorer in the league the previous season, the visitors will exert the Moose to the limit if they intend to register their first win. The preliminary en-irnirempnt is scheduled to lien in at 7::!0 P. M. and the main attraction beeins at H::MI P. M When North Wales turned back the threat of the ConpeEsburg Leg ion last Thursday night by a score of 68-41, In the opening Big Nine game of the season on the Water's court, Big Jim llankin establ'shed himself as one of the i ( . t ni .ot- men in the league. He n-!nnallv accounted for Tl points the Ited- Football SELL-PERK RULING AT LEAGUE Training Camps Voted 9-1 With Twin Towners Dissenting. Users Of Conditioning rind Cite-Glowing Results And Accomplishments. The Bux-Mont Scholastic Con- ference, at its Winter meeting at ftouuerton Legion 'Home, Thursday night voted to permit member schools to send football teams to out-of-town camps for pre-season training. Nine schools voted to allow football squads to attend camp, Sell-ersville-l'erkasie giving the only dissenting'vote. The decision means that there will be no change in the present set-up. The camp question was brought before the meeting by Kobcrt Am-bacher, a -member of the Sellers-ville-Peikasie Board of Education. In explaining his stand on pre-season training, Mr. Anmacher said he did not wish to prevent schools from sending squads to camp, but that he felt all schools should he on the same basis as regards to training camps. He said Sellers-ville-Perkasie football fans are prepared to raise funds to send the school squad to camp if the league favors the program. In discussing the matter, John Meyers, Ambler, who was the first to send a team to camp, said every boy on his team pays his own way, that they are not sent by the school. He pointed out that a training camp does much toward building morale, spirit and a feeling of comradeship among the squad members. Coach Warren Gockley, of Springfield, who sent his boys to camp, said there was nothing that can he done at camp that can't be done at home, lie also stated that if the league rules against training camps Springfield might oppose night football. His team pays its own way, also, he explained. Several coaches felt that if train ing camps are restricted, other restrictions will come up in an attempt to equalize the teams. Positive balance was impossible, they decided, and since there is no P. I. A.A. ruling against camps, and since camps are desirable for-every boy whether on a football team oj-not, no action should be taken to prevent a squad from going. Following the discussion and the vote, Herman L. Bishop, principal of Lansdale High School, who attends the meetings occasionally, commended the group on the democratic way the men discussed the matter. The Bux-Mont interscholastic track meet will be held at Lansdale, the league decided. Bishop offered the facilities at the school for the meet. It was held at Quak-ertown last year. A new constitution was read at the meeting by Melvin iF. Shisler, chairman of the constitution committee. He was given permission by the members to have the constitution printed. Under the track di- Eisenhart Family Enjoys Banvie? Night On Friday Friday was a great day for Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kisenhart, Fourth street. They witnessed the Club Pierre of Bordentown, N. J. play His NSbs-Souderton. Son Henry racked up twenty five points as his Bordentown team ran rampant for an easy 77-73 victory. In the last quarter of the game an announcement came over the speaker that Souderton High School had won their opening game 43-40 at Doylestown. Floyd F.isenhart. the other son, made his debut as roach at Souderton a successful one. Both Kisenhart boys are graduates of Scllersville-Perkasie high school. Both graduated from Juniata College. While in school they were both athletic stars in football, baseball and basketball. Scare Growers Must Bloom in Hilltown. On Tuesday night. Miss Dorothy Bishop nnd Fnnk Grasw Jed their llillti'wn high teams i So Sell-Perk. In two hectic iial. gsmes Hie rafters vibrated to the cheers a the Millers lost. Mi.-.s Bishop and (irasse pictured above, captnin their respective, squads for tl is campaign. rhoto liy J. Richard IY-ib i v' fn vi i if m Ml M Training CONFERENCE MEETING ' vision of the by-laws, it was voted to change the scoring for track events at the Bux-Mont Track Mee't to 6-4-3-2-1, with medals being awarded the first three places. The constitution touched on all matters concerning the league. Others on the committee were William E. Wolfe and Joseph Kuns- man. Congratulations were given Ambler and Springfield for finishing the football season in nrst ana sec ond place, respectively. Karl A. Thompson, president of the All-Bux-Mont Band Masters' Organization, thanked the "coaches for their cooperation during football games. He said the group . was making plans for the second AH-Bux-Mont League band concert. 'In a reply to an invitation by Thompson to Jenkirttown to join the band organization, Frank Strauss, faculty manager, said it was almost impossible because of the small num ber of students, 153, in the school form Seventh to twelfth grades. Lansdale was congratulated for taking first place in the All-Bux-Mont cross country meet. Ambler. Quakertown and Springfield finished in that order. The secretary, Joseph Kunsman, faculty manager at Ambler, lead a letter from Senator Myers in reply to the league's request to abolish the tax in school events. Mvers wrote that there were five bills pending in the House Ways and Means Committee on this matter. A similar leiter had also been received from Senator Martin, but not r-jad. The following committees were appointed: Nomination Tl. C. Beam, Springfield; Samuel Moorse, Jenkintown and 1. Newton Cowan, Upper Moreland; Basketball schedule revi-i;n Forrest Sowers, Doy- lestown; Mervin Henry, AmbtcT and Dalphus Smoot, Souderton. DRUCKENMILLER DNLY GOACH IN LOOP TO WIN THREE UNDISPUTED TITLES Blue And Gray Teams Of t932, 1933 A.id T936 Carried Off Crowns. Record "Not Too Impressive In 1 6 Years When Sell-Perk was good, they were very, very good! That is proven by the records of the past 16 years in Bux-tMont scholastic fotball. Many followers in the late years groan at the for-tunes of the Sellersville-Perkasie grid machine's, but prior to the- machinations instituted by some schools, the Blue and Gray under B. Earl Druckenmiller marched to three league titles. This places the Consolidated school in a select class. It also places Druckenmiller in a select circle. '" ' For there is not one other coach in conference history that can point to clear title to three crowns. Johnny Meyers at Ambler has won two and shared another on a three-way basis. -Heber Meyers, his predecessor in the land of the Mighty Trojans, also won two diadems but shared the other. Druckenmiller's successes were in J932 and 1933 when the Twin Towners went unbeaten over a two year span. Then in 1336 the Steelers clinched the crown for the third time. 'Since1 then the S-.P teams- have not seri ously threatened. . Ambler High School leads tn j championships won, having taken clear title to four erowns and shared in three others. Springfield has won three titles of the "undisputed" variety and has had a share of two others. Sell-Perk, although not having won since 1036, has captured three championships. Lansdale netted its only outright title in 1037, shared honors with Ambler in lO.'Ifl, and wound up in a three-way tie for the crown with Ambler and Springfield in 1045. By winning twenty-four consecutive Bux-Mont games since its last defeat (at the hands nf Lansdale, on October 5, 1045), Ambler High has hiked its all-time winning per-' rentage from .650, at the end of the 1044 season, to .728. The Trojans have won eighty-three, lost thirty-one and tied nine. Souderton High continues to sport the lowest average of the teams whirh have been in the con CHARLEY K'i tn n "8at Inmrvnc.'' 8o an Howard, Frank and Bud. Whan crowd! Jam tha turmttlaa for thoaa big fatnaa, Hvay"ll ba aittina in ehotca bos aaatt, rawrvad for tham tha iMion through! Put your mm on bo aaat for THE PHILLIES 1941 twroaa. Tha Night Plan ghrai you aatact 12.50 bos aaat for 21 atght gamaa plut tha opanar. Only ISS. Tha Sunday Plan iwnii a bo aaat for you (or 12 Sunday plin 2 holiday. Only 131. Saaaon Plan hold that aaat for avory noma farm) Not ana anny arfra for snaaanWoMf rvaar r ml Ion. Ttrkata era trmafarabla.) Sand efiactr or monay-ardar to THE PHILL1KB, Paranrd BMf ., Phlla. 2, Pa, or buy (ham at THE PHILLIES CKNTHAL CITY TICKET OITICK, mOOaatwut St. Call RI 6-7J37 far drt.lli. Act taat for baat aaat locarjoaal Camps Sports Calendar, BASKETBALL BUX-MONT CONFERENCE Friday's (results Quakertown 31, Sell-Perk' 19 U. Moreland 43, Hatboro 36 Souderton 43, Doylestown 40 Ambler 42, Jenkintown 81 . Tomorrow's game Sell-Perk at Hatboro , BIO NINE ICXWFESRENCE Saturday's result Quakertown 50, Sell. Moose 43 ftarorday, )Dc 20 Coopersburg at Sell. Moose S-P gym, 7:30 P. M. SELL-PERK CBL '. (Monday's iresults Sell. Moose 34, Perk. Owls 20 Jay-Gee 43, Sell. Legion 39 Last flight's results Sell. Legion 45, U. S. Gauge 20 Jay-Gee 37; Bl. Glen 30 . MO.iAY, PfcO. 2!) Blooming Cilen vs. Owls , Moose vs. Bnllersvlllo Legion JtON'DAY, JAN. 5 Gaufcv vs. Jay (lee Owls vs. Perkasie Legion WKHNE3DAY, JAN. 7 Sell. Legion vs. filemmtng Glen. Juy Gee vs. Mnost; Mimdell Named To All-Philadelphia Grid Team Earl Mundell. Ambler ' High's great ball-carrier, has been named to a first-team baekfield berth on the 1947 Philadelphia District all-scholastic football team.v The Little Trojan is one of four suburban athletes selected for the team, the other seven coming from Philadelphia high schools. Roman Catholic High School, the Philadelphia City Champion, placed two boys on the team. Frankford High, the Public League leader, placed one performer, as did Bryn Athyn Acadamy, Central High, West Catholic High, West Philadelphia High, Ridley Park High, Northeast High and Lower Merion High. Mundell is the first Bux-Mont Scholastic Conference performer ever to be given a top spot on the Philadelphia District team. Bux-Mont players in the past have been named to the All-Suburban 'team, but none has been given first-flight ranking on the team chosen from the entire district. i Recapitulation ference since its formation, with twenty wins, eight-none losses and 4 ties," for a percentage of. .183. Upper 'Moreland High, which entered the league in 1048, has won two, lost fourteen and tied two, for a a percentage of .125. Souderton, Jenkintown, Quaker-town and Upper Moreland never have won conference crowns, although Jenkintown came close in 1035, when failure to participate in (Cont. on Page 7, Sec. 1) OPENING CHRISTMAS NIGHT DECEMBER 25th THE ARENA, 45th & Market Sts. miladelpkia 3, Pa. Mirm: ta. t WrS. rpnnt Wrw Ttri a w.tMw.: ll.se. M M. Kt.aa, CI . TNart. ta Mi. Imf'i hv., Ri.xa, ai.aa. si.fia. o.u. rt an. matlnw aa Htm at !. mMaUM akaw IWt VWa it,nanri yaouiTLi iiu.ra TffkMt aa ala a4 HCN,IWlM.M Crnlral UUr Tlrart UflHa. H. L Snyder Cigar Co.ij frnnr n. r j m -aw a ier w 1 j L"i - ii i i - my im hit, , Is. io i w WiHM I fill Smoki fCJlh li bi? - fin i' hj i h?f -ill ' J f f aai aaaf '"it I On tU i A 1 fi J j M Tabaeea, j 'J it I k'K M I lo Continue :. L One Awake, One Asleep Even though Earl Graver, fore ground, looks ' tired and asleep. when he hits the hardwoods his eves are sharp and sco rebound Jerry Souder, rear, is another clever forward performer. Both of these boys play for the SellersviHe Moose in the Big Nine-Conferenee. Co-Manaeers Pat Renninger and Art Witwet have them slated for plenty of action on Saturday night against the Coopersburg Legion over the Sell-Perk boards. - - Photo by News-Herald Boys lxrse To Quakers But Girls Display Power And "Finesse 'Hiaro (a tailb of .ahamDionshio hi the SelltPerk high -school these days among the gal basketball Dlavera. Thev realise that some time before they wear the diadem; they must settle with the Souder ton "sextet. On' Friday night they settled with the Quakertown aggregation in no uncertain terms, winning go ing away 42-19. As was expected the defensive might of the Blue and Gray was strongly felt from the outset. Every scoring try of the Quakers was stymied. Coach Ethel Stout has Captain 'Virginia 'Mayes, Or-chys Kramer and Marilyn Parker. The first two are thoroughly experienced while the latter possesses the ranginess fot a brilliant shot blocker. Than to bolster an already touted guard situation, the replacements are strong. 'Bernice (Cont on Page 7, Sec 1) Mil SPLIT GIES TOES. IT it alwjyt tn JooJ latta lo larva leer of Outdancjlng Quality i . . For ninety yean Sieomaiar'i Beer hat contrikofad to tha (uteati oi mil happy taaion by rending in rich full boched goodnati to lha Chriitmai Dinner, and lo fha many partial and happgahWingi thai raomyf. a part ol the Holiday. That Ii why . . . in (r many homai whart Good Chear and Fma Fallowthip reign (uprema . . Sragmahjr'i Gold Modal ttr is always mora ihan wakomc STEGMAIER SHEWING 601 NORTH MAIN ST- MLLTOIiGH CAE Pdppy Voder's Boys Enjoyed 1 0 Point Bulge. Lead Changed Hands .$ Tiroes In 3 Minutes. Sell-Perk Tallies -21 Points In 8 Minutes ' v Tf goose pimples-eventually lead to' geese, there will a huge flock of holiday fowl strolling all over the. Sell-Perk, grounds the next two' weeks. For on Tuesday night in . goose-pimple raising game, Sell-ersville-'Perkasie boys edged the. determined HiltoWn Hhrh Jive '44-.' 43. Only with a desperate last ; quarter rush did the Blue and Gray, therein Hes'the story. . . nip the talented and tugged Hill-,! For thrilling basketball and bril- . era who Moved to a ten, point ieatt liant -offensive shooting, -manyi in the' middle two periods. ' i. (balls will pour through the hoop' In the final period bedlam broke i .?,1 ai?e approached, loose, smashed against the walls, The Hilltown boys and 1-; , u...,.; iJ..;u. i,iturallv wanted to win for they water into what were, normally) ere .the underdog. Then with vic-emotional bovs. ... and the' kids t?5? A n. WV the . eagle-beaked fought brilliantly to the wire in'a rare sight of sporting nerve.' For in the final three minutes the lead changed htfnds fire times.' -Each, turn of events brought'a crescendo ef cheers from the partisan stands. According to the rules after five minutes have elapsed m the final peniod, there is. a mandatory time out. As the five minutes ran out Steve Smith split the cords 'for a Perfect field goal and sent Sell-erk into the lead for the ftrst ; time in the evening. But in the roar the referee and players did not hear the time signal; When the ball was in offensive motion at the other end of the .floor, the timers were -finally noticed waving frantically. The remaining -time - was spent in this -bedlam. .'Kids swallowed their ehewing gum, feet were scraping nervously, and lungs- already stretched to the limit were releasing rasping rants. What brought the game to this situation 'was -a -spiendlferons Shooting exhibition by the entire Hilltown team. Coach Earl Druckenmiller started an all-junior team while -Fadov Voder went all oot from the start In the first period Selr-Perk ted 11-10 as Dick Fusco found the 'range for the Cbittsli-daters. Meanwhile Leon lies started his scoring fancies which were to bring ohs and ahs all night in a deadly one handed assault on the nets. Moving for seven -counter in .the second period against Twin Town seniors, the Hifiers left the court leading 17-14 at hall, in the third period the' YodeTmen widened the bulge to 31-20 and the Sell-Perk case looked liopeless. But they sqtteesed twenty points into the next eight minutes, the likes of which will not be seen on the high school court train this year. Steve Smith sunk four field goals in the assault, Jim Pritchard and Louis Lapp two apiece with Ed Scfioch and Dick Fusco adding one point . Meanwhile Hilltown" had" 'five; boys with one fielder apiece in the eight minutes but lost at the foul SK : -o iiEtui.1 V-'-e ''"'J r 1 I fill y( I ' - - r COMPANY ' WIIKES-BARRE, Distributed irtthb Area by EUGENE LARLICK pmHlSVIIXE, TA. L;UXJVLOn'L RS THREW SC:I MIBSTW line. For fn the closing three minutes, ' the Kilters had five chances from' the charity mark tfhile Sell-Perh was shooting one. Sell-Perk was pressing all over the floor and npset the, Hilltown attack. This ' iwaneweT'e'vidently upset the Vod er Boys at the free lvne lor uiey botfeied four of the snow ana Consolidaters started to move' to -snare the triumph.'The win for the Twin Towners may be the thing for a road to a winning campaign, giving them 'the "necessary confidence. The great showing of the Hillers should make them tough toirkey ; for- their . opponents all year. . ' " - I ' Girl's iGame , In the "preliminary gams, the'" Hilltown girls eame within . a ' whisker of defeating the potent -SellnPerk sextet but lost in a final ' rash 22-18. "Coach Ethel Stout had her maids geared for they had , slaughtered Quakertownr three ; nights earlier But as Janet Eaud-enSusch .and-. Marilyn Detwciler ; wheeled in the last two field-goals was nullified. STEAL Here's a-gilt that will steal the heart of any man from seven upward I A book of five reserved seat for any five PHILLIES tame in 1946. Watch tboareyaa spartdewhen you hand over tills gift it means a truckload of thrills all next summer through! Yea aidwd, five reserved) teat eooponainaliandasnie tfftcover, , only $101 Yfr, tickets are trana-ferabie. Send cheek or Oioney-ordar to THE PHILLIES, Packard Bldg., Phila. 2, Pa. Or 1my them at THE PHILLIES CENTRAL CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1420 Cbeatnut St.; . felio at Girobel Bra.; or at THE PHILLIES, Shibe Park, 21st and, Lehigh Avenue. . . PENNSYLVANIA v n

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