Cti&unc SfcTTEMKER 27, 1022. 15 rST. MARY'S. TEAM WRONGER, MAN FOR. MAN, THAN 1921 ELEVEN 0 0 0- 0- . 0 0- a- iSTAJVFDl?l- FRESHMEN HAVE WEALTH OF BACKFIELD MATERIAL: LINE IS BEING DEVELOPED ST. MARY'S ELEVEN TAKING SHAPE WITH REMODELED LINEUP THEM DAYS IS GONE FOREVER "The Sheik" By AL Posen A)OU MR. VALNTlMO, rUV I ask Youce FMomre cpnr?-r? OR- TGMWIS, SUlMMING DRIVING - OOTPOOfc GAMES -AJOU) MOU) ABOUT. THAT Bigamy chmsgg - urgm "roo uetee halep to court- ItS&fl DAY? IS sons FCRSVEli! Horrell Replaces Gallagher and Burgess Takes Place of Dunn on First Squad at California; New Men Look Good. OF ANV SORT WLivLiUAY EVENING r. r- ft! . -$f DOUG. MONTELL The St. Mary9 Bquad of Coach Madigko has every mark of Being a far stronger aggregation of grnMers than wtyi the -Eed and Blue last year at the same time. The Notre Dame 'ystem, aftdr.' haying had a y'earTo take effect, is beginning to how results, at least in practice, and with a far better turnout completing their third week of work. . The Saints are enjoying crimmage practice three times t Reno, October 7, as' tneir immediate goal. Beyond this Madizan lias in mind the California game and, barring injuries, "thould havrbirBquad in shapVttf mg against the Bruins by the second week -in October, several of the spots have been filled which were weak at the start of the season and at the present Jhoe.. the Saints have developed a sufficient degree of teamwork to be rated as formidable, for a small team. Small Is used in the sense thati they represent a small Institution and have a limited number from which to pick their team. Out of ' a varsity squad -of thirty Madigaa has assembled a Una that would do credit to many a larger Institution and presenting a far stronger front than did the St. Mary's line of Inst season. Faster ends, heavier guards, 'experienced tackles and a promising center go to make? up as good, a forward rank as could be asked for. -f ' Red and Blue Line Appears Stronger. .1 Those who have not followed the development of the Red and Blue team closely would hardly recognize the eleven as being the veteran team it is supposed to be. Many shifts have been necessary to got the desired results and at this date, ten days before their opening game, no definite line-up has bn named that could be called "first atring" without a few alternates "ing named. The ends will be chosen from yliiahane, Murdork and Lester. JjCtiahane. made o9er from a half-Irnek of last year, is the fastest f the trio, heavy enough and appears to have first call. Murdoclt has experience over Jstef and may hold down his Job again. Two veteran tackles, Stanley and j Jlungerford, appear to have the call on the positions, but Corrigan, who has been playing at guard, . may yet &e shifted to tackle in place of HTungerford. ' Jn which case Snow would be likely to step In as guard. Nelson appears to be in line for the other guard Job and McNeill is the outstanding candidate to fill McCormick's shoes at f iter. Backfield Berths Far From Settled. Tne backfield will be all new faces, with the exception. of Cap- , tain "Deacon" JJIaeK, enutea rrom 1 fullback to quarter. Lane, much .heavier than last year, has been innvA from end to fullback and should show to good advantage on line plays Last year the St. K try's Jine often opened holes large nough to drive a truck through, only to have these close up again Before TBlack eould get there. The halfback candidates are waging a merry battle for the places. PreM is doing" large share of the passing and appears a logical selection for one, but the other will go to either llolger or Grant. Both Grant and Holger are the leading punters and both . can do a fair share of passtng. Reel must still be figured in the race for a halfback berth, according to those 'Who know, for VANHEUSEN the Worlds Smartk COLLAR HE foremost indi cation of good taste in dress three hundred and sixty-five days a year. Buy your collars of reputable retailer. He won't offer you substitute when you ask for a VAN HEUSEN. He knows there isn't any. PHILLirS-JONES CORPORATION, Maken, New York, and PacificBuilding, San Francisco raw filf ' " a styles of ' '' T j VAN HEUSEN C.OI I ARS III x : on sale by ' jj a week with the Nevada game, make to make sf strong-show while he Is not a punter of mote his work around ends and onj line plays Justifies his being given a chance. But this aggregation comprise the first squad and there are no new candidates in view to displace any of those named. Burgess and Horrell Advice on Merit. A most radical change was made In practice at California yesterday when Ttlll Callaghcr was removed from the first string In favor of Babe Horrell. The change is not permanent by any means, but Indicates that these two are so nearly on a par in their battle for the center position that neither can afford to take it easy for a minute. Undoubtedly it will be nip and tuck throughout, the year with Uorrell having the advantage in that he iu ri tirT- r m "l - ti'ftVl t J i Wi'fTfP" years ahead of him, while this is Gallagher's Uuft- season. If Horrell continues to improve steadily he will relegate Gallagher to the same position he held last season, second string center. The advance of Burgess to the first string during signal practice is another instance of the rapid rise of an "unknown." Burgees made his first bid for fame in the tenass series with the Juniors, irried on the second string for ten days he showed such promise that Andy Smith took him in tow on his first fifteen and allowed him to run in the combination of Erb, Nichols and Nisbet, in which Burgess looked good, to say the least. His passing is as good as any back at the present time and his devel opment necessitated Pick Dunn being turned over to Nibs Price for the second team. Both Jim and Bob. veteran predictors of football scores, whojopk' after California Field, predict that the Bears will vanquish Coach Buckingham's Santa Clarans by a margin of two touchdowns. Figuring that the Bruins will punt until they get a "break" and will give second string materlaf a tryout in the second half, this looks about right. Gil J5obie should go undefeated this year at Cornell, Dartmouth representing tha only difficulty. Niagara, New Hampshire State and Albright, the new additions to the schedule, mean little in the way of competition. Jerry Pearce, promising California end candidate, who underwent an operation last Thursday-,, is- ex pected out in a suit again the latter part of this week, but will see little action for a short time to come. No Starchi ghEdges iHou rwnTNotWrinKiej aves Your Shirts Kiwanis Golf Experts Lead Lions and Rotarlans Have Hard Row to Hoe to CatchUp. By W. I). M?TIC0M.. The Kiwanis, Lions and Rotarlans held the seend of their series or three matches1 at Sequoyah yesterday. The Kiwarfis-r.till retain a lead over- thei.r rivals with a total, of 107' points ftgainsit the Lions' 97 and the Uotarians' 82. The Rotarians made a much ' better (Showing yesterday, sensing 11 more points than they died at Claremont, while the Kiwanis dropped 2 points and the Lions scored 9 lees. S. K. Kiddle was 'the. high scorer for the 'leaders .w,ith 9 points. Clair -V. Goodwin, who is responsible for the Unique scoring system, explains it as follows; Three hall threesome are played with a possible score of one point for a win at each hole, should the hole be halved by all three, each score of a point, if two tie for low score they gain a point each. Goodwin should be in the Lions' team, but Is recovering from an operation. THK KIWASM TEAM. The Kiwanis eam that has held the lead throughout is composed of the following golf experts: Archie Andrew. Claud Barton, T,ee lmnnam, 3. E. Blddle, A. C. Hihbard, Abe Leach. Harry Bell and S. jacn-son. The Lions, who did so well at Claremont, have a dark horse as their lead off man in R. H, Mulch. Mr. Mulch has a high reputation in funadian sro'JlnK circles, but has not played much since coming to Oak-, land, but with the assistance of. Howard Rfctor, Roy Emmett, m. C. Capwell, C. G. Knight, V. Ji. Barber Walter Vy'ilson and W. A Johnston make a very evenly balanced team. The R-.tarians have several star players who have failed to shine, but hope to do better'next week at Berkeley, where the final contest takes place. The Rotarians have J. H. L'Hommedieu, uianicy Korsman, Ben Dusenbury, Karl Bracken, V. It. ' Morris, Howard Swift, Al Gibson and J. J- Bos-borough as their representatives. The detailed scores are as ionow: Kiwanis Kiwanis t,i 5-6 at Claremont 52 5-6 al Sequoyah. Total . ,.107 : Lions ., Lions .. 53 1-3 at Claremont 44 1-3 at-Sequoyah Total 1 Rotarians . 35 G-6 at Claremont 46 6-6 at Sequoyah Rotarians t- Total 82 2-3' TKOrilV IS AT STAKE. The winners in the present series of matches will score one point toward the necessary three points to obtain the permanent possession of valuable trophy to be competed for annually. The final matcn was to have taken place next Tuesday at Berkeley, but had to be post-ponedJia the Lions' annual banquet falls on that date. A dinner will be held at the Berkeley Golf and Cpun-try Club at the conclusion of the final contest, wnicn win uo uc.u some time during next- week. TOIRM-;? AT CLAllEMOiT. Th third contest for the Presi dent's cup at Claremont yesterday wan nlaved under Weal iconuunni and well attended. Mrs. R. R. lates, the winner had a remarKame menu score of 84-11-73. This is Mrs. Tates h.t score on record ana is oniy over par. Mrs. C. F. Kora. wno n been playing very little golf recently pn account of her. removal to San Francisco, yeiterday med-aled the newTy extended Ctaremont course in a record of 81-4-77. It Is unusual for two players to break a course record in one day. xesier-day's play gives Mrs. Tates her first win toward th necessary nva points to secure permanent possession of Mr. Fitzgerald's valuable trophy. Mrs. B. I. Porter and Mrs. H. A. Prole are the provlous winners in this event which promises to be a long-foughl-out battle for the final win. The handicaps are limited to 20 in this event and many of the playorB competng yesterday are under-handicapped. The detailed scores are as follows: Mis. R. R- Yates Mrs. C. V. Ford Mrs. B. P. Legare.... Mrs. C. A Stacy Mrs. 11. A I'role Mrs. Everstn Mrs. Clyde Warerman Mra. J. C. CushinR, .. Mias Violet Whitney.. . 84-11-73 . 81- 4-77 . it3-ll-82 .106-!iO-86 . 94- -88 ,l-S-8 .1U9-JO-89 .104-11-93 .111-18-93 Mrs.-H. H. suerwoou. .114-20-94 Mrs. R. R. Read.. .119-20-S9 Pomona Has Eight ' Veterans As Ends CLAREMONT, Cal.. Sept. 27 Eight experienced ends have reported for football practice at the Pomona College. The sagehens will open their season with a game with the University of Southern California October , . CIubTourney worth mowino 0 j . ft. What is a fair catch T A. A fair catch Is ma4e by caten-lng the ball atar It has bten kicked by one of the opponents and before it touches the grourud, provided the placer, prior to an attempt to , catch the ball, signals his intention of mailing a fair catch by raising his bana clearly above his head, and docs not take more than two steps after makig the catch. Rnle 6, Section 6. t. If a player has ucen tackled and is off his feet, can he get up and run? A. Ho may. provided that he was not In the grasp of an opponent. Rule 6, Section 13 (a). ft. Can a player who started the game and was taken out in the first half return In the middle of the second half? A. He can return to the game at any time, during the second -half. Rule 3. Section 2. ft. If a player' of the side with ! the ball make! a false start and draws the opponents off- side, are the opponents penalized? A. No, but the offensive team Is penalized live yards for deliberately attempt ing to draw their opponents offside. Rule 13, Section . Q. If the defensive center strikes or Interferes with his opponent putting the ball Into play, what is the penalty? A. Loss of five yards for each effense. Rule 15, Section 1. If any .football rules pifzzle yu. write Sol Metzger, care of our Sporting Editor, enclosing stamped, return envelope. He'll give you a Quick and correct decision. MISS H0LLINS IS ELIMINATED IN GOLF HATCH WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, VT. Va., Sept. "27. Long Island's premier golfers met yesterday on Orson Briar course in the women's national golf championship with the esult that Miss Marion IIol-lins of Westbrook was eliminated from further play In the annual tournament and loses her crown. Her conqueror was Mrs. Quantln Feitner of the South Shore club, six times Metropolitan champion, who won 7 up and 6 to play. . The other well-known stars went through the first round of match-play in consistent style, none failing to win her match and thereby continue in the tournament. The scores, for the most part, were low and none of the pairings were so close that it required the last putt on the last green to determine the winner.' Miss Hollins, who won her title at Hollywood last year, has played little golf since, because of illness and absence from this country. The lack of steady playing showed plainly, for she sliced her dflves time after time, falling into had lies, missed the greens orl her approach shots and putted weakly.' .She lost the first two holes with sc6res of 6 and 7 and from then on the result 'was In doubt. Playing sound and steady golf, Miss Glenna Collett, Providence player, had little trouble in defeating Mrs? H. D.'Sterrett, Hltchin-son, Kansas, by a wide margin. Miss Alma Stirling, Atlata, three times national champion, played excellently. Three Cheers and a Plentitude of Tigers ST. AN'CUEWS. Scotland, SopU- 27. (By the Associated Press). The Prince of Wales dubbed his tee shot in "playing himself in" as a member of the Hoyal and Ancient Golf Clubs today. In driving from the first tee before a ci'owd of golfers the prince sclaffed his shot (cutting Into the ground with the club before striking the ball) driving only fifty yards. ' A great cheer went up when the prince, appropriately garbed for the occasion, carried out the ceremony which has existed since the club was founded In 1774. One of the caddies retrieved the ball and presented It to the prince, who rewarded him with the "usual sovereign. f P1IASA5T0S WI58 8IRII8. . Is i urtat kui of bi.l t NewurU tlw fnat l'lrammtoa elub romped huiim "li th odl same ami wrlw w tlm Newark huya. The "core of the frr i IT to T. 'Hie faua wlio turned wit to lee tlm battle we'rt jlveo t rral treat. ' "iMHVtAHU CiOIF. VALLKJO, Sept. 27-. The fiperry Farnynrd golf team defeated the Southern Pacific aagregatlon at the mill In the best two out of three games held this week. WORK-SAV'rOOTBAl.t. RIVi'UlMDIQ. Calif., Sept. 27. The .17. S. 8. Mississippi football team will meet the Indian eleven of the bhciuiaa Insult ute here, Saturday. Coach Hunt Has Powerful Frosh Eleven C. Davis, Coach Thornhiirs Nephew, Good at Tackle; Nevers at Fullback. STANFORD UNIVERSITY. Sept. 27. Andy Kerr's first string eleven and "Husky" Hunt's 1926 team will meet this afternoon in the fSrsrrrtT-slty-freshman scrimmage of the. season. Despite the fact thftt Hunt has been painfully short of linn material for his bnne eleven, he has succeeded in developing a string of young fighters who look far hotter than m'ht havo been expected. His backfield needs no further additions. Hunt's big problem there' is to classify them in order of excellence, a feat of no small proportions because of the heavy competition. Some idea of how the babes will look againstKorr's two-htundrea J pounders may ne gaineu i y bijjuj- Uflg the results of tho rresnman scrimmage wnn me gouis yenaeumy morning. Whim tho goofs played tho-varsity last Saturday. Thatch Tavlor made the lone touchylown for 'his side. Yesterday mnrnlng with Thatch gone to mingle with the elite under Kerr, the goofs scored not at all against the babes and had their own goal swriiously threatened so often that it bvcnme a habit tq, charge the opposition out of dangerous territory. ' . Bill Goodrich, 176-pound tackle from Hill Military Academy of Portland, ono of tho latest additions to the babe line, seems to be the best find from the long list of unknowns. His game against the goofs, proved that he has befn tauhtg considerable football. It was only once or twice during the game that he allowed himself to be taken ut of the play. And as for his offensive game, when yards were needed, he usually made them possible through his side of the linp. Walker walkerHnto-Paul Fas-4 soth's place at center and proceeded to show that Hunt's confidence had not been misplaced. A little more practice In passing the ball ,wtll make him look pretty good beside the average man at center. Arlan Sholes of Long Peach Poly and Hob Nicholson of Twin FalK Ida,, did not Took so bad at tac klo thems"lves. Nicholson weighs only 160 pounds, but hits low and hard. If he begins to start quicker and becomes a lfflle lighter on his feet, he may become a regular man at his position. Cleo IJaviS, "iiny luornuma nephew Jum Is, playeVl guard. ItSUv ,m Pittsburg. liKht as ne mighty good game at guard. Jiaawui pronaoiy iae on " few pounds keforo the stiff part of the season canies, and unless something pretty good in the way of babe guards turns tip between now and then, "Tiny'e" relative has a place pinched. Harold Holes,, of Lincoln High school of Los Angeles, and Worth, of Potter High schooleof San Francisco started at the ends. Stratton, from Downey, and Slevemion, who has Just showed up and bus no home town according to the register, substituted for Holes and Worth in. the middle of the play. All four of them appear to know their stuff and will probably have a stiff battle to settle their differences. Ernie Nevers got away from fullback and tried his hand at half with Solomon. Cordon Faust, a backfield man, with a .reputation from Pennsylvania, stepped into Nevers" shoes, but does not look nenrly so good. He seems to fit In far better at half. He can't kick, or at any rats-he couldn't "yesterday;-and he doesn't carry the weight necessary to compete with Nevers. Allan Rispln, who played quarter for Hitchcock Military Academy last season and who has been second quarter for the Card babes so ar this season, looked even better than Nick Kerwin, who has been regularly at the executive position. He pulled a Pete Stlnch-oomb trick of loafing after .punts, and when the advancing ends started loafing to see what he was going to do he grabbed the ball and carried It back to where It first left the good fullbacks boot. Taken as a whole, the freshmen were something of a surprise to everybody except "Husky" Hunt, who won't be surprised by nny- j thing. The line was expected to melt like snow before .the goofs, but succeeded in holding the opp sitlon like Horatlus and his henchmen at the bridge. The punting and passing was expected to be good and was nothing short of fearful. The distance for kicks must have averaged the phenomenal distance of twenty or twenty-five yards and tha percentage of completed passes compared favorably to what the small boy shot at. But taken as a whole, the showing made by the babes was quite a bit better than Cardinal supporters hoped for. Pack to Have Strong Eleven Ilerb Foster, Veteran Ilalf. tack, Is Out With Broken Arm. BY WAIiKKR G. MATTIESOX. . UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA, Pentv1. The Nevada Wolf Tack Is a formidable looking bunch this year and should prove a hard line to buck, Over 90 mem have turned out for grrti practice out of which number good 'varsity material has been picked, while the freshmen have tho strongest team Nevada has ever had. The Goofs are also a wicked hunch. Positions on tbe 'varsity eleven have been hotly contested in the past two weeks. With a big selection, the coaohes have been able to pick a team that will do credit to any college with an enrollment double that of Nevada's. SHAW COACHES LINE, Trouble In the past was always experienced by the Wolf Pack in the use of hands on the defense, but witEi the coaching of "Busk" Shaw of Notre Dame, who knows the trielts, a good line Is being built up on the defensive. Shaw was tackle on tho famous Notre Dame elewn for four years. Coach Court-riglut, who has turned out several fast teams for Nevada, Is giving his entire attention to tbe backfield. Nevada lost some good material durlnff the summer, but the gaps left in the line have been more thau ably filled. Donncls, from Anrwipolis, who played as a member of Gil Doble's Siiuad, will, from nil appearances, be a. hard man to keep off the team. . The Neva-dans have back with them this year an old-timer, who was ctiptaln of the 'varsity In '1 one Fran Martin, elder brothtft of Bill Martin, who made a nanre for himself on tho grid. Captain Hobbs from San Diego is back again'and, will play left end. As Hobbs Is a glutton for pumshment and h;Crd knocks, he will no doubt lead the Silver and Blue through a successful season. . VETEnAXS SHOW SPEED. Ia the line are several veterans of last year. Carlson, "Man Moun-taiVi," from Eureka, a fast player despite his 2()0 deadweight, is back again. Pieison, on account of his speed. Is playing on the left tackle position to enable him to go down under punts. McCorckle, with three years' college experience behind him. Is at end. Church Is back, as are Duborg, Fisher and Faulbaum. Among the new backs are Jones, Ogden Monohan and Al Lovvery, all showing to good advantage. The diminutive Hugg, the fastest man Nevada has on the squad. Is showing good form, while "Cliet" Scranton at half is demonstrating the fact that he has not lost tbe skill that marked his play during the game with Stanford last year. The first scrimmage was held last Saturday, both tho Frosh and Cloof teams opposing the 'Varsity. The big team men found no difficulty in bucking through the husky yearling line, while liugg, playing right half, and Scranton, filling fullback position. Invariably made heavy gains, going down only when four or five men were on top of them. Both these men are good runners in tbe broken field. 'Spcnltlns'" of" the materlalthal has turned up and discussing the team as a whole, Coach Counrlght stated that he was "Well pleased" with the work of the men so far. "The best looking timber that has ever shown up. for football has turned up this year," he said. "Horeafter Nevada will not have an. eleven man organization. The team needs, and is sure to have, at loast three men for each position. This does not mean that I will not have regulars to start the games, but it must be arranged that if one of the first string men is injured his loss will not impair the efficiency of the machine. At present there is not a man on the team whose place is cinched, and keen rivalry will be shown on the part of all throughout the entire season." Nevada has lost a good half-back In Herb Fosterr who suffered a broken arm In tackling practice lust week. This would have been Foster's third year on the 'Varsity. Nevada meets the Agnetlnn club of 5ian Frnncisco this Saturday on Mackay field. rnnETs plans snAKEt'P. NEW YOF.K. Charley Ebbets figure' on having a new team In Brooklyn next year. , He has asked waivers on 17 present members of the liobtna, Benny Vierra To Invade the 1 Eastern Game "DENNY VIERRA is going eat to lake fling at the big game and he will be accompanied by Jockey Levy, the mallet manager of boxen in the world. Levy has made arrangements with Bob McAllister to handle the local featherweight and McAllister i quite satisfied with the arrangement as he think highly of the little Jockey. Teddy Silva will .accompany Benny and his manager. The boys will leave shortly after the world baseball series and will head directly for Philadelphia. If thef arrive there before Ortober 21, Levy has been prom- , bed action for his stable on the . 28th. Outside of that little Levy is in tough lurk. He ha Afcrrus boxing in San - Francisco this week and then heads for Lot Angeles where he has six fighters 'on one card. How be rame to -overlook having an entry in the curtain raiser the Jockey cannot explain. i&Aie Goozeman Utr ror Australia LOS ANGELES, Sept' 27. Ernie Goozeman, San Dlogo, featherweight, has left for San Francisco to sail for Australia, where he is signed for a number of 20-round bouts. HIII'O TO MKCTTIHCV, BCKNOS A11U;S. Sept. 27. -Great interest Is being evinced in the coming U-rounil hoxln bout between Luis Angel f'irpo, heavyweight champion of South America, uiiil Jim Tracy, the Australian. The men will fight on the afternoon of October 8 in a huge open-air amphitheater, which is now under oonsl riirt inn. SIX MODEL STORES f. 1 it weigns oniy jp ounces and is the first lightweight Hat since -n Aug. 4, 1914 A nobby Dobbs! Just in for Fall! Exclusive at Roos Bros.! Just the smart lightweight Felt you've wanted but couldn't get since War was declared. In Tan, Brown and two shades of Gray. A Gentleman's Hat yet ready for your pocket when portability is ' desired. Did you know that tha Baby Hoipitai dariTM iu chief locoma from Ha annual pugcant and btiaait AUmt tha MERRY WKIHt Or im, 8rtmbr 8S, 19 and St, In tha Auditorium tni hlp kh notdy bahiea. vat land to ia tun yrrur hat ttayt tUam HART SCHAFFNERfr-MARX CLOTHES Coach Herron Takes Charge -At Indiana U. New Coach in Place ol Stiehm Recommended By Glenn Warner. 'BLOOMINGTON, Ind., Sept. 2T. "He's hot rocks," exclaimed Frank ("Duke'fTHanny, captain of the Indianav5Lnlversity foothall team for 1922. The ejaculation was uttered new the end of a long and trying session of the sub-comraitte of the Athletic Board of Control of Indiana University, named to select a football coach to succeed E. O. ("Jumbo") Stiehm, when the latter was granted sick leave. The committee had been talking over the long distance telephone with James P. ("Pat") Herron, who had been, rrommended by Glenn War-nor, coach of the-"tfniyersity of Pittsburgh, and terms had been agreed upon. "He's hot rocks,1 shouted Capt. Ha nny and that seems to be the opinion of the entire student body at Indiana, Judging from the reception given, the new coach when he arrived In Bloomington Just In time for the first practice of the season. Coach Herron la Just 28, an aviator of the world war, was selected end on Walter Camp's second all-American team two year and served as Glen 'Warner's chief as sistant at the University of Pitts-trarch for two years. He was starting on his third when he was chosen head coach at Indiana. In his first meeting with the Indiana'squad, Coach Herron told his nieu that their success would depend on hard work. In addition to his ability as a football player, Herron was an honor student in both the college and law school at Pitt and when he is not devoting his time to football, he Is a practicing attorney In I'ttisbitrKH. Pa. 1 A Dobbs yet onfp It attiaranrrwgjmwYt juamg'vw ' CJI "n al '
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