Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 12, 1949 · Page 19
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 19

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 12, 1949
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Page 19
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14 Oct. 11, 1949 Mason City Globe-GiMtte, Mason City. i«. Notre Dame Tops AP Poll; Army in 2nd, Oklahoma 3rd By FRED HAYDEN New York, (/P)—No one section of the country dominates the college football picture. The 2nd Associated Press nationwide poll pf the season shows the midwest, led by Notre Dame and the south each with 3 places among the top 10 teams. The far west had 2, while the east and southwest each had one. Notre Dame, 2nd in the first poll last week, moved to the fore but Army, thanks to its 21-7 conquest of Michigan on Saturday, made the most spectacular jump —from 7th to 2nd. Michigan was spilled from first to 7th. The sports writers and sportscasters, who gave the Wolverines 34 first place votes last week, av/arded them none this time. However, Michigan, gbt enough other ballots to remain in the upper 10. A total of 172'writers and broadcasters voted this week, compared to 80 during the baseball crush. 2 Leaders Close Notre Dame, victorious over Purdue Saturday 35-12, this week received 67 first place votes' for 1,489 points. Army, with 58'firsts and 1,459, got within 30 points of the lead. The Cadets represent the only eastern threat for top honors. The southwest is represented in 3rd position by Oklahoma. There were no changes in the latest voting for 3rd, 4th, 5th and 6th place, with Oklahoma being followed by Tulane, Minnesota and North Car- •*• — Notes on Big Six The high.school football season is past the halfway point but conference titles are still wide open for grabs and no sure-shots in sight. In the Big Six, the top olina. Back of no longer invincible Michigan in 8th place is Kenttcky, whose 25-0 rout of Georgia Saturday boosted them from 15th. California, 10th behind Southern Methodist last week, moved past that idle team, the 2 swapping positions. Southern Cal Slips ^ Southern California was the only team to fall from the first 10, slipping from 8th to 12th, By playing a 13-13 tie with Southern California, Ohio State remained at the top of the 2nd 10, or llth position in the poll, while the Trojans were close behind. They had 181 points to Ohio State's 206. With the exception of Michigan, all of the top 10 teams are unbeaten and untied. The top 10 teams and their opponents this week follow: Notre Dame (1) vs. Tulane (4): Army (2) vs. Harvard; Oklahoma (3) vs. Kansas; Minnesota (5) vs. Ohio State (11); North Carolina (6) vs. Wake Forest; Michigan (7) vs. Northwestern; Kentucky (8) vs. Citadel; California (9) vs. Southern California .(12), and Southern Methodist (10) vs. Rice. The total vote with points figured on a 10 to 1 basis (first place votes in parentheses): I.Notre Dame (67) 1489 2. Army (58) 1459 S.Oklahoma (28) 1205 ,, 4. Tulane (1) 1052 S.Minnesota (6) 900 6. North Carolina (3) 594 7. Michigan . '. 476 8. Kentucky (8) 436 9. California 358 10. Southern Methodist (1) 341 The 2nd 10—11, Ohio State, 206; 12, Southern California, 181; 13, U. C. L. A., 125; 14, Cornell, 98; 15, Pittsburgh, 65; 16, Texas, 63; 17, Villanova, 43; 18, Navy, 36; 19, Michigan State, 30, and 20, Baylor, 25. Others receiving one or more votes—Louisiana State, 10; Pennsylvania 9; Missouri 8; Vanderbilt 6; Rice 4; Tennessee 3; Georgia Tech, Virginia, and Dartmouth 2 each; Yale and Duke, 1 each. PAUL BROWN —Expresses Disgust Brown Soys Team Must Win Friday Or Be Broken Up Cleveland, (U.R)—Irked by the Cleveland Browns' humiliating 56-28 defeat by the San Francisco Forty-Niners last Sunday, Coach Paul Brown threatened Tuesday to "break up the team if they don't bounce back" in their next game. "Either we bounce back against Los Angeles next Friday or I'm going to rack up this ball club," Brown said. The defeat was the Browns' first in 30 games of All America conference competition. It • also was the worst beating suffered by a Brown-coached team during his 18-year coaching career. "We had this licking coming," Brown admitted. "We haven't been right all year. "It gripes me that we gave the Forty-Niners all those touchdowns," he added. "The players who made us look bad are on the spot from now on. They either deliver—or else." During their long unbeaten string, ' the Browns were tied twice—by the New York Yankees in 1947 and by the Buffalo Bills earlier this season. The 3-time A. A. C. champions last previous defeat was by Los Angeles on Oct. 12, 1947. game of the week' will find Fort Dodge at East DCS Moines Saturday. . . . Both clubs have lost just one game this season. ... If the Scarlets win they'll be set to grab at least a share of the crown as they're expected to breeze past North D. M. on Nov. 5. ... If the Dodgers win they could slip in the back door to the title if West Waterloo should lose to either North or East Waterloo. Mason City and East Waterloo stage their battle to get out of the cellar this Friday at Waterloo. . . . West's victory over Ames last week wasn't nearly so surprising as the final margin of victory— 37-14. After the Mason City game here Friday night I suggested to East Des Moines Coach Herb Hein that a clash between his club and West would make a dandy game (they're not scheduled) . . . Hein just waved a big no thanks— clearly indicating he didn't want any part of such a contest . . . And that was before he knew Ames had taken a beating by West. Nov. 4, Special Event The fireworks in the Northeast Iowa conference are plainly reserved for Nov. 4. ... That's when Oelwein goes to Waverly to meet thq defending champion Gohawks. ... Halfback Dusty Rice of the Huskies is in top form and Oelwein is really rolling since dropping the opener to Marshalltown. . . . The only club to stay on the field against Waverly has been Decorah's once defeated club and the Gohawks have their sights set on an unbeaten season. Iowa Falls is doing the "blocking" for Webster City for a North Central title. The Cadets watching Illini flutter through :here all afternoon Saturday, all I could see were Wildcats, Gophers and Irish having a sprint relay through the same spot. It was hard to believe a T could generate so much power through- the same hole. * Coe college at Cedar Rapids has indicated that it wants to get off the floor in an athletic way and the story goes that the Kohawks have their best freshman grid squad in many years. . . . And Grinnell, another Midwest conference member, has a 54-man frosh squad. . . . Coe, Grinnell, and Cornell have been consistent 2nd division stuff in their league for many years, is due. An upswing Dick Gregory, fleet Minnesota halfback who did right well against Northwestern last Saturday, Is another reason the Gophers should be happy there is such a place as Billings, Mont. . . That's Gregory's home and a coupie of previous Gopher stars come .to mind who had the same address. End Herb Hein and Halfback Herman Frickey. * After Monday's heavy wind, the game of golf was probably the most distant thing from the rninds Sports Parade By OSCAR FRALEY' New York, (U.R)—Winding up the World Series for another year, a recapitulation of the 5 game frolic shows that the Yankees, as winners, naturally walked off with most of the individual honors but the Dodgers captured 4 spots on a World Series all-star team. Picking the best man at each position, strictly off their records in the classic, your lineup would Ro$e Bowl Agreement With Coast Due for Modifications be: of most people. But there's still some being played and Sunday Lyle Humphrey posted a 5 jnder par 67 over the Country club layout in Mason City. . . . He'd play in snow—if it wasn't too deep. * Basebal! Pickups Attendance this past season slumped in both major leagues. The Yankees were the top drawers in baseball as 2,321,302 paid to see the Bronx Bombers. Cleveland was close behind. The New York, {/P)—Earl Blaik says he and his aides work into Army's Michigan last Saturday put 9 months victory over dropped their first 2 loop games and then dusted off a pair of possible contenders in Clear Lake and Clarion. . . . Thc^ynx of Webster City will go after their 4th loop triumph at Clarion Friday. ... If the Cowboys win, the North Central really will be in 1 a wild scramble. Headliner in the North Iowa conference Friday will be the Belmond game at Forest City. . . . Belmond may be slightly favored but if the Indians come through their game with Northwoocl on Oct. 21 should be the championship game. One loop title will be just about nailed this Friday, the Corn Bowl. . . . Nashua, led by Fullback Jim Connors, goes to St. Ansgar for St. Louis Browns were at the bottom with a total of only 310,646. , . . The American league outdrew the National by nearly 1J AERIAL ARTIST—Much of the success of the Iowa State football team this fall has hingetMm the work of Quarterback Bill Weeks. A fine passer, Weeks has directed the Cyclones to 3 wins and a tie in 4 games this fall and Saturday Coach Abe Stuber's club will seek victory No. 4 against the Kansas State Wildcats at Ames. Weeks is from Hampton and in 1946 paced his high school team to an undefeated season. million fans. Six of the Na- THE game. Both clubs have But ORDER NOW!' New Fall Styles and Fabrics in Custom Tailored SUITS and OVERCOATS 52.50 up you wouldn't be far wrong in saying that game was won when Army beat Harvard a year ago . . . This writer had the privilege last winter of looking at the Harvard game pictures with Blaik and got a faint idea -of what must have happened . . . Seems that Fritz Crisler developed the sturdy Michigan 4-4 defense, based on a 4- man line and 4 backers. Bennie Oosterbaan continued to use it and Art Valpey took it along to Harvard. Last fall Harvard gave 3-0 loop records and the winner will be favored to finish the season without a conference setback. * ' Left Side Weakness No sense in kidding — unless the Iowa Hawkeyes come up with some defensive strength on their own left side of the line it's going to be rough going the remainder of the season. . . . After tional league clubs played before more than a million fans while only 4 in the American topped the figure. . . . The big difference in league totals was because of the tremendous gates when the Yanks and Indians were in action. Biggest bait in "the baseball trading market this winter probably Will be Ray Scarborough of the Washington Senators. . . . He's rated a great pitcher with a horrible ball club and the top 4 teams in the American league all are interested in swinging a deal. The Nats could use a switch — Scarborough for ball players, not cash. * North Dakota U. will get in some practice licks in Mason City before moving on to Cedar Falls where the Nodaks play Iowa Teachers Saturday night . . . . They'll work out at the Roosevelt practice field late Friday afternoon. Football Notes From Big 10 MINNESOTA Minneapolis, (U.R) — Minnesota's star Left Halfback Billy Bye, Right Half Ralph McAlister and regular Fullback Ken Beiersdorf, all of whom were on the injured list, were expected Tuesday to be back in action Saturday when the Gophers meet Ohio State at Columbus. The Minnesota squad had only a light workout indoors Monday. * * * IOWA Iowa City, (U.R) — Coach Eddie Anderson warned his Hawkeyes Tuesday not to regard Indiana as a pushover as his squad prepared to face the Hoosiers in Saturday's homecoming affray. The Hawks suffered only minor damage against Illinois. Hubert Johnson had a slight concussion taut will be able to play against Indiana. If Bob Lage and Earl Banks, guards, return to the lineup as expected, the Iowa gridders will be at top strength by the end of this week. Catcher— Roy Campanella, Brooklyn. First base — Tommy Henrich, Yankees. Second base — Gerry Coleman, Yankees. Shortstop — Pee-Wee Reese, Brooklyn. Third base—Bobby Brown, Yankees. Leflfield—Gene Woodling, Yankees. Centerfield — Joe DiMaggio, Yankees. Rightfield — Gene Hermanski, Dodgers. game would Pitchers — Allie Reynolds and sized." Joe Page, Yankees, and Preacher Roc, Dodgers. Reynolds, the Indian fast ball artist, was the classic's best pitcher. He won the first game, a 2 hit shutout, and saved the 4th for Ed Lopat by pitching hitless ball for 3J innings. In 12fc innings he struck out 14 and gave only 4 walks. Second honors went to Roe, the skinny southpaw from Arkansas, who hurled a 6 hit shutout for Brooklyn's only win. Page saved the 3rd and 5th games, giving 6 hits in 9 innings and yielding 2 runs. Campanella Great Campanella easily was the outstanding catcher. He hit .267, a good mark in this "pitchers'se- ries." Defensively he was terrific. Phil Rizzuto, picked off 3rd by Campanella, rated the burly Dodger as "the best I've ever seen." Brooklyn's Gil Hodges gave Henrich a close race for first base honors but Ohio Tommy won out on his hitting, batting .263 against Hodges' '.235 as well as winning the opener with his round trip blast. At 2nd, Coleman easily stood out over Jackie Robinson, hitting .250 and driving home 4 important runs as he decided one game. Robinson hit only .188. Coleman had 3 doubles and 4 RBI's; Robinson 1 double and 2 RBI's. Afield, each had one error. Rizzuto held an edge afield over Reese -but the latter more than compensated for his one error by putting the "Scooter" in the deep shade :vt bat. Reese Hits Well Reese hit .316 with 2 runs, 6 hits, By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Chicago, (/P)—The Western conference generally favors renewal of its Rose Bowl pact with the Pacific Coast but a battle on modification looms. One strong factor wants the 3- year clause revised or eliminated so the Big 10 champion will automatically get the Pasadena trip. The present contract, which expires after the 1951 Rose Bowl game, prohibits any team going more than once in a 3-year period. The school that wins 2 successive conference crowns could not be a repeat performer at Pasadena. Michigan won the title in 1947 and went to the Rose Bowl, but could not return although again winning in 194S. Runner- up Northwestern was selected. 2 Like Old Pact Another group, which has support in George D. Stoddard, president of the University of Illinois, and Ted Payseur, Northwestern athletic director, believes the 3- year clause is sound. Stoddarc says that otherwise the Rose Bowl he University of Minnesota. He did not want it in the first place nd is campaigning against its re- lewal "with nil my power." He contends the Rose Bowl agreement greatly adds pressure on teams and coaches, has failed o better relations between the 2 conferences and has cut into Big 10 prestige since -the conference lad previously always stood adamant to post season games. The question of the 3-year reseating item appears to be the big lurdle'before continuance of the series can be ironed out. This is true both in the Big 10 and on the Pacific Coast. Generally, faculty representatives — the governing bodies — are strongly inclined to favor it while strictly athletic groups, with power only to recommend, are mostly against it. Why should the Pacific Coast conference winner play anyone but the champion of the Big Ten? They ask. be "over-empha- He and Payseur, as well as some other ranking officials, think tha' the clause reduces possibilities o: recruiting by a dominating school that could keep up a high level 01 football by selling Rose Bow dreams to prospects. Minnesota Opposition Publicly, the only voice raised against a pact of any kind is tha of James L. Morrill, president o FORMER GRID MENTOR AT MICHIGAN STATE DIES Philadelphia, (#•)—John Farrell Macklin, who in 5 years of coaching built up one of the best records in the football record books, died at his home in the Philadelphia suburbs Monday. He was 65. Macklin was the founding father of big time football at Michigan State college, newly elected member of the Big Ten. The school named its stadium Macklin Field in his honor. I. GINDLER, OWNER Even the Yanks and Dodgers Plan Reconstruction for '50 READY-MADE SUITS PRICED AT $45 TOPCOATS 37.50 UP Sharkskins, Gabardines and Worsteds. Ed Finnegan CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES 24A 1st St., S. E. Across From Davidsons ALTERATIONS - REPAIRS 25 Years Clothing Experience the Cadets all kinds of trouble in the first half with that setup. The linemen* and backers move in unexpected directions; it becomes -a 5 or 6-man line or sometimes a 3-5 with no warning. Secondary defenders line up 3 deep and whirl off in different directions. It's confusing even in slow motion pictures. . . . But during the intermission, Blaik worked out some of the answers and Army moved on to a 20-0 victory over Harvard . . . By last Saturday you can be sure the Cadets had been taught how to block and where to run on almost every conceivable combination. Ed Hicks of Alderson-Broaddus college in West Virginia reports an odd situation created by the late lamented World Series . . . Seems a math teacher, who also is a rabid baseball fan, solved his how-to- listen problem by taking a portable radio to class and sending the students to the blackboard to work out problems while he tuned in the game . . . Since the kids also were listening with one ear, they made more errors than both ball clubs. . . So the prof compensated for this divided attention by adding 15 per cent to all their grades. By RALPH RODEN New York, (/P)—With the World Serier. now a part of baseball history, the major league teams continue building for 1950. The reconstruction began in the final month of the season but the tight pennant races in both leagues and the series took the spotlight. No team in either league is standing pat. They can't afford to. The newly crowned champion New York .Yankees ar%looking for pitchers (who isn't?), a first baseman and long ball hitting outfielder. 3 Doubtfuls on Roster The uncertainty of the physical well-being of Tommy Henrich, Joe DiMaggio and Johnny Mize neces- TWO DOCS are on the label...and Quality's in the beer IM>. G. HtUnua Briwiog C*. U Crowe. sitates the Yanks' first baseman and an search for a outfielder who can sock with authority. Brooklyn's National League Champion Dodgers aljo are on the prowl for pitchers but they hope to obtain that rare commodity from their vast minor league empire. The Dodgers also want to chop off at least 6 members of their championship club in order to add some of their budding minor leaguers to their reserved 'ist. At present the Dodger reserve list totals 39,- one less than the legal 40. Unless the Dodgers can jettison part of their present crew they stand to lose some green but valued timber in baseball's annual player draft next month. The Dodgers, along with the other clubs must submit their reserve list to Commissioner A. B. Chandler by Oct. 16. Dodger President Branch Rickey held an informal press conference Monday discussing future Dodger plans. Half Dozen to Go Rickey told the gathering he PURDUE Lafayette, Ind., (U.R) The Boil- would like to get rid of at least a half dozen players. He refused to name the sextet but reports have Outfielders Marv Rackley, Dick Whitman, Mike McCormick, a 3rd baseman and Pitcher Ralph Branca as the most likely heads to roll.: Rickey started putting his house in order at the close of the season, selling 5 prize minor leaguers for an estimated $300,000 and 7 players. He sold Outfielders Sam Jethroe and Bob Addis to the Boston Braves, First Baseman Irv Norem to Washington and Shortstop Chico Carrasquel to the Chicago White Sox. The sales may be forerunners of other deals but Rickey is the winner anyway. Besides his material gains, Rickey has jacked up the reserve lists of 3 competitors and thus reduced their chances of drafting his players. All of the players he received have been consigned to the farm. Athletics Active The Philadelphia Athletics also have been active. Connie Mack is stocking his team with infielders. He has purchased 3 3rd basemen — Frankie Gustine, Kermit Wahl and Gene Markland. Gustine, former National leaguer, was obtained from Los Angeles, Wahl from Montreal and Markland from Buffalo. In addition, the A's swapped Catcher Buddy Rosar to the Boston Red Sox for Utility Infieldcr Billy Hitchcock. Trade rumors are ripe in every other major league city. Observers believe this off season will result in the biggest bartering sessions since the end of the war. BENDIX RENT ONE $1.25 PER WEEK M. H. & B. Inc. Marston-Hnsteller *nd Brawn Bendlx Dealer Since 11)%) 22-24 First S. E. Phone 1488 Cyclones Get Rest; To Be in Top Shape for K-State Contest Ames, (/P)—Coach Abe Stuber says his Iowa State Cyclones should be at full strength for this Saturday's homecoming game with 2 players who Kansas State. Stuber said were unable to make the trip to Colorado last week and the boys injured in that game all will be in shape by Saturday. The Cyclones did not practice Monday but looked at movies of the Colorado game. Stuber said the boys had been working hard since Aug. 30 and deserved a rest. ermakers held a single scrimmage session Tuesday and will have a light workout Wednesday before they leave by chartered plane for their game with Miami in the Orange Bowl Friday night. Coach Stu Holcomb said h i s gridders would bone up on methods of improving their passing attack during future drill sessions. * * * MICHIGAN Ann Arbor, Mich., (U.P.5— Michigan's injured passing ace, Chuck Ortmann, will take part in only light scrimmage but Coach Bennie Oosterbaan was confident he will play against Northwestern 'Saturday. The return of Ortmann, who suffered a concussion on the first play of the Wolverines' 21-7 loss to Arm y, raised Michigan hopes for a successful defense of its conference title. All other injuries were minor. * * * OHIO STATE Columbus, (U.R) — Ohio State, beset by injuries, began preparations for tangling with Minnesota's undefeated gridders here Saturday. Coach Wes Fesler said his star defensive halfback, Vic Janowicz, will be benched for a month because of an ankle separation incurred in the Southern California game. Guard Jack Wilson and End Dick Schnittker, also hurt Saturday, will not work out this week and may not be able to play against the Gophers. * * * NORTHWESTERN Evanston, 111., (U.R) — Northwestern gridders were ready for intensive practice sessions Tuesday after viewing movies of their defeat by Minnesota. Coach Bob Voigts said he was dissatisfied in the Wildcats' play last week and would shuffle his lineup this week in an effort to beat Michigan Saturday. * * * ILLINOIS Champaign, II!., (U.R) — EH Popa, sophomore fullback, suffered a broken leg in scrimmage Monday as the Illini opened drills to stop Missouri's powerful offensive game. Missouri has scored 12 touchdowns and gained more than 1,200 yards despite one - point losses to Ohio State and Southern Methodist. Missouri beat the Oklahoma Aggies 21-7. * * * INDIANA Bloomington, Ind., (U.R) — Despite the Hoosiers' 13-6 setback at the hands of Texas Christian, Coach Clyde Smith Tuesday saw some encouraging signs for his squad. Smith said movies of last week's game showed that his charges had developed more staying power, were smarter and more poised. Indiana fdces Iowa's Hawks in their next outing Saturday. 1 double, a homer and 2 runs batted in. Rizzuto batted only .167, scoring 2 runs and knocking in only 1 with his 3 singles. At 3rd it was Brown all alone among the 5 who saw service. The Golden Boy in 4 games hit .500, top mark for the series. In 12 at bats he scored 4 runs and knocked in 5 with his 6 hits, 1 a double and 2 triples. The fielders, while adequate, were far from brilliant. Woodling, in left for 3 games, hit .400, 3 of his 4 blows being doubles, and scored 4 runs. Hermanski in right- field batted .308 for 4 games, getting 4 hits, 1 of them a triple, and drove home 2 runs. That made them the standouts in their respective sections of real estate. In centerfield you have to go for the ailing DiMaggio although Duke Snider was brilliant defensively. The Duke made several breath-taking catches—but so did DiMa'g, playing on nerve alone. Snider outhit DiMaggio, .143 to .111, but Joe had an edge with his 2 RBI's and 1 homer. The Clipper struck out 5 times, but Snider fanned 8 times, tying a record set by Rogers Hornsby. , But the deciding factor in DiMaggio's selection was the spark which his presence ignited in the Yankees. That was the one thing the Dodgers lacked—along with hitting and pitching. DRAKE TO WORK * ON AERIAL DEFENSE Des Moines, (U.R)—Coach Warren Gaer was expected to rejoin his Drake football team Tuesday. He was confined to his home Monday with influenza. The Bulldogs planned to emphasize aerial defense this week as they prepared for their game at Oklahoma A. and M. Saturday. Indiana handed Notre Dame its only football loss in 1907 and spoiled another perfect season the following year, holding the Irish to a scoreless tie. In addition to Jim Barnes who won the first PGA title, Bob Hamilton also won the championship in his first attempt in X944. CIGARS FOR FOOTBALL FANS FOLKS—TAKE MY WORD FOR IT—THIS SALE IS NOT FOR PROFIT BUT A DISPOSAL SALE. REGARDLESS OF PRICE WE MUST DISPOSE OF A LARGE PORTION OF OUR STOCK TO ENABLE US TO MOVE IF WE DON'T GET A SATISFACTORY RENEWAL OF OUR LEASE. FEDERAL CLOTHES SHOP REMOVAL SALE CONTINUES WITH INCREASED INTEREST WITH GREATER SAVINGS FOR YOU ON EVERY PURCHASE. TOPCOAT TIME IS NOWALL WOOL COVERT TOPCOATS, Now Only $24.85 AH Wool Worsted 2-Ply CRAVINETED GABARDINE $31.85 BEST BUY YET Men's New Fall Suits DIVIDED IN THREE GROUPS This store is well known over the years for selling only good clothes. All wool hard finish fabrics — worsteds, gabardines and sharkskins. Tailored in the latest styles. Whether you're at the game or cheering from your own television set at home, a good, FRESH cigar will make your afternoon more enjoyable. Hickey Brothers have the world's finest Brands made in America and import DIRECT from Havana, Cuba. in the lobby of the HOTEL HANFORD MASON CITY, IOWA Leather Jackets $9.98 - $14.85 SIZES 36 TO 46 UNION MADE LEE OVERALLS $2.88 Big Smith OVERALLS $239 ALL WOOL SLACKS $2.98 - $4.88 $6.88 GREAT VALUES Men's Cotton Rib UNION SUITS Winter Weight $149 Work Sox, 6 Pair. . $1.00 55c Anklets, 3 Pair $1.00 Tee Shirts, 2 for. $1.00 Look For the Yellow Tags —and Save HOME OP GOOD CLOTHE? 115 SO. FEDERAL AVC I. GINDLER. PROP.

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