The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on November 18, 1936 · Page 9
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 9

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Wednesday, November 18, 1936
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THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1936. 17 Utes Start Hoop Drills With Squad Cut Down to 20 Mechain, Berg, Wilde, Neilson, Wilson, Pendleton Are Regulars Back in Harness This Year; Team Will Make Eastern Trip By JIMMY HODGSON With Coach Vadal Peterson relieved of most of his football duties and able to devote his time to basketball, the University of Utah Redskins set out very seriously Tuesday night to round out a hoop squad that can take its place as a contendc-r for the western division court championship. Twenty basketeers are going through their fundamental paces and getting their legs in shape for the arduous pratcices which are •oon to come. The veterans from last year's squad bacft in harness include Captain Onan Mecham, guard; Howard Berg, center and forward, and Verle Wilde, Bill Neilson, Perry Wilson «,nd Stew Pendleton, forwards. Orlo Childs Returns Orlo Childs, six-foot 7?i-inch center who played for the Utes two years ago, has returned to the fold and is expected to aid the Indians at the pivot position. Childs is playing the best .basketball of his career. He covers the floor well and 'promises to be an important «og in the Crimson court machine. Besides these veterans, Reed Richardson, Kjar. Jack Don Jensen, Louis Hardy, Jim Neeley, Mark Franzen and Winston Bruun, guards, and Ernest Smith, forward, have come up from ranks, while Dean the freshman Packard and Bob Mulich are two junior college transfers, and Merle Ahlquist is an Men promise. recruit who is showing Paul Snow and Hy Callister are the only basketeers who play on the football squad. They will not be able to report until after Thanksgiving,. but meanwhile the cagers will be getting in plenty of good licks. Wilde, Neilson And Pendleton, who saw much action last year, are expected to make serious bids for regular forward posts. All three are in fine shape and hitting a fast pace. Packer Fine Cagcr Dean Packer, son of Clyde Pack- tr, Ricks coach, is a fine eager and promises to be a big help to the "Utes on the forward line. He played for the Ricks junior college last year and had a big season. Bob Mulica played for the University of Idaho, South, last winter and was one of the outstanding players on that team, which whipped the Utes in a preseason practice tussle. Mulica has plenty of ability and should be playing a good deal of basketball for the Crimson. Merle Ahlquist played both M Men and commercial league basketball at Magna last season. He has plenty of height, is a great ball rustler and a fine shooter. Ahlquist promises to be one of the regulars on the "U" quintet. He will be Childs' chief rival at center, but also may be used at forward. More than 30 turned out for the sport, but the squad already has been cut to 20 players and will be reduced to about 15 before long. Coach Vadal Peterson has little to say about his charges except that they are young and willing. He hopes to have them groomed into a snappy aggregation before the season gets under way. I"lan Eastern Trip The Indians will make their trip east during the holiday season to gain experience, traveling as far as Des Moines, Iowa. The Utes will open their tour at Denver December 21-22, playing in a round robin against Denver and Colorado university. Missouri will also take part in the affair. The Indians will play Drake university at Des Moines December 29 and meet Iowa State at Ames, Iowa, December 30. Greeley will be played at Greeley, January 1, and it is probable a game will be scheduled with Wyoming on the way home,) although negotiations have not yet been completed. Before leaving on the trip, Coach Peterson plans to play one practice .game at home with some alumni or leading independent aggregation. B. Y. U. Works On Pass Game For Wyoming Cougars in Top Shape for Clash; Gillespie Returns to 'Y' Lineup Special to The Tribune PROVO—The Cougars snapped into a fast scrimmage with the Frosh Tuesday night as the hard work for the week began in prep< aration for the final home footbal game with Wyoming Saturday Jack Christensen was looking especially good against the Green lings, breaking loose for long runs and passing superbly. The varsity spent some time on tackling fundamentals. Eddie Kim ball set them to work on the tack ling dummy, reminding each o: them that one clean tackle on Raj Johnson of Denver would havi stopped his 95-yard touchdown jaunt on the kickoff. Gerald Gillespie was again in uni form and will see action against th< Cowboys. The Cougars are in tip top shape physically for the Wyo ming tilt. Advance notices and scouts re port that Wyoming has a groa passing attack, with Lee Kizziri and Willis Ball, fullbacks, tossing to Marty Krypan, end. The Coug ars will be working overtime on pass defense, and can offer an attack that will spill Wyoming with their own medicine. Jack Woodward beat Wyoming last year on two passes, the first to Earl Giles, end, for a touchdown, and the second to Jack Stringham, making the score 13 to 6 for the B. Y. U. He's again clicking and has Jackson Jewkes, halfback, and Merrill Waters, Reed Crane, and Wayne Soffe, ends, to chuck to. Jack Christensen and Charles Roberts are good passers, Christensen passing to Waters for the only score against Denver. No team has yet stopped up the B. Y. U. passing attack fully. The Cougars completed passes with a wet ball on the rain-swept field at Utah, and drove to the Aggies' 1-yard line on passes in the final quarter before a penalty stopped them. It looks like a wide open, passing game when the Cowboys and the Cougars tangle. Utes Prepare For Last Came Takes Neiv Post Warner Hails Pitt as Best Eastern Team Offensive Play Fast Overtaking in College Defense Football =. *J• O.Xy.SeesIt -By J. C. Derks- Joo Call, athletic director at Preston high for six years, was named district supervisor of the federal reclamation program in PocateHo, Preston, Soda Springs, McCammon, Shelley, Blackfoot, Idaho Falls, Roxburff, Driggs, St. Anthony, American Falls and Aberdeen. He will take over his new duties immediately. Call Chosen Director of Idaho Sports POCATELLO — Appointment of Joe Call of Preston as district supervisor of the Idaho recreation program and furtherance oE the local program has been announced here by Loren Easier, Idaho director of the federally sponsored setup. Call was senior high school coach at Preston for six years. He will have direct supervision of programs in Aberdeen, American Falls, St. Anthony, Driggs, Rexburg, Idaho Falls, Blackfoot, Shelley, McCammon, Soda Springs, Preston and Pocatello, planning to spend about three days of each week here', dividing his time among the other cities. Harold Hinckley was named general chairman of three committees to handle the local program. Com' mittees include: Health activities in the elementary schools—Hinckley, E. N. Vaughn, C. H. Bond and Call; outdoor \vinter sports—Hinckley, F. E. Tydeman, Guy Wicks and Call; indoor winter sports—Hinckley, Austin L. Jones, Walter Woodard and Call. The grade and junior high schools will furnish equipment in cooperation with the city program. Winter activities will include supervision of skating rinks, ski runs, toboggan slides and coasting hills. A recreation cent" • will be maintained on South Stcond avenue, where an intramural program will be conducted for those who do not have access to other athletic facilities. Cooperating in this endeavor are tho county commissioners, city of Pocatello, W P A and fire department. By GLENN S. <POP) WARNER Member All-America- Bonrd of Football Last week's football results rather startlingly confirmed tha comment I made a week ago that football offense has been making rapid strides and there seems to be no longer any danger of the defense becoming too strong for the offense. Forward and lateral passing have opened up the game to such an extent that the defense is compelled to scatter more, and this makes the running game much more potent Only a few years ago most teams used a seven-man line of defense, with a diamond four-man secondary, or a box. formation of the defensive backs. This year we see the six- man line used almost universally on the defense except as a goal line defense, where the secondary defense does not have to play so far back. Not only is the six-man line in common use on the defense, but we occasionally see a five-man line used and I predict that this five- man line will be rather common practice before many seasons if the forward pass continues to be further developed, as it is sure to be. Confirming the argument that the offense is gaining on the defense it might be pointed out that in many of the most important games last week the losers scored two or more touchdowns. The Yale-Princeton game was the leading free scoring game. Twenty-six to 23 looks more like a basketball score than the score of a football game, and Texas scoring 19 points against Minnesota further confirms the fact that even an outclassed opponent is now always a scoring threat. Georgia Tech scored. 16 points on unbeaten Alabama, and the latter still remained unbeaten. The transfer of the former Hollywood baseball club of the Pacific Coast league to San Diego proved to be a "life saver" for the enterprise, it was made patent at the annual stockholders' meeting of the corporation. The "life saving" came at an opportune time, for, we are in a position to say, the Hollywood club could not long have survived in the circumstlances in which it operated at Los Angeles. We are delighted to be able to chronicle this news, since there are 5n our community thousands of baseball lovers whose affections are still with the old Salt Lake City club and whose interest in its fortunes remains keen. It is rather curious, this feeling, for the club has been absent from this place 11 years and its playing personnel includes none who labored in the old Bonneville vineyard. This meeting was held in the offices of George Baglin, Utah agent, in the Felt building Monday afternoon. The San Diego baseball club being a Utah corporation, it is a requirement of the law that the annual stockholders' meeting be held in this state. The San Diego club is the successor to the Hollywood club, which in its turn was the successor of the Salt Lake club. MAKES MODERATE PROFIT Gould Delays Fight Plans Three Days Eli-Princeton Game Seen as 'Model* Setup Some 1650 shares of the outstanding 1140 of the club were represented at the meeting. The financial statement showed that the organization had enjoyed a year of moderate prosperity in its new home. The season 1936 was the first showing a credit balance in the last five years. During those lean periods the club lost heavily while operating at Los Angeles. An informal report of President If. W. Lane revealed that the club played to more than 205,000 paying customers at San Diego in 1936, and that, in spite of outlays incidental to launching: a new undertaking, there were a few really welcome figures written in the "black" column of the ledger, taking the place of numerals which for so long a series of years had been inscribed in red. "Not anything to boast about too much," reported the president, "but certainly a welcome change from what we had experienced at Los Angeles during the last five years of our stay there. "The people of San Diego supported us in fine style. We were fortunate in having a club which, once it got going, was up in the race right to the finish. We were even in first place for a spell. All around, it was a good year for us. Indeed, it might be called a splendid one, in comparison with the financially distressing period mentioned." ARE WELL SITUATED Best In East The Padres, which is the nickname of the San Diegans, are occupants of a first-class baseball park, and the club ownership enjoys practically all privileges. Among these are the "concessions"—the sale of hot dogs, peanuts and refreshments. That is an item of no small account. This year the "concessions" were let out under contract; next year they Avill be operated by the club itself, and additional revenue from that source is apparently sure to accrue. Some Action Expected on Proposed Battle Within Next 72 Hours By EDDIE BRIETZ NEW YORK, Nov. 17 I/* 5 )—No contracts were signed Tuesday for a James J. Braddock-Joe Louis figh in Atlantic City, but signs point t< something being done, one way o: the other, in the next 72 hours. Herman (Muggsy) Taylor, Phila delphia promoter, came to town with 5100,000 in $10,000 bills, whicl :ie waved under the nose of Jo Gould, Braddock's manager, and declared he was ready to close for the fight then and there. Gould Asks Delay Gould requested a three-dny delay to see what can be done about ironing out possible legal entanglements. The champion's manager was not represented by counsel, but Taylor and Mike Jacobs, who is to be associated in the promotion, both had lawyers on hand. They advised the promoters they are running a risk of injunctions and court actions which, although they might eventually be defeated, likely would cause delays. During tho next three days efforts will be made to win the consent of Madison Square Garden, which has Braddock under contract to fight Max Schmeling next June. Colonel John Reed Kilpatrick, president of the Garden, has said that if Louis and Braddock meet in anything but an exhibition match, the Garden will consider its contract violated and may take steps to prutect v it. Would OIvo Share Perry Lauds Contest as Indication That Amateurism Remains Mid-November THANKSGIVING SALE MEN'S SUITS OVERCOATS Fine, new stylish suits $2250 $2475 Made to Measure Suits S2375 to $3650 Overcoats and Topcoats Some wonderful values $1475 to $2950 BLANKETS The finest line of pure virgin wool blankets in the city at lowest prices. Original Utah Woolen Mills 24-3O Richards Street The University of Utah Redskins went through their first football practice since the Texas A. & M. game Tuesday night, with Captain Newell Call, Glade Rasmussen and Ray Atkinson on the sidelines. However, all three are expected to be in shape for the final battle of the season with the Colorado Aggies in the "U" bowl, Thanksgiving day. The game will have no championship bearing, but the contest promises to be interesting. The tilt will be the final college appearance for Captain Newell Call, Sterl Jensen and Don Johnson of the Indians. Heavy scrimmage will be held the remainder of this week, with the workouts lightening for the game a week from Thursday. Tickets for the game will go on sale Wednesday, ' according to Graduate Athletic Manager Theron Parmelee. The advance sale has been fairly good and a large crowd is expected for the holiday contest. Eagles Slate Card Tonight Farmer Burns of Nebraska and Al Foulger of Montana will be fea-« tured on the mixed wrestling and boxing benefit card' to be held at the Eagles club house, 403 South West Temple, Wednesday at 8 p. m. The two are noted for their rough tactics, but both are experienced wrestlers, and are expected to put on a good show. Other wrestling bouts pair Doc Johnson and Dick Anderson, both Salt Lake City welterweights, and Bull Teener of Portland and Don Matthews. The boxing card is headed by Abapo of New York and Lopez, local boxer. Three other boxing bouts are on the program, which is in charge of Captain Ralph McColIin. William H. McMillan, club president, extends an invitation to all Eagles and the public to attend. Several other cards will be staged by Captain McColIin in the near future. Pittsburgh's defeat of Nebraska further confirms my belief that the Panthers are the best team in the east, although there is much room itr Argument between the supporters of Pitt and Fordham. The latter team is indeed high, class and would be a worthy representative of the east in any postseason intersectional game. Pennsylvania, with only Cornell yet to play, has made a very impressive record, only losting to Yale in an early season game by a close score. It is surprising to me that the Quaker team has not been given more consideration as a worthy Rose bowl candidate. The fact that Penn is one of the so-called original "Big Four" and is still numbered with the "Ivy league" universities of the east should have some weight with the Pacific coast university Which selects an opponent Hard Game A good game will be that between Villanova and Manhattan, both very good teams and pretty evenly matched. I think unbeaten Marquette will have a tough time to beat Duquesne if the latter plays the same brand of inspired football the Dukes showed in beating Pitt and Carnegie Tech, but I fear another letdown, and therefore predict a Marquette victory. A team which can defeat as strong a team as Mississippi by 33 points must be pretty good. Glenn "S. (Pop) Warner's predictions follow: Boston college over Boston university, Brown over Colby, Catholic university over Western Maryland, Connecticut State over Norwich, Dickinson over Muhlenberg, Dre'xel over Smarthmore, Marquette over Duquesne, Fordham over Georgia, Holy Cross over St. Anselm, Lehigh over Lafayette, Villanova over Manhattan, Georgetown over Maryland, New York university over City College of New York, Bucknell over Penn State, Penn. Military college over Susquehanna, Dartmouth over Princeton, Colgate over Syracuse, Massachusetts State over TUfts, Army over Hobart, Washington and Jefferson over Geneva, Delaware over Washington college, Waynesburg over Westchester Teachers, Yale over Harvard, Iowa over Temple. The club also has the privilege of leasing the grounds for other sports events when baseball is not being played there. It is practically certain that football games will be played there twice a week during the winter months, beginning immediately. A material part of the revenue earned by the Padres has its s"ource in the large number of government employes attached to the naval base at San Diego. Not only does this patronage come from officers and sailors of the fleet, but also from workers in numerous gigantic construction plants which supply the navy with various equipment. One* of these establishments is a huge airplane factory, at this time employing 3500 men, mostly skilled and well paid. At Monday's meeting the incumbent directors were reelected. They are H. W. Lane, C. A. Baum, P. H. Rayburn, George F. Wasson Sr., George F. Wasson Jr., George Baglin and J. C. Derks. TO MAINTAIN STRENGTH President Lane is on his way to Montreal, to be in attendance upon the annual convention of the National Association of Minor Baseball Leagues, which meets in that city soon. Lane is in. the market for some players of sufficient ability to insure the Padres of continuing If the Garden will agree to pla> ball, Jacobs and Taylor are willing to give it a share of the profits 01 the Atlantic City fight, if any. One reason the Garden may object to such a plan is that Colone Kilpatrick feels a $300,000 guarantee for Braddock is too high. Just how the New York state athletic commission feels about the proposed fight may be known Wed- icaday, when Chairman John J. and his associates propose .o question Gould. as a club to be reckoned with in. the 1937 pennant race. He promises to equip the club with talent of capacity superior to that of last season; and he hopes to get the Padres going early in the campaign, instead of delaying their winning pace until well along toward mid- season. James J. Johnston, Garden promoter, who was expected to have plenty to say about the plans of Messrs. Gould, Taylor and Jacobs, was strangely silent on his return from London Tuesday. "Wait and see what happens," he said. "The commission may spike tho whole thing tomorrow." By LAWRENCE PERRY NEW YORK, Nov. 17—Save for the group of seven young liberal Yale graduates, who have just called Proxy Angell to time for the failure of the university to reappoint Professor Jerome Davis, sociologist, to tho faculty, all Yale men, where- ever they may be, are enjoying a mood of perfect equanimity this week as a result of the valiant exploits of their eleven at Princeton. And, curiously, no downcast Princetonian has yet been encountered. For the Tigers, no less than tho Elis, contributed to the promulgation of a sporting event which, in its environment, its Impressiveness its a spectacle, its unfolding in dynamic sequence of amazing, breath-catching junctures, exemplified the highest reach of American sport. To any stranger, say from a foreign land, who might have happened to be in the Palmer stadium, last Saturday, you were in a position to say: Here is our model of amateur contest; here, on the field, in the stands, is an American ideal of intercollegiate competition made, practical. In all its phases, It was a heartening exhibition to tho lover of amateur athletics. It was, as Rudyard Kipling once said in another connection, wholesome and antiseptic. It showed that tradition in college sport is still a beautiful thing, a thing keenly aliva and. compelling. It showed that splendid technique, courageous and rugged young manhood ara expressed as strikingly in an ivy-clad stadium as in a metropolitan baseball park. It showed that, despite the growing' acceptance of professional football, its ever-increasing; ' ballyhoo; despite the general exploitation of coaches and the posing as college students ot boys who can neither speak nor write English properly—it showed, despite tho many adverse things that have crept into college sport, that .football as it used to be is conserved and cherished in high places and so will endure there. The Padres will lose two of their stars in Catcher Gene De- Sautels and Infielder Bob Doerr, both of whom go to the Red Sox. DeSautels, Lane reports, has developed into a great catcher. George Myatt, another infielder upon whom the Red Sox had the call, will not be taken up by Boston at once. Myatt is undoubtedly major league material, says Lane, and seems certain, to "go up" soon. The prize possession of the Padres, however, is a youthful outfielder, Ted Williams. This lad, only 18, is a real phenom, according to the boss, and already big league clubs are clamoring for options on him. Copyright, 1936, by the Christy Walsh Syndicate. About half the people who saw the last world series were from places outside New York City. Tetoii Refuge Area Enlarged WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (^Pi- President Roosevelt Tuesday set aside approximately 1000 acres of public land in the southern part of Teton county, Wyo., to enlarge the government's winter refuge for elk in the Jackson Hole country. Tho biological survey explained the withdrawal of public lands for elk havens was made principally to connect other lands recently acquired by the government in its ref- ug3 expansion program and from a continguous elk area. The bureau of game management said approximately 20,000 elk would be maintained during the winter on a government range embracing approximately 16,000 acres in the rugged basin country near Jackson, Wyo. TIME OUT! By diet Smith Baseball Meet The Utah Baseball Umpires and Scorers' association will hold a special meeting Wednesday night at 7:30 o'clock in the Kearns building. President Mick Scanlon will be in charge. AH umpires and scorers arc urged to attend tho session. Midvale Wins Junior High Grid Laurels MIDVALE — The Midvale junior high school football team captured the Jordan district championship last week by finishing its season with six straight victories without a single defeat. In fact, the Midvale crew was not even scored on during the season as it rolled up 80 points. Rex Beckstead, former Utah university end, coached the title winners. The victors were so superior in their battles that only once in the six games did they have to punt. That occurred during the final game, with Draper. The outstanding performers on the team were Jack Canning, Nick Zag- arich, Cocaptains Homer Christensen and Rulon LaFever and Matt Peterlich and Jack Sakech. Other members of the title-winning squad were Erwin Pierson, Aaron Jenkins, Keith Woodhead, Berb Ferguson, Warren Thompson, Lawrence Allmendinger, Frank Neilson, Leo Marandi, Gus Murphy, Paul Glover, Mel Johnson, Jack Gilbert, Merlin Strong, Veldon Larson, Frank Karaglanis, Earl Pearson, John Mayuran, Ralph Thompson, Clyde Kump and Clark Hall. Darwin Rasmussen was athleitc manager. The season's record follows: Midvale 26, Rivertor. 0. Midvale 7, Bingham 0. Midvale 20, Rivcrton 0. Midvale 33, West Jordan 0. Midvale 7, Union 0. Midvale 7, Draper 0. Totol scores: Midvale 80, opponents 0. It's (hem acrobats walking in their sleep again. Cloud d'Or Captures Bay Meadows Feature SAN MATED, Cal., Nov. 17 UP)— Could d'Or galloped home for three-length victory in Tuesday's six-furlong feature race at Bay Mea dows track. The time was 1:10 only one-fifth second off the track record established last Saturday. The five-year-old gelding-was rid den by Basil James of Sunnyside Wash., leading jockey of the coun try thus far this year. Barcarolle ran second and Sk> Pirate third. The winner paid $5.00 $3.20 and $2.40. Barcarolle returne and ?2.80, and Sky Pirato $3.00. Texas League Umpiring Staff to Be Retained DALLAS, Texas, Nov. 17 UP)— For the first time in the history of the Texas league the circuit will retain its umpiring Staff intact. President J. Alvin Gardner announced Tuesday the same eight arbiters that served last season would call balls and strikes again in 1937. Santa Clara's convincing defeat of St. Mary's greatly increased the leat which was kindled under Slip Madigan when his Galloping Gaels began to lose their gait this season. The disasters in New York and in Milwaukee at the hands oC Fordham and Marquette were especially irritating to the followers of the Moraga team, especially to that devoted 500 who dropped their business for the time being and accompanied the Madigan tribe to the east. It is a long, long rJda to Frisco when your team has dropped two games. The remedy would be. to fly back, but they say that all the Moraga rooters had left In their pocket books were their return halves of their railroad tickets to the coast. Final Games Scheduled for City League The final act of the City league 'ootball season will be enacted Wednesday, Thursday and Friday, with ames scheduled at South and West high school fields. The regu- ar playing schedule concluded last week, but games this week are ilayoffs of postponed tilts during he regular campaign. Wednesday, at 3:15 p. m., South and West high school C team rivals will clash on. the Cubs' field. Thursday, at 3:15 p. m., the South and West B elevens will battle at West, and Friday East and West A teams will lock grips at West. Leopard and Panther A rivals have not yet : aced each other this season, one ame being cancelled and the other aostponed. At the present time the Leopards are in first place, a half-game ahead of South, and the Cubs, in turn, are a half-game in front of West. West, should it win all three james, will clinch the title. South an win the crown for the first time in history if its B and C teams are victorious over Panther foes, and the West A team defeats East. Close and hard fought encoun- iers are certain, with the championship virtually hanging on the result of each game during the last week's slate. ZERONE ANTI-FREEZE «ec. u,», tm.v. Ofr frttt&cts evett (if 215° BELOW Armstrong Wins ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov. 17 (UP) — Henry Armstrong:, negro battler recognized in several states as featherweight champion of the world, won a technical knockout over Joe Alcanter when the Kansas City Mexican wan unable to return to the ring for the sixth round of a 10-round nontitle bout here Tuesday night. WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS ZERONE "Wholesale Exclusively" Salt Lake City, Utah Focatcllo, Idaho. Boise, Idaho. *ZERONE; AMAZING TEST ; : : Du Pone scientists dropped the temperature to 215° below zero, yet even this intense cold failed to freeze a solution of "Zerone" and water. You'll never drive in weather as cold as that, but you can be sure it won't take much "Zerone" to keep your car from freezing in the coldest weather you ever will meet. "Zerone" is so effective that you need less of it, and the rate of evaporation loss is very low; PROTECTION ALL YEAR ROUND :;; "Zerone" in a clean cooling system prevents rust and corrosion all year round; Tests prove, too, that with "Zerone"—winter or summer—engine performance is actually improved; That's because a mixture of "Zerone" and water passes off engine heat even better thaa water alooe; YOU CAN'T BEAT "ZERONE" FOR VALUE ;:: No wonder "Zerone" was the choice of 3,000,000 motorists last winter; When you. buy "Zerone" you gee complete radiator protection. Its a du Pont product that costsonly$l agallon, 25c a quart; Look today for the blua and yellow banner that marks * "Zerone" dealer. 5 1- MADE BY DU PONT

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