Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri on April 14, 1929 · Page 9
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Joplin Globe from Joplin, Missouri · Page 9

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Sunday, April 14, 1929
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JOPLIN GLOBE, SUNDAY, APRIL 14, 1929. 9. Miners Show Strength Enough to Repeat in 1929 Western Association Race Twins and Midgets Seen as Chief Threats This Season Springfield Has Moulded Strong Club With St. Louis Browns' Help, and Detroit Tigers Have Provided Fort Smitli With Potent Crew—^Independence Shows Signs of Being Stronger—Two Oklahoma Teams Question Marks. with more balanced fielding strength, probably more batting power and virtually the same pitching force as in 1928, Joplin's Miners should be leading the field at the close of the Western Association drive, to be launched April 23 in Springfield, Independence and Musltogee, local obresvers believe. Joplln is stronger and younger than when It won the championship last year, it Is pointed out; recruits have furnished necessary reinforcements, and the morale of the squad is good. But as the Miners are a more powerful squadron, so have the other entries built stronger battalions and competition Is bound to be keen, particularly on the east and south. Hemmed From Two Sides. On the east are the Midget rivals at Springfield, where Manager Joe Mathes and the St. Louis Browns Iftve built the Queen City club into one which shows improvement in every way over the disappointing 1928 aggregation. Down south are the Fort Smith Twlns» where President Clifton A. (Runt) Marr and the Detroit Tigers have assembled a crew which in every respect promises to uphold the honors oU that city, which last season lost out in the split season finals by inches. At Independence, Marty Purtell and his band of Producers will do damage enough to pennant hopes, as attested by their pre-season assault of the Miners last week In an exhibition test, In which, they hammered out eighteen blows. The two Oklahoma cities—Muskogee and Shawnee—are the unknown quantities in the league package. Muskogee slipped into the starting lineup by a hair's breadth, but the club has been whipped into shape by Manager J. F. Smithson, who lays much of his hope on a potent and effective pitching staff. Whether the 1929 Chiefs will better the fielding and batting records of their predecessors remains to be seen, but in hurling anything that could happen to the Oklahomans would be an improvement over last year. Shawnee spent a great deal of time getting a manager named, but, that task finished, has rushed ahead with Its diamond plans, and the new entry in the league should provide as much competition as did Topeka last season, which club It replaced, with the St. Louis Car­ dinals still operating the playing end of the business. Five right-handers and a southpaw are in line for duty with the newcomers, with a scarcity of dependable infield material. Guy Froman, veteran first baseman, Is about the only player in the Rob- Ins' ranks who has had much experience, but the crowd of twenty now on hand is expected to be almost doubled by this week. Springfield demonstrated hitting, fielding and pitching power with the Browns last week, which the Americans won by 4 to 2, although outhlt by the Midgets, such a performance against major leaguers Is bound to cause a stir in the association, and when Joplin goes there for an exhibition today the Miners will take the field with their strongest possible lineup. The game will be the last until next Sunday for Joplin, when Independence repays the call the Miners made last week. Something of the respective merits of the two clubs may be seen following today's battle at Midgettown unless rain interferes. Cliff McKay I.eave9. Cliff McKay, promising young infielder who tried out with the Miners this year and last, packed up and left for home yesterday with a lame arm. His throwing arm, which deserted him last season, returned this year, and the jinx caused the second sacker to "give up baseball forever." His departure left Johnny Mitchell and John Mattinkly fighting for the second base post, and cut the infield prospects to three. Dawson and Wilson, shortstops, and Mattingly are the only Infield rookies now left, and Roger Fine of Nevada is the only newcomer who shows promise of sticking in the outfield. Fine has displayed both batting and fielding talent and shows every indication of "sticking." f The catching department still is unsettled in its three-way tussle, with Frank Sidle, John Senofsky and Luke Corbus still on the job. Which two of the trio will still be DEFEAimiNGTON Victory Is Featured by Kosky's New Missouri B«cord In the Quarter-Mile. Columbia, Mo., April 13.—(/P)— The University of Missouri swamp ed Washington university under an 82-to-49 score here today in a dual track meet featured by the record performance of William Kosky in the quarter-mile dash. The opener of the Tiger at-home outdoor campaign saw a thrilling race between Koaky and his team mate, Keith Hursley, members of the crack mile relay team that holds the Big Six record. After trailing most of the way, Kosky led Hursley by inches at the tape and established a new Missouri mark in 48.8 seconds. It was Hursley's own record tha.t fell The Tigers swept all nine points in the 100-yard dash, the quarter- mile event,: two-mile run and low hurdles, while the Bears were able to pick up only six points In the running events. Missouri also took in the first two places In the mile^ run, 220-yard dash and the high hurdles. Henry Rosenheim, 1928 Tiger champion, stepped both dashes in front of the field registering a 10-second race in the 100, and 22-seconds flat in the furlong. Don Dawson, understudy of Earl Deimund, last year, led his mentor to the tape in both hurdle races. Washington blanked the Mis- sourlans in the discus, tossing and took the first two places in the high and broad jumps. BIckel was the master of both the discus and javelin throws, picking up ten points for Washington In those events. Wrestling Bput Booked. Kansas City, ' April 13.—<(/P)~ Kola Kwariani, Russian heavyweight wrestler, and Pat O'Shock- er, Kansas City, were matched today for a bout here April 22. Pinehurst, N. C, April 13.—(A>)— Playing the superfine brand of golf that brought him through a stellar field of international golf- era to the final 36-hole match, George Voigt of New York today, won the twenty-ninth annual men'i North and South golf chartipion- ship, defeating W. C. Fownes, of Pittsburgh, for the title, 10 and 8. It was the third consecutive title for Voigt. In his match with Fownes, the Metropolitan star covered the first 18 holes in 72 strokes to stand 4 up. Going out again, he ran his lead up to nine holes on the first nine and then holed a birdie three on the tenth to take the match. Fownes, wjnner of the national amateur championship in 1910, did not display as steady a game today as he did in other matches of the tournament, muffing numerous shots. on after the club limit Is reached twenty days after the season bpens remains a puzzle Louis Garland has come through in good style and with Red Becker, Walter House and Jess aMrtin, plus one of three rookie pitchers now on hand, should form an integral part of a strong mound force. Farmer, Cissell and Fred Diester are the new twirlers still on the squad. More cutting will be In order following the Springfield game today. Nowadays - - you press a button /^R PEKHAPS a switch, or some little gadjet, and »lot of things happen around a home that lighten labor and banish trouble. A whirling fan brings a cooling breeze, and a little copper, dish-like affair throws out a siiszling blast that warms the room in no time. Another button boils coffee, toasts bread and cooks waffles. Another does a better job than a broom. Another makes a happy laundress out of a dismal washwoman. Another one cools the ice-box. Another—but why go on? , Labor and time-saving devices have come and are . today within the reach of the humblest home.. And one of the chief reasons why they have come and why they are within the reach of th« humblest home is the power of advertising. Advertising has carried the news of these better ways of doing.things to every home. It has created a desire to possess them, and countless thousands have purchased them, and live better because of them. Reading advertising not only tells you about new, helpful mechanical devices for the home, but It is an unfailing guide to reliable products. 0 Read advertising regularly. It points the way to better living. Official Western Association Schedule for 1929 AT SPRINGFIELD AT JOPLIN AT INDEPENDENCE AT MUSKOGKE AT FORT SMITH AT SHAWNEE SPRINGFIELD READ April 28, 27. 28, 29 June 11, 12, 13 July 2, 3, 4, 1 Sept. 6, 7, 8 May 6, 7, 8, 0 June 28, 29, 30 Aug. 2, 3, l Aug. 19, 20, 21, 22 May 10, 11. 12 June 4, 5, 6, 7 July 19, 20, 21 Aug. 5, .6, 7, 8 May 13, 14, 15, 16 June 21, 22, 23 July 15, 16. 17, IS Aug. 23, 24, 25 June 8, 9, iQ June 24, 25, 28, 27 July 22, 23, 21, 25 Aug. 9, 10, 11 JOPLIN April 23, 2<1, 25 May 31, June 1, 2, 3 July 5. 6, 7 Sept. 2, 2, 3, i THE June 8, 9, 10 June 24, 25, 26 27 July 22, 23, 2<, 25 Aug. 9, 10, 11 May ]3, 14, 15, 16 June 21, 22, 23 July 15, 18, 17, 18 Aug. 23, 24. 25 May 6. 7, 8, 9 June 28, 29, 30 Aug. 2, 3, 4 Aug. 19, 20, 21, 22 May 10, It. 12 June 4, 5. 6, 7 July 19, 20, 21 Aug. 5, 6, 7, S INDEPENDENCffi April ao, May 1, 2 May 24, 25, 28, 27 July 12, 13, U Aug. 12, 13, 14, 15 May 3, 4, 5 May 28, 29, 30, 30 July 8, 9, 10, 11 Aug. 16, 17, IS GLOBE May 37. 18, 19 June 17, 18, 19, 20 July 26, 27, 28 Aug. 26, 27, 28, 29 May JO, 11. 12 June 4, 5, 6, 7 July 19, 20. 21 Sept. 2, 2, 3, 4 May 13, 11, 15, 16 June 21. 22, 23 July 15. 18, 17. 18 Aug. 23, 24, 25 MUSKOGEE May 3, 4, 5 May 28, 2D, 30, 30 July 8, 9, 10, 11 Aug. 16, 17, 18; • ' • April 3d, May 1. 2 , May 24; 215, 26, 27 J.uly. 1.2,, 13, U • • Aug. 12, 13, ;i'l,^l'5 May, 20, 21, 22, 23 June 14, 15, 18 July 29, 30. 31, Aus. 1 Aug. 30, 31, Sept. 1 FOR June S, 9, 10 June 24, 25, 26, 27 July 22, 23, 24, 25 Sept. 6, 7, 8 May 6, 7, 8. 9 June 28, 29, 30 July 5, 6, 7 Sept. 2, 2, 3, i FORT SMITH May 20, 21, 22, 23 June 14, IS, 19 July 29, 30, 31. Aug. 1 Aug. 30, 31, Sept. 1 May 17, 18, IJ June 17, 18. ly, 20 July 26, 27, 2.S Aug. 28, 27, 23, 29 April 23, 2-1, 25 May 31, June 1, 2, 3 July 5, 6, 7 Aug. 5, 6, 7, 8 April 26, 27, 28, 29 . June 11, 12, 13 July 2. 3, 4, 4 Aug'i 9, 10, 11 COMPLETE May 3, i, 5 May 28, 29, 30, 30 July 12, 13, 14 Aug, 12, 13, 14, 15 SHAWNEE May 17, 18, 19 June 17, 18, 19, 20 July 26, 17, 28 Aug. 26, 27, 28, 29 May 20, 21.- 22, 23 June 14, 15, 11 July 29, 30, 31, Aug. 1 Aug. 30, 31, Sept. i April 26, 27, 28, 29 June 11, 12, 13 July 2, 3, 4, i Sept. 6, 7, 8 April 23, 24, 25 May 31, June 1, 2, 3 Aug. 2, 3, 4 Aug. 19, 20, 21, 22 April 30, May 1, 2 May 24, 25, 28. 27 July 8, 9. 10, 11 Aug, 18, 17, 18 SPORTS OAVUZZI TAKES LEAD IN BUNION BRIGADE Engli.sh Ktinnf-r I'ussfs Ed Gardner to .-Xasume Front PIac<v^> Shields in Tlilrt.y-Second. mRTH -SOUTH TITLE TO VOIGT FOR THIRD TIME Nearly 2,000 Athletes From 184 Schools to Compete This Week-End in Kansas Relays AMATEUB BASEBAIX. Oronogo, Mo., April . 13.—The Byler Realtors will play the Carthage Tigers here Sunday. Picher, Okla., April 13.—A Picher baseball team composed of boys under 20 years of age and known as the Picher Miners will play a team of Treece, Kan., at Treece at 10 o'ciocit Sunday morning. The Picher team is desirous of matching a series of games with boys' teams of the districtj especially with Quapaw and Joplin Junior high schools. Any team wishing to match a game should communicate with Ervin Miller, box 292, Picher. The lineup of the two teams playing in the Sunday game at Treece is as follows: Picher— Jarvis, c; Neff, p; Atkinson, lb; Stone, 2b; Miller, 3b; Duncan, ss, Cooper, rf; M. Miller, cf; Gibson, If. , Treece—Long, c; Wheeler, p; Hinton, lb; Good, 2b; Bailey, 3b; Smith, rf; Bettega, ss; Lloyd, cf; Henton, If. The Villa Heights Midgets will play the Keeds team at Reeds this afternoon. Lineup for the Midgets will be Bishop, 2b; G. Warden, ss; Young, 3b; Hutchins, cf; Stokes, If; Watson, rf; Bond, 3b; R. Warden, e, and Griffis, p. The game will take the . place of one to have been played between Reeds and the R & S team of Joplin. Webb City, Mo., April 13.—Webb City's baseball team will play a practice game with the R & S team of Joplin at the high school athletic field on North Madison street at 30 o'clock Sunday afternoon. No admission will be charged. Duvenick will be on the mound for the Webb City team and Burke will receive. Scheurich will pitch for Joplin. Jesse Rowe, manager, will begin booking^ games . for the season next week. . Home games will be played after the first of next month on Sundays that the Joplin Western Association team is on tlie road. Rowe will match games away from home after tomorrow. White Sox, 7; Indianapolis, S. Indianapolis, Ind., April 13.—i(/P) —Willie Kamm, third baseman, tripled with tWo men on base in the twelfth inning to give the Chicago Wliite Sox a 7-to-5 victory over the Indianapolis American Association team here today. Score by innings: R. H. E. Chicago . . .101 012 000 002—7 14 0 Indian 010 002 020 000—S 14 2 Conally, Walsh and Auti^; Penner, Osborn, Munn and Sprinz. Lawrence, Kan., April 13.—— Nearly two thousand athletes rep? resenting, 134 schools in sixteen states and Hawaii: comprise the entry list of the seventh annual Kansas relays, here next Friday and Saturday. Largest and most widely scattered ever entered, the list includes twenty-four universities, forty colleges, nineteen out-state high schools and 101 Kansas high schools. Pour four-mile relay teams—Chicago, Indiana, Illinois and Detroit —are expected to seta fast pace. Jack Elder, Notre Dame; Wilcox, Kansas, and Tolan, Michigan, headline the fast 100-yard dash field. Other features of the meet will be Ray Conger in a special half-mile or mile run and a shot put exhibition by John Kuck. The list includes: College class: Central of Fayette, Mo.; Kiirksvllle; Lombard; Maryville, Mo.; • ISpringfleld. Mo.; Missouri Wesieyan; William Jew ell. University class: Colorado Ag­ gies; Creighton; Drake; Chicago; Grinnell; Iowa State; Kansas, Kansas State; Marquette; Northwestern; Notre Dame; Texas A, and M.; Detroit; Illinois; Indiana; Iowa; Michigan; Minnesota; Missouri; Nebraska; New Mexico; Oklahoma; Texas; Washington of St. Louis. Out-of-state high schools include} Benton and Central, St. Joseph, Mo.; Butler, Mo.; Kansas City Central; • St. Joseph, Mo., Manual; Kansas City Northeast; Kansas City Paseo; Punahou Academy of Honolulu, Hawaii; Webster Grove, Mo.; Kansas City Westport, Baseball Heads Make No Guesses On 1929 Season Chicago, April 13.—'UP)—The American League race, which opens Tuesday, will not be another- walk­ away for the New York Yankees, President E. S. Barnard of the circuit predicted tonight. "This race, the thirtieth for the American League, will be one of the best contested in the history of the organization," Barnard said. "While the playing strength of our clubs has been off balance in recent years, thus resulting in poor races and a corresponding Jack bf interest, there is every- rfeason to believe now that this condition will be changed in 1929." New York, April 13.—(/P)—On the eve of the opening of the fifty- fourth season of the National League, President John A. Heydler has no prediction to make of the strength of the eight clubs, but confidently expects a record season for the league as a \#hole. "It would be hazardous for me to speculate at this time on the comparative playing strength of the eight clubs in our league or classify the contenders," he said, "And it would be presumptuous to undertake to weigh the strength of these clubs, for all of them have made changes and additions since last season which they confidently expect to be beneficial." WXINGCARDAT PICHER TO BE GIVEN APRIL 22 Picher, Okla., April 13.—A thirty- round boxing card, featuring Midget Mike Dundee of Brooklyn, N. Y,, and Denver Kid of Kansas City in a ten-round bout, will be. presented at Legion hall April 22 under auspices of the American Legion. Both the New Yorker and Kansas Citian weigh 120 pounds. 'An eight-round semi-final will be staged between Harry Lloyd of Picher and Bobbie Carter of Joplin. Six rounds will be staged by George Windham of Picher and Hank Anderson of Joplin and another six-rounder will pit Jack Townsend of' Picher and Ray Smith of Joplin. PICHER TO BE HOST TO LEGI0NMEMBER8 Posts in Towns of Three States Will Be Represented at Affair Monday Night. Picher, Okla., April 13,—J. H. Durnil, post commander of the Picher American Legion, announced plans are complete for a Tri-State district meeting Monday night at Legion hall. In addition to members of the Legion and their wives, other ex- service men and their wives will be guests. A banquet, an extensive program with addresses by several state department officers and a dance will be features. American Legion posts expected to be represented are Joplin, Carthage, Carterville, Webb City, Neosho, Columbus, Baxter Springs, Oswego, Chetopa, Pittsburg, Miami, Afton, Pairland, Vinita, Nowata, Claremore, Chelsea and Picher. CHARTER OAK REUNIOfl PLANS BEING MADE Tiger Backetmeii I,ose. Columbia, Mo., April 13.—(/P)— Washington university racltetmen defeated the Missouri Tiger tennis team here this afternoon, scoring four singles victories and dividing | honors in the doubles. Carthage, Mo., April 13.—Plans are being completed for the annual reunion of students and patrons of the Charter Oak school, located six miles northeast of Carthage, to be held on Sunday, May 5. More than 100 are, expected to attend. A basket dinner will be served at noon, after which a program consisting of talks, recitations, music and singing will be given. The program,, subject to change, has been completed. Talks will be made by I. M. Jacobs, Oscar D. Been, Walter Colley, Nellie Carter, Helen. Strieker, Hari-y Reinehart and the Rev. J. H. McMechan. Officers of the reunion association are H. L. Hornbacit, president, and Mrs. Largent, secretary. Van Byn Wins Title. Pinehurst, N. C, April 13.—(/P)— John Van Ryn, Orange, N. J., sixth ranking player of the United States lawn tennis, today defeated Sadadazu Onda of Japan in the final round of the men's singles of the United North and South tournament, 3-6, 6-1, 6-1. Zanesville, O., April 13,—Finishing first today in the 25-mile run between Cambridge and Zanesville, Pete Gavuzzi, Italian speed merchant of Southampton, England, assumed the lead in C. C. Pyle's bunion derby, deposing Ed Gardner of Seattle, Wash., who had lad Ihe pavement pounders for the past week. Gavuzzi covered today's di8ta.n<^e in 3:08:15, making his-elapsed-ttaije 89:39:52. Gardner was thiVd'^Tn 3:39:30, bringing his elapsed -time total to 90:08:55. John Salo^JilaS- saic, N. J.', legionaire and policeman and third-place holder, was, second in 3:21:45. . ' Third Successive Win. Today's was the third successive lap won by Gavuzzi, who clftnbefe from third place to the top dur^4f the week. He now has a time 'ilj- vantage of 29 minutes, 3 secwSnSi over Gardner. • Phillip Granville, giant Indian' ojf' Hamilton, Ontario, Canada* -and; Giusto Umek of Italy were tied jBotj fourth today. Sam Richmgiit vjiif, New York was fifth, Seth Goijaalfe of Raton, N. M., sixth and M.'R, McNamara of Australia, sevegith. Jesse Dalzell, Springfield,^! Moj,' finished nineteenth in 5:58:45.-'--Hife elapsed time is 139:39:06, gtyiiie:; him the approximate positipn "oj eighteenth. Guy Shields, Biohfer,' Okla., finished thirty-secondWtiifj day's lap In .8:36:10. His elajftMsS• time is 137:19:15, , The blister brigade ooncluaM-i;^ second week today, having c6v0r*d .574.6 miles since Easter Sundi.yi Voight Houfstater of MamStJEfd, Mich., who was ninth In ela^&fed time, dropped from the race'ibday' because of leg trouble. TroyVSrini- ble of Bakersfield, Calif., aiiSO;-:!^ the money, was fried out by.'sfphe bruises on his feet. .'J*;^-' The first fifteen in elapsed ^fri^ follow: • •''•"^':!^ 1—Pete Gavuzz!, England. 89:38:86; 2—Ed Gardner, Seattle, 90:08:53. • 3—John Salo, Passaic, N. J., 94:44:53.' 4—Giusto Umek, Italy, 96:04:31. 5—Sam Richman, New York, 97:05:30v • 6—Paul Simpson, Burlington, N. 97:13:33. ^"••'i 7—Phillip Granville, Hamilton. Ontailo, 102:17:07. •' • 8—Arthur Newton, South Africa;IcBf- 53:59. . •. 9—Herbert Hedeman, New York, -IW!* 20:53. •;",ij> 10—M. B. McNamara, Australia, ,111,!36:22. ;/„,.. 11—Seth Gonzales, Raton, N. M.,-.112:- • 05:58. ' '' 12—0111 Wantinen, New York, llS:12:li8. 13—Harry Abramowltz, New Tork-, 119:45:22. • 14—Mike Joyce, Cleveland. J.23:4fi!30.' 15—Clarence Jensen, Qlenaale, vCaUf., 126:34:41. , COLLEGE BASEBAIX.;,; If ^ Purdue, 7; Northwestern, i .i-.^^f Ohio State, 4; Cornell, 1. Ohio University, 7; West Vir] 5. Michigan, 6; Georgia, 2. ^j^, Illinois, 3; Iowa, 1. . IJniversity of Npxth. CaroIiri^^|*, University of Virginia, 4. ' .i"^;!,: Erskine, 6; University of .PotitS: Carolina, 3. Dartmouth, 5; Yale, 2. 'iils^'J' Navy, 10; University ot Ki«toK'| mend, 5. -^-^l YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Pacific Coast League. Hollywood at Portland, rain. Missions at Seattle, wet grounds. Oakland, 12; Los Angeles, 11. Sacramento, 7; San Francisco, 16. WEBB CITY MUSICIANS ENTER MEET NEXT WEEK Chicago, April 13.:— (A') —Kenesaw Mountain Landis, commissioner of baseball, had no ballyhoo to offer tonight ^nent the opening of the major league season Tuesday. "Anything I could say would be the same old stuff, anyhow," he explained. "They don't want to hear from me. They want to see the gaine." So saying, , the white thatched commissioner grabbed his hat with a floppy brim, toote his cane by the neck and prepared to depart for New York to witness the opener between the Yankees and Boston. cre's FATHER-SON BANQUET AT GALENA TUESDAY NIGHT Webb City, Mo., April 13.—The sic department will be entered in five events in an intersection musical contest at Pittsburg the latter part of next week. The five Webb City representatives were selected by an elimination contest yesterday afternoon. Local entries will be Glenn Lowe, piano soloist; Carl Sanders, tenor; Kenneth Thomas, baritbne; Miss Lanona Flowers, alto, and ^iss Anna Barlow, soprano. Cambridge, England— (/P)—A bequest of $1,250,000 was made to Cambridge university for the pro motion of chemistry, ph.ysics and allied sciences by Humnhrey Pluni Tier, a man who never SRW the Institution. His only son was willed an annuity of $1,000. ' , Galena, Kan., April 13.—A fath.er and son banquet will be held Tuesday night at the Sixth Street Baptist church, sponsored by the Men's Brotherhood of the church. The banquet will be served at 0:30 o'clock in the church basement by members of the Women's Union of the church. ' The Rev. Mr. Pugh, pastor of the First Baptist church in Joplin, wiil be the principal speaker. The . following program has been arranged: ^ "Things I Like to See in a Boy"— J. L. Jones. "Things I Like to See in Dad"— Kenneth Jones. "Plain Boy'^—P. W. Speck. "Plain Dad"—Georg-e Jackman. Music—Men's choruis. Address—The Rev. Mr. Pugh. Songs—Galena high school boya' quartet. the new KELLY BALLOON Mexico City. (^)—After a year and a half of travel, four motorists have covered the distance from Rio de Janeiro to Mexico City. They plan, with a brief rest, to push on to Nevr York. They are Alferdo Massi, Jose Baroni, Fernando Motta and Fred Konauf. Prompt Service Phone 122 O'Neill Tire & Battery C THIRD AND VUiOINIA A REAL SUPER'SERVICE STATION Tires — Batteries — Generator — Starter — Ignition—Bralie Service

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