Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on May 2, 1930 · Page 36
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 36

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Friday, May 2, 1930
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POSTPONE BOUT AS BOXER HAS INJURY Hilt not dMurtetted by ___ :„ tt«ms«e«*y- lit fflp \ flfSt WOifrtirt t iiitf »»•<-.«~~- lltltt j«It^ In hWt6iy, OMKnik OoHftt "In* her" AMeiteM golnnf compatriots " '.oJSehBd a two Week pfacUce to the SrlllSh w6Bi««'* at Foftnb# Qdli club, "rhT"Xmlrlcan girls nis.de n<r•• i|- teflipl t» Alibi their defiit, p6«tend' injf themselVeft with thej. *t*Wffleht that "the belter team 4»6M! »nd.W have to tty to /get' .MVMB* < iFOfmby." .British papers, howe»« stressed the" fact thai -WS. •AttMWje.tJ had not become acclimated And lackt_ sufficient practice to enable them, to CHICAGO, MajTl£~App>renUy the retfrewent of MIM Jby«J« wethered has not left' Great Britain without staunch* women-defenders of Hrgolf prestige, hf the Informed ttatt Jtoatch that Britain ;wdn from Miss dlenna collett's /Americans, «H to «U at sunnlhgdal«f, Thursday) Molly Gourlay, Mnld Wilson and jeatt .McCullough played strongly and steadily to defeat Glenna CoTiett, Helen Hicks and .Virginia Van Wle—thrle ,.«f America's most competent performers. Of course the Americans were at a distinct disadvantage since, they had landed lfl England less than forty- eight hours before the watch and to most of them Sunnlhjfdale and the Slick English greens-were entirely foreign, with more than a week in which to practice and acclimate themselves the Americana will be more on their'games when the British Women's championship starts at Fromby. But Fromby With its frowning .sand dunes and lashing winds Is a far, greater test than the most gentle Sunnlngdale. So while the four leading stars of the American.teamXtnav be 'ranked the equal or superior of the British players they will be in for some severe competition. \: WATCHING 1 SCOREBOARD. 1 Yesterday's heroes—Rookie Walter Berber and Johnn Neun, whose home runs enabled the Boston Braves to knock the Pittsburgh Pirates put of the National league l«ad, 4 to 3. Berger connected for homers In the seventh and eighth Innings, while Neun made a home run, double and single In three times up. Washington's Seniors and the New York Giants, two teams given little consideration as pennant contenders in pre-season predictions, were leading/ the major leagues today as the 16 clubs settled down to interseotional competi tlon. The Giants slipped Into flrst place yesterday as the Pittsburgh Pirates 'dropped a 4 to 3 decision to the Boston Braves In the National league's only scheduled game. The defeat Was the third In a row for the Pirates who previously had won 7 consecutive games. . . Washington acquired the American league lead by hanging up an eight game winning gtreak—including four victories over the world champion Philadelphia Athletics who lost only one other- game in sectional competi • tloo. ' v Lefty Grove pitched In masterfu style, limiting the Tigers to 7 scatter ed blows while his mates bettered their batting marks with 18 safeties off Bor ., rail, Sullivan, Samuells and Page 7. Jimmy Foxx and Max Bishop led th« attack with two homers each and A Simmons also hit for the circuit. " Bob Shawkey sent his tallend New York Yankees against the Baltimore International league club In an exhl bltion game, but the Yanks were no more successful than they' have been in league competition, dropping an 8 to 7 decision, after piling up a 6-run lead in the first flve innings. The Yankees and the Clncinnat Reds have been the major "flops" o the season. Shawkey'I club was rated stronger than the team which the late Miller Hugglns guided Into seconi • place last season, but to date they hav won only 3 of 11 starts. Cincinnati expected great things o Dan Howley who built the St.. Louli Browns into a pennant contender bu the addition of Bob-Meusel and Harry Hfilmann, veteran American 'league sluggers and Tony Cuccenlllo, rookie third baseman, failed to prbvlde the expected batting punch and the Red are holding down the National leagui cellar. - , . I1OMKK8 HKLP BOSTON. PITTSBURGH, May 2.—Boston •' handed the Pittsburgh Pirates a 4- defeat yesterday scoring a trio of run in the seventh inning. Barger hit i pair of home runs for the Braves, th drives coming in successive Innings Selbold was hit hard but kept th drives scattered. Lineups: BOSTON— ,AB. R. H. O. A. B Welsh, of 80020 Maranvllle, s«. 2 0 0 4 4 Clark, rf 40040 Rhiel, 3b 4 0 0 1' 1 Berger, If 43280 Neun, Ib 31371 Magulre, 2b 4 Spohrer, c. Hi. 0081 41222 Seibold, p. ' -4 0210 Totals '32 4 0 87 B Pittsburgh— AB. R. H. O. A. 1 Flagstead, cf ,...fi 1130 Grantham, 2b 4 0 1 2 2 Wiener, rf 41320 Comorosky, if 4 1 2 1 0 Suhr, Ib 4 0 2 & 3 Bartell, ss 40233 Bugle, 3b 40002 Hargreaves, o. 1 0060 Brickell, x 10000 Hemsley, o 1 0 0 0$ 1 French, p 10002 Motolf, xx ..a, 10000 Spencer, p, 00010 Bool, xxx ., 10000 Totals 35 3 11 27 12 xBatted for Hargreaves in 7th. xxBatted (or French tp 7th. xxxBatted for Spencer in 9th. Boston , 000000310—4 Pittsburgh > 100 000 020— Buna batted in, Waner, Berger Neun, Maranville, Comorosky, Suhr . Two base hits, Flagsteud, Neun, Com oroaky. Home runn, Berger 2, Neun Sacrificed Maranvllle. Double plays Maranvllle tp Maguire to Neun; Bar telt to Grantham to Suhr; Suhr t Grautham. Left on bases/ Boston 6 Pittsburgh 7. Basea on balls, off Bel bold 2, otf French 2, off Spencer ; Struck out, by French ?. by Seibold 3 Hits, off French 8 in 7 innlngu; off Spencer 1 in 2. Hit by pitcher, b French (Weluh.) Losing pitcher French. Umpires Rigler, Ragerkurt and Clarke. Time, 1.45. NEW COACH NAMED. APOLLO, May 2.—Charles Buzzard for three years coach at Igtna Htg' school and former Vandergrtft Hig school football and basketball attir •waa elected coach of Apollo Hig school at a meeting of the schoo board last night. He succeeds Pau Shaw, who will coach at Derry town ship High. WOOD. 6? AttoMA jl until 'th* 'list bicause $8,iBoW *«d Also pui. : n for hid affair WitH'Fldi Madison BoTuaf e gAMlen it became hec- eatery t« rearrange th» fardett pro»am for the month of M»y,» Chocolate, b&xlhg Johunjr' Frlckson out of B the*fraca« wltft- Injtlrlef to both on edgs'fdf the La Bwbft engage really did Just the' qfijtosm ft ly WAS agreed by *n,p*Wl«i t* pen* the flght from MAy/A*. until This wgrks v a; «oh«(d ff this were a tnlklhg picture, you'd probably hear Mr. William (Bill) 1 MoKeohnle, right, manafter of the Boston Braves, telling Mr. Charles (Heinle) Wagner, left, manager of theJBostoii Bed Sox, that the cellar Is such a cool place during the terrlflti heat of a summer's pennant Jrlve. Both Mr. McKechnie and Mr. Wagner are said to have secenH story Ideal*, bu* the Keheral opinion Is that they will reside In the National and American League basements. They were photographed Just before the Braves defeated the Bed Sox for the world's basement , championship. : By JOB O'GOOFTV, , ' Golf Editor of the Bebot Review. Since- I started this series, several persons have written to ask if the use of dumbbells would -improve their game. I do not think so. It Is wise to play with better players than yourself,^rather than worse ones. You don't learn much'from dumbbells. If yoii' do not see so well, glasses sometimes will help, depending upon how you carry them. It helps nobody's game if the glasses-are carried under the belt. Some golfers I have known have made spectacles of themselves In this regard. Of course, a pair of binoculars is a great help in putting. There are any number of handy little articles and devices that contribute to the betterment of • one's game. To mention but a few! A small folding rowboat is often convenient when the, golfer wishes to desist a while at the water hole and go plucking water lilies or pursue will o' th' wisps. If you can find.room In your bag, it isn't a bad idea to tuck in a email rifle for shooting-fire-flies. Always carry a small calendar to remind you of feast days and changes In the moon and keep you posted on the signs of the zodiac. I have known golfers to go out in the spring and never reappear until the first snow flies. Don't parlay your winnings after four straight passes. Drag and shoot a buck. If your partner trumps your ace, rush for the nearest switch, turn out all the lights and ask in a loud voice, "What time is it?" ' This series on golf has been largely technical to date. Now I propose to discuss a more liberal aspect of the game, the surroundings' and accoutrements every successful golfer should have. - ' ' ' First of all the golfer should live in a house with an attic. The house, of course, should be indorsed by Walter Hagen, Gene Sarazen, Johnny Farrell, Denny Shute 'and Al Espinoaa, A special indorsement should be obtained for the attio, for it Is here the golfer Will spend the winter. I have known several embryo golfers who did not buy certain clubs indorsed by obscure professionals. They made the mistake of thinking that if they had say 1200 clubs, indorsed by the cream of the pros, they could get along all right and break 100 next fall. Their effort was not comprehensive enough. Upon seeing an indorsement for a certain club, a certain cigaret, washrag, toothpick, shoe polish, breakfast set, shoulder brace, dog collar Or clothesline, the embryo golfer should lose no time in acquiring it. After all, that Is what the attic Is for. After the embryo golfer has been playing, let us say for the sake of-an gument, IT years, the attic ought to be fairly well filled, There is only one thing left to do—move to a house with a larger attic. Some golfers have gona along for years thinking that tffeir hook or slice was caused by the way they held the club, the position of their ears on the baokswlng or the kind of padlock they had on their golf bags. Only to find out at the last that they are able to shoot a neat 09 while, wearing a cer- tain wlndbreaker Indorsed by, a New Zealand professional. The tragedy of it all! Let us suppose the embryo golfer, through failure to follow the instructions given in this column, shoots into the water hazard and the ball Is seized by a Ash. There are divers Ways out or this predicament. • Fir the sake of argument, we will suppose that the fish is a small one. The embryo golfer, -after putting on his diving suit, descended to the bottom of the lake, taking care that his .approach be not too noisy. The golfer should carry a small anchoir with him. ' The ball usually will be In the fish's mouth. ' The fish, by "mistake, has believed it to be a read apple, and by the time the golfer has reached the bottom of the lake, is debating with himself whether to continue to try to eat the ball or to drop it and run. •' The anchor, of course, should be tied to the fish's tall. The golfer will be doubly fortunate If a' small-mouthed bass has seized his ball., A small- mouthed bass makes an excellent lie, though some golfers are disturbed by the tendency of this finny tribe- to sing "On tho. Road to Mandalay". in some'Very flat key. _..'.; The golfer should be careful not to hook, as fish.invariably are prone to abhor hooks. After playing the lie, the the" golfer should hurry tb~the surface, remove his suit and walk rapidly to the green. The ball will be found on the green usually, but to make this doubly sure, the golfer should carry an extra ball. bo not sing, talk or tell stories on the backswing. < i , Joe O'Qoofty, former golf expert, just strolled into the office this morn- Ing. As ho passed the desk he nonchalantly muttered: "3ay, do you suppose Chevalier's second threw in the towel In that fight with Camera because , he ' thought the bout was all wet?" Young Mr. Fisher from Buffalo, the man McOraw traded to the Cardinals for Wally Hoettger, has only been batting around .600 since being sent to 8t, Louis. - Mr. Fisher and Mr. O'Doul, whom McGraw traded and who led the league in hitting last year, ought to be good friends of New York's master mind, . One of the horses in the derby, is spinach. And if ha wins, his backers will take down plenty of the long green. O'Ooofty Just came over to ask If the stall gate was something «hey used In boxing. Burlelgh Grimes almost, stole third base the other day In a game between the Phils and Braves. Incidentally, the bases were filled—which makes Grimes almost as good a baserunner as Da»y Vance. i The Cubs seemlcTbe In dire need of Bogers Hornsby's heel to help their standing. The Sandwich course will be pretty tough for the American golf contingent if they ever start slicing. ship on La larna, but roel Iweaki in the luck are so frequent'that' seasoned boxers take them without complain- 'The Chocoiate-Krickson' tilt In Toronto again brought up thtt ever re- currlng queition as to'whether It IS ethical for a boxer who far outclasses his opponent,to be satisfied to win on points instead oA extendlag himself to score a knockout, Chocolate and Brlckson are not on the same nstlo level. Were Brlckson qualified to glvejhekesd &. close flffht Toronto never would have been able to land the match. At feast,: not for. the kind or money that was guaranteed the fighters. \ -' >4 In such CM^S It la understood alt around that the headllner Is' merely taking a sort bf glorified workout. In the sock market that Is ttot considered a crime. In Chocolate's opinion and. In the minds of the habitues of the QueensbeWy realm he had the- bptlon of letting his opponent go the distance -in the ring phraseology "carrying" him—or knocking him out. , PENN STATE GOLF TEAM TO PLAY THREE MATCHES STATE COUL.EQE, May 2.—MatCh- ea with three college teams, in addition to the intercollegiate ^championships, ore included in the Penn State College golf schedule for this season, approved by the board of control. Th* links team will opett Saturday of this week in the home course with Swarthmore as the ' opponent. Informal matches/with several country club teams will . be played between the regulation matches as supplementary to the schedule. The schedule, as approved, follows:' Swarthmora at State College, May 3; Colgate at State College, May 18; Pennsylvania at State College, May 24; intercollegiate championships at Oakmont course, Pittsburgh, June 23 and 24. Tony Panaccion-of Jenklntown is captain of the team this season, the only letterman remaining on. .the squad. He was a tackle on the football team last fall. .. MAJOR LEADERS. ' (By United PWMJ) 4 The following figures, compiled by the United Press, include games of Thursday, May 1. • Leading Batters. PlaVer and Club G AB B H Pet. p. Waner, Pirates. 13 48 ,Bpblhs.., 12, 49 er, Cardinals.,. 14 62 Stephenson, Cubs.. 12 39 Clssell, White Box. 10 44 Simmons, Athletics 12 49 13 ,21 Home Ban Sluggers. Jackson,. Giants, 5; Simmons, letlcs; Reynolds, White Sox; Herman, Robins; Klein, Phillies;, Hartnett, Cubs; Wilson, Cubs, 4. Most Buns Batted In. ' Simmons, Athletics,'21; Fisher, Cardinals; Herman* Robins, 17; Comorosky, Pirates, 15; Cronln, Senators, »«. MOTZOBB, ., Cyril Tolley, British- amateur champion for a few more weeks artriast, Is a master of the r^n-up. He ttyt there are three Mute* It tnay Uke W the flag, One is a slightly hoo*ed toot, A second is v a slight fad* in to the plh, the third Is the straight ahead. Golfers know that « siloed ball, a shot.the Britishers oftll a left-to-right approach, has a bit of stop to It, flo, if you adopt you have to thin ptan for the run-up play it with a bit more, Vim than the other two. The opposite is true of the hooked shot, a rlght-to- left approach in British golf parlance. Play it with less vim. Its overspin makes it run farther. . The' average golfer will probably fare better adopting the straight ahead run-up. There is less fancy stuff to think about and the principles involved, more'.nearly coincide with those he is striving to master in his other shots., ^ '". ,. Metsger's free illustrated leaflet on ^^ t.. . _»•_.-. i .» _..--..» ». _ «^*_»''_«^ Ait this paper, and be sure to enclose self-addressd, stamped envelope. (Copyright, IMP, Publlrtitrt ByndlofcU.) INTlJRrOHUROH JTBAMS TO PLAN FOB SEASON The InteivChurch' Baseball leygue, sponsored '6y the Altdona Y. M..C. A., will be organized for the 1980 season at a meeting in the association rooms at 7.30 O'clock this evening. All teams that desire to Start the season'must be represented this evening at the meeting as no other clubs can be admitted. A schedule committee will lie; named and the opening date fixed. • t '' It is likely that six clubs will start the season program v TO MATCH HIGH GAME. DBB MOINBSi la,, May 2.— baseball makes its debut in America tonight when the Des Molnes , and Wichita teams of the Western league meet here under floodlights casting 40,000,000 candle power of illumination Many national baseball figures, includ ing K, M. Landis, commissioner o baseball, will see the game. If the experience is successful, it la expected that'many rtiore cities will adopt th plan. OPIHIONS CHANGE IH MAJOR LEAGUE he firti tew rf«n of cotnpwidofi hare orced a Hffeffei afctft M opinion as to h« > MIAMI « «*«o* l*igu« tew** in f*c«*. B««b«fl men etic« can leafM .Wit frttdfct n the National cpCul Final p«w»8»i»n fight «*v*l«>praenta ending flttdlVMtftt m In the National t«iitf/ jHOftf* MoHMbJ 'developed * hSllnJtefr wfaWli may k«ep him out of tie Cut»' lineup long enough to eau«« th««i t» l«i« tt* ' Bant. Horniby's felt keenly in —, _—_--s,... . Pittsburgh, rated as th* .Oolw_' h*a b<«n Most JTXI>VaM««*B"| mmrw ^M ™— ^_ *•» ^. dangerous rival, traded pltchw Bur. elgh GkHmes to the Brave* >nd wa« 'urther weakened by .n injury whteh « keeping Fie Traynor out of th<| anager John Mcdraw balafirced hi* outfield and improved the <MAntV prospects by acquiring Wallle i Roett- jer in A trade which first appeared un- mportant. Eddie Mawhair ir a» Jjn- certain quantity at second baa* but with this exception the Giant* outclass their rivals in raan-for-man comparison and -are the best pennant trospecti in the league. , • • The St. L6ui* Cards mad* 4 for- lunate pickup in outfielder' George fisher and showing form which makes hem an almost certain first division ° cindlnnati'* hopes slumped with the hitting failure of Bob Jleusef and Sarry Heilmann while neither ' the Phillies' nor Robins have shown suf->' flclent class to indicate that they can climb Into first division. In the American league the Athletics are continuing the pace set in 1920, While their most dangerous rivals, the Yankees, are faltering. With the possibility that the Yankees will drop/out of the flag fight. Washington, Detroit and. Cleveland appear to have the best chance for the contending position. Detroit has a strong hitting team and the showing of rookie pitchers Hogsett, Herring and Wyatt stamps the Tiger* as extremely dangerdus. „ /' ' WM^MUHMB^^BMVW**!^ . f ' OUT VOn BALL TEAMS. Thirty candidates' for the various teams in the Bellwood "Y" Twilight league were out for practice last evening and sufficient material to launch a four team league is on hand. Fred McCoy at the'"Y" is in charge of the league arrangements. Additional practices are called tonight and tomorrow. HotuePaint $f .89 Gal .... Begnlar 13.80 Value Pally guaranteed, all colors Zip Auto and 1514 llth Ave. Open JBvisry pious in the teftgtfeY A large crowd t» expected for ttt MlUI». wMhKMIyi Here's One reputation that's deserved Bnekeye Tires Manufactured By Kelly-Sprlnffleld Tire Co. 4.40i21 •;...„..,.. $5.70 4.50x21 w ,.,.,. t ..$6.30 4.75x20 ..,.,...$7.35 5.25x18 ,.,.,.,.,..$9.00 .. s ..,..|9.90 : ...,,$12.25 5.00x18 6.00x21 Kelly • Springfield tires got their reputation the Mine way Methuselah got his— by outlasting, their; contemporaries. If these are the kind of tires you want, come in and We sell Kelly, mileage and depend* • ability at the same price you'll have to pay elsewhere for other makes. \ : ' Lotta Miles Tire Co. Guaranteed for the I.lfe ef the tin Against All Defects. see us. 878 19th St. Dial 2-2144 PEAKING BY FRANK GETTY Ninety-nine Events. The program of the University of Pennsylvania's relay carnival which opens today and continues until sundown Saturday includes 99 events, In which more than 8,000 athletes are taking part. Obviously this is quite an under- laHing, and the job of stage manager H. Jamison SwarU la no sinecure. Keeping the mjdget relay runners from the Philadelphia/ Catholic Junior High School out from beneath the feet of the intercollegiate hammer throwers and out of the way of the international alar sutlers is something of a Job in itse.lf. " Looking on from the sidelines, watching the various relay teams scrambling, tbe discus thrower* filling the air with their lethal platters, the pole vault era soaring and the air blue with pistol pops and Inaudible announcements of winners, times, and distances, one wonders how Mr. Swai'ta keepa them all straightened out. Settling the Milp Question. This year's Penn Relays will witness a duel between Leo Lermond and Ray Conger for honors over tba one mile fouU. The Boston boy has Just returned {rom a succensful tour of the Antipodes, having i won the half mile and mil* championships of Australia and New Zealand. Conger proved during the indsor season that he has all his old speed, and the race between this pair of flyers at the mile should be memorable. Lermond also is compiling in a special three quarter mile event this afternoon against Gene Vanzlca of Boyertown, Pa., and George H. Bullwinkle of C. C. N. Y. It will be Just a warm-up breeze for Jack Ryder's entry. ' Lermond, who started In his track career as a competitor at the longer runs, represented the United States .in the 5,000 meters run at the Olympic games at Amsterdam in 1028, and did mighty well, finishing fourth behind Willie Ritola, Paavo Nurml and Edvin Wide. Since then, Leo took to the 13 ft S3 10 24 18 19 ..f 8 .479 .469 .462 .462 .432 .429 Atlv 14. Most Runs Scored. Comorosky, Pirates, 14; Fredsrlck, Robins: P. Waner, Plratesj Rice, Senators; Simmons, Athletics, 18. ' Mont Hits. Fisher, Cardinals! Frederick, Robins, 24; P. Waner,' Pl»atesi Flowers, Robins; Comorosky, Piratss. 32. ENTRIES ALL IN FOR INDIANAPOLIS CLASSIC INDIANAPOLia, Ind., May 2.— Forty-two cars/ three, of them to be piloted by foreign track stars, have been entered in the '1930 Indianapolis 600-mile motor speedwa^ race to be held May 30. . The entry list closed last midnight. Additional entries may be accepted,, however, 'provided they Were postmarked prior to the deadline. For the flrst time in ten years, the race this year will feature two-man (mechanic and driver) cars. Previously the one-man machine had been Used. Another change In the 1930 race is the number of cars that will be allowed to start. The number was increased-to 40 while previously It was 38. Cars are required to attain a speed of 85 miles an hour over a 10-mile course in order to quality. RIDE IN COMFORT Bqulp your car with Gabriel Bnub- b«rs or Lo,ve-Joy Shock Absorbers. ALTOONA STOBAUIfi BATTGKV 8KUV1CB STATION, Distributor! 800 ObMtnut Ave. mile and easily defeated all comers at that distance last year. Simpson and Hamm. Two champions 'whose appearances in the Penn Relays are featured this year are Qeorge Simpson of Ohio State and BddlB Hamm of Georgia Tech. The former is credited with 9 2-5 seconds for the century dash off starting blocks, while Hamm is the Olympic broad jump champion. Kddle has ambitions to jump 26 feet before he leaves intercollegiate competition behind in June, and given the right kind of breaks 'he might dd that little thing at Philadelphia today or tomorrow. Sixty college sprinters will oppose Simpson in the 100 yard dash, including Karl Wildermuth of Georgetown, O. M. Farmer of North Carolina, and R. F. Bowen of Pittsburgh. \ IPS WISE TO CHOOSE A SEX A demonstration .. V ' / • ' . ""' - . " .. ' . you why It's wise • - "''•-.• to choose a six AHMV & NAVY farpuullus, Canteens, Mess Kits, liarrucfc'* Bug*, C«t«, Breeched, itc. Everywhere, buyers in the low-price field are aftreeing "It'swii^tochoow • Six.'* And if you want to know why—get a demonstration of the new Chevrolet Six. The Chevrolet Six is always smooth. When you idle the motor—drive fast in second—or travel at top speed—the power flows easily and evenly at all times. And everyone in the car enjoys a pleasant ride. Developing 50 horsepower, the Chevrolet motor is also a marvel of flexibility". Needless gear shifting Is avoided. And on the steepest hill, there is a reserve of power more than equal to every need. And six-cylinder smoothness protects the entire chassis from the destructive effect of vibration. As a result, the whole car lasts longer —and resale value is increased. Moreover, a demonstration reveals many other reasons why it's wise to choose a Chevrolet Six. Chevrolet offers the smartness and luxury of bodies by Fisher—built of hardwood and steel; the finest type of body construction known. Chevrolet's four semi-elliptie springs and four Lovejoy hydraulic •hock absorbers provide comfort and security wherever you drive* Th» Sport Coup* . Tnuskti U .1655 ..«73S « trir* wlmti «Mwtortf) Ghattlt. fMIt TlM •a* ulra). t44«. ALL PRICES F. O. B. FACTORY. FLINT, ICO* And Chevrolet's completely closed, weather-proof, four-wheel brakes give definite assurance of quiet, positive braking control. It will take only a few minutes t« confirm all these reasons why it it wit» to choot* a Chtvroltt Sit, So come in today. Get behind the wheel—and drivel And, as you do, remember this facts The Chevrolet Six is just as economical as any car you can buy. It costs no more for gas, oil, or sjvr* ice. It is priced as low as 9498 at the Flint factory. And it can be purchased for a small down pay* meat with unusually easy term* CHEVROLET MX MURRAY CHEVROLET CO., Inc. 1925-27-29 Union Ave., Altoona, Pa. Phone 5168 ( LAVtJlJUKG GA11AGK .., C'luynburg, HUItKHHEHUKU'8 U Alt AUK Martli.sburK. Fa. I'a. ( K1SVVKLL IHEVKOLET CO ««U10»Jf»»MWf, Vsj» 'OTT < HfcVKOLKT TO WUU*SMblWf, *% SIX-CYLINIIEW SMOOTHNESS AT LOW COST

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