Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania on November 9, 1929 · Page 17
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Altoona Mirror from Altoona, Pennsylvania · Page 17

Altoona, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 9, 1929
Page 17
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^w^F^***. /; '/>?*, • *^>*j*M*;; frv-> • >M'^' '.-"*• »»WT&2'%" * t * ''v* r> * > , " t v' THE ALTOONA MIRROR—SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1929 ^BOSTON AMERICANS HAVE NO TRAINING SITE Only One of Sixteen Majors Still Undecided Where to Spend Spring Months— Other Clubs Already Making 1930 Plans, By JOHN B. FOSTEB. (Copyright, 1929, by Altoona. Mirror.) x NEW YORK, Nov. 9.—One major league club has not announced definitely where it will train next spring— the Boston Americans. They did say they would not go back to Bradenton, Fla., the St. Louis Nationals, upon being assured of that, promptly moved back from Avon Lake to Bradenton that they might get closer to other major league clubs in Florida. St. Louis once was a Bradenton asset. This arranges the Florida gamps. The New York Americans and the Boston Nationals are fixtures at St. Petersburg. Tlie Detroit team has centure into Tampa, which la quite new to the players, but very old to Manager • Bucky Harris, who went there with Washington when Washington and Tampa seemed to be Inseparable. Brooklyn has threatened to desert Clearwater for Miami. The latter Is more of a frying pan than Clearwater and the Brooklyn players are large" and sturdy and need cop'ous sewats. Enthusiasm for baseball is wo"t as keen at Clearwater a,s it is at Miami. Golf, grape fruit and mild games are more popular topics at Clearwater. W ^'ie Phillies return to Winter Haven with Cincinnati, which la expect- "tett-lo go back to Orlando, hold the /center of Florida without opposition. Last spring it was announced that the St. Louis Browns would train at West Palm Beach. Phil Ball may change his mind with a new manager and take them elsewhere. The Browns like the southwest. At West Palm Beach their would be not far away . from the Athletics, who are farthest south on the gulf side of Florida at Fort Myers. Florida takes much interest in what the big teams do because the state la hold Its reputation as a training center. Biloxi, Miss., has weaned Washington away from Florida. Clark Griffith has been persuaded to try It. Biloxi is a much different place from the little old fashioned resort of years ago. The Toledo club of the American Association has been training there and liked it, according to reports. Cleveland is. close to Biloxi at New Orleans. Conditions, as far as climate are concerned, are almost similar. Biloxi as a good ball ground and is on the main highway between Texaa and the north. Perhaps after Washington has remained a bit at Biloxi It will go north by way of Chattanooga and stop off In Tennessee for a few days.^ Spring rain Is the only drawback v in Tcftnessee. The Cubs and Pittsburgh remain In "California as usual. The St. Louia Nationals might have gone there had "• they been able to get all they wished. The Giants and White Sox are at San Antonio and if they go to Mexico City, which seems very probable, will have the most adventurous trip of all. DICK SHIKAT WINNER FROM OMAHA GRAPPLER PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 9. — Dick Shikat, world's heavyweight -wrestling champion, turned back the most de- Vtermined attack on his crown that he has yet faced when he defeated Rudy toisek, Omaha "Iron man" before a /packed house at the Arena here last night. Shikat won the fall in 45 minutes "•• 44 seconds with a crotch hold and half Nelson after a fast and furious bout In which the Omahan' twice had the champion worried with scissors and arm locks. On another accosion Shi- kat severely punished the Omaha man With a succession of head locks. Several times it appeared to the 10,- ' 000 persons who witnessed the match that the title was likely to change hands. However, "Richard the strong" rose to the occasion and when the opportunity presented itself smashed the Omahan to the floor so hard it dazed him. Shikat then pounced on Duaelc and applied the winning holds without effort. MIDDLE DIVISION. High totals featured the Middle Division Bowling league play during the week three teams totaling over 2,600 to win matches Eastbound Repair beat Car Inspectors, Logan House won from Freight Station, Juniata Scales won from East Altoona Night and Westbound Repair beat East Altooua Day. Lafferty turned In the high score with a 588 mark. Hughes made 581. Scores : Car Inspectors— ,.. Kelley .............. 171 171 17&-518 Heacox ......... ..12, 148 189 165—502 Hollingsworth ...... 157 213 180—550 Swanger ;,., ..... ....173 169 112—454 Weidler *,*«-.> .w--.- . 124 185 146—455 Totals » .-.-.... >«...U3 773 027 7792479 Eastboiyid— Edelman r ...., ...... 188 166 176—530 Mahoney »,..„...... 147 165 132—444 Heller .. a . 0 i .-.»-.•.,. 159 161 160—480 Lafferty „..:.....,.... 221 173 194—588 C. Buck .„..„>-«_.,.. 192 222 171—585 Totals ....... ..... 907 887 833 2627 OUR BOARDING HOUSE By AHERN Freight Station— WBifsnyder .......... 192 166 149—517 Towsey .,*..•..,..,... 139 156 194—489 Fisher >.-... ..... » >t 118 138 165—421 Skelly ..-a ...... ,_t». 139 157 134—430 O'Donnell ...*.»«.,.«. . 161 166 140—467 CftEAM-PlVFF, AM I 2 SHOIA/ sou -TWO I CAA -rH T ' LOOK AT -TH» TFI.i<3rl-r OF steps UP -To -TM* /ffrtc,', 1'u. HAV/EJ -rb -TAKE i-r FROM HIM Af /UJP SAMSOld , I'M AC-fUALLV game th« other night and the lights went out as Detroit started an end run. . . . Tho bull-carrier stopped In his tracks. . . . Said he was afraid of. running the wrong way. . . . Law enforcement officers at Knoxvllle, Tenn., in ft statement declared two violations of the law would not be tolerated In the future. . . . Throwing bottlas after the game was the ilrat. . . . Emptying them during tho game was the second. . . . Swede Oherlftnder, Dartmouth's former famous back, who coaches at Ohio now, carries tho six of hearts in his pocketbook at every football game. . . . It's his lucky card. Shorty Davis gave the card to Swede ono Saturday afternoon In 1925 and during the game Swede threw two passes for 50 yards each and they clicked. FRANK MERRIWELL STUNT PULLED BY STATE STAR Totals L.. 74B 783 7822324 J.ogan Home—> Weamer ».... ,»>».» 154 210 189—553 Trout ............... 174 180 165—549 Swab ......JLOO., 156 193 178—637 Holdeman •*..;, >ew.j., 168 174 177—519 Hubler tj .*_.±,...****x±. 197 160 178—53S Totals x>xi,v-'¥>v.. 859 917 8^72663 Bust Altoona Night — A.Wagner .......... 181 Hegrist ..... .... ..... 142 Bowser i-aa..^...,.... 130 Plug ...... .<•>,.,... 116 Plug ................ 115 Totals ........ ........ 686 Jnnlatii Scales- Fluke ............ ... 152 Btover „.,*,...•..:.>.,.., 149 Stine ..... .j*,^,,,*. 138 Hughes .. u «.,i»>»< 194 Hofmann ityu^KKtt... 197 146 165—495 157 140—439 131 144—465 115 115—345 115 115—345 664 679 2029 164 168—484 179 201—529 162 162—462 190 197—681 224 194—616 Totals »:..... ^>..;. a 830 919 9232672 In football usually the play that works is a smart play and the one that foozles ia dumb. However, here Is a situation that may be an exception, If you were a quarterback, what would you do i£t There were seven minutes left to play; The ball was in your possession In enemy territory, but too close to the goal line to punt and too far back to try a field goal; Tour team was leading by two points; Your line was weak and there was the chance that a kick would be blocked as one had previously; It was fourth' down and five yards to go; On the opposing team was a player who, given the slightest opportunity, very likely would run right through your team for a touchdown? Would you elect to try a line play, an end run, a forward pass, a kick or what have you? Tommy Longnecker of Dartmouth faced just that situation in the Dartmouth-Yale game. He chose to pass. And he passed the ball straight Into the arms of Hoot Kills of Yale, who galloped down the field for the winning touchdown for dear old Eli. There Is no question but that Tommy ia the goat. The experts have riven off reams of bitter criticism of its deed, It was dumbt But, just how dumb was St? Jackson Cannell, Dartmouth's coach, declares Longnecker made what seems o have been a pretty shrewd choice. "He gambled for a touchdown or a .ouchback," says Cannell. "His decision was to forward pass straight down the center of the field. He had hree possibilities from the play, 'all n Dartmouth's favor. If a Dartmouth man caught the ball, it would mean another touchdown.- If nobody caught it, it would hit the end zone "or a touchbaclc, and that would be all right too. And, if Tale inter- :epted, the player probably would be nailed close to his own goal line, which would be just as good or better than the best-placed sideline kick. It was conceivable that the Yale player might even ba thrown for a safety. "When Tommy called the play, tho Yale line* came through on him. He was pinned backward, but even as he was falling he used his head. A quick lance showed him that Ellia, on the extreme left, flank, had failed to cover his man. A Dartmouth receiver stood absolutely clear behind Ellis and a sure touchdown beckoned. "Tommy tried to reach him, but ,uck wasn't with him, that was all. He simply got a bad break on a tough play that happens to the best of us. Blame the' game, don't blame the boy." And oh yes, by the way, back In 1916 when Princeton and Dartmouth were playing under similar conditions, It was Mr, Cannell, himself, quarterback for Dartmouth, who called the nnKor a pans. The result was the same. Eddie Driggs intercepted and ran 65 years for the winning touchdown for Princeton. But then of course It would have been a smart play if it had worked. DID YOU KNOW THAT— Seven of Howard Jones* varsity gridders are wearers of the B. & O. . . And one of them, Quarterback Cliff Thiele, has a month-old daughter. . . . Others married are Rusa Saunders, Ernie Pinckert, Rocky Kemp, Bob Gowder, Karl Krelger and John Ward. . . . Some took the B. & C's on the Q. T.., announcing its several months later. . . . Howard Harpster, thp All-American quarter from Carnegie Tech last year, is coaching at Shadyslde academy and Is in very much demand by Washington university (St. Louis) ... The Oregon Aggie ends refuse to give. . . . Their good Scotch names are McGillivray and McKalip. . . . Gabby Street, says Westbound Little Haines H. Hughes jf Benton Guyer :• -,. • Total ,..•„-... ...... East Altoona Day- II. Angelmeir ..... ^ B. Angelmeir ..:....., points j Scidel Dunu . 140 144 166—450 160 150 160—470 174 138 126—438 154 180 170—504 166 187 204—557 794 799 826 2419 147 161 138—446 120 —120 179 175 158—512 162 153 158—i73 190 173 191—554 .. . 115 137—252 788 777 782 2367 a current wlsecracker, ought to get along O. K. with Branch Rickey. . . . Since Gabby is used to punishment, having caught Walter Johnson's fast onea for years. "I do not know of any college where players are subsidized," is the comment of "Chick" Meehan, coach at New York university, after reading a new book, "Pigskin," by Charles Ferguson. " 'Pigskin' ia a keen analysis of football in every way, except that Uie colleges do not pay tho players. Mr. Ferguson well analyzes the workings and general management of an athletic department in a university, especially In the way games are promoted. But the part about taking care of the players financially—that does not exist in any college." Coming on the heels of the Carnegie Foundation bulletin, Mr. Heehan's criticism may seem a little puzzling. But Median's statement is nearer right than wrong, taking the country as a whole. The football player stokes furnaces, minds babies, sells neckties and sweeps out poolrooms for the honor of filling the stadium. As Al Lassman says, he may ge.t a couple of broken legs out of it and not much else. Ferguson's book does draw a good picture of the alumni's spirit—it rises to white heat during the football sea- san, but after the games have been played your football heroes are just a couple of other fellows., Interesting comment may be added to Meehan's statement, though the comment later, was modified. After the game between Kansas and Iowa State, which Kansas won, 33 to 0, Harlan Miller of the Des Moines Sunday Register wrote in his column of comment: "Just $10.33 for each of the three times he galloped across the Iowa State goal line—and it was dirt cheap at that." Miller was "summing up" the compensation received by Jim Bausch, Kansas fullback, who was a plaguo to the lowans, "Figure It out yourself," wrote Miller. "If Red Grange, after his college days, earned $2,000 a game and rarely scored a touchdown, how much were Jim Bausch's three touchdowns worth? If he gets $125 a month, and It isn't likely that he gets much more, that's only $31 a week, or about $10.33 for each time he galloped across the Ames goal line. That's dirt cheap." However, the newspaper the next day printed an explanation that It had not intended the story to be taken seriously. The kick-back on the charges brought the disclosure that Jim Bausch Is being paid $75 a month by as alumnus as long as Jim attends the institution. In return Jim is supposed to sell insurance to the amount paid and to enter the employment of the Aulo Acceuory and Radio Supply Sale ZIP AUTO & RADIO SUPPLY CO. 1514 llth Ave. Altooua, Pa. Open jfivety Evening SWIMS FOR BROWN. (By NBA Service.) STATE COLLEGE, Pa., Nov. 8.— One of those famed Merriwell boys came to life recently in the person of Frank Diedrich, Penn State halfback, who raced 60 yarda for the touchdown that gave his team a 8 to 3 victory over Lafayette, even after the gun had sounded to end the game. Lafayette, leading by three points punted as the timekeeper raised his gun aloft and while the ball was in its flight tho bark of the pistol DicOrich was heard. Cooper French, Nittany quarterback, caught the oval, feinted toward one side of the Hold, drawing four Lafayette tacklers with him, then shot a lateral pass to the opposite side of the gridiron to Diedrich off by himself. The later was away at a fast clip, slipped through two Lafayette linesmen, reversed his field twice, fell In behind rapidly-forming Penn State Interference and crossed the last white stripe standing up while the crowd stood amazed, unable to comprehend what had happened.. It is said to' be the first time a lateral pass has been completed successfully after catching a punt. Furthermore, It Is probably the only tlmo outside of the movies when tho hero made the winning dash for a touchdown after timo had elapsed. Needless to say, Diedrich was carried off the field by joyous Penn State undergraduates, something that had happened to only one other athlete in Penn State history. BATTLE TO DBAW. BUFFALO, N. Y., Nov. 9.—Tommy Paul, Buffalo, 120, and Johnny Datto, Cleveland, 120, fought a six round draw in the main bout at the auditorium here Friday night. In the semifinal Steve Halako former national amateur lightweight champion, won a six round decision over Ray Collins, Erie, Pa. FOOTBALL GAMES. College. Penn State at Penn. W. & J. at Pitt. Vlllanova at Bucknell, Scranton. Duquesno at Catholic U. P. M. C. at Dickinson. St. Marys at F. & M. Muhlenbcrg at Gettysburg. Allegheny at Grove City. Swarthmore at Johna Hopkins. Lehigh at Princeton. Gallatulot at Temple. Susquehanna at Urslnus. . .Tunlata at Upsula, N. J. ' DuBois at Belletonto Academy. Maryland at Yale. Rhode Island at Worcester. Case at Wooster. Ohio Wesleyan at Wittenberg. Detroit at Went Virginia. St. Johns at W. ft L. Idaho at Washington State. Stanford at Washington. V. P. I. at Virginia. Georgia Tech at Vanderbilt. Georgetown at Navy. Niagara at Syracuse. Northwestern at Ohio State* Drake at Notre Dame. Georgia at New York IT. Bethany at Musldngum. Harvard at Michigan. Centre at Louisville. Rutgers at Lafayette. Heidelberg at John Carroll. Army at Illinois. Boston U. at Holy Cross. Alfred at Hobart. Hamilton at Haverford. W. Va. Wes. at Davls-Elkina. Western Res. at Cornell. Colgate at Columbia. Wisconsin at Chicago. Dartmouth at Brown. Fordham at Boston college. Tufts at Amherst. MATRONS lOSE OUT. Single women have been -victorious In British women's golf championships since Mrs. Kennlon won the title at Burnham back in 1900. FRIDAY'S SCORES. (By United Press.) Baldwin-Wallace, 20; Otterbein, 13. Cotner, 62; Grand Island, 6. Flnttlay, 13; Adrian, 7. Friends (Kan.), 13; Ottawa (Kan.), 0. Qrinnell, 21; Iowa #tate Teach., 6. Kansas Wesleyan, 12; Bethan (Kan.), 0. Missouri Valley, 28; Emporia, 0. Wilmington, 33; Cedarvllle, 14. Arkansas Teach., 27; Littla Hock, 7. Georgetown (Ky.), 37; East Ky. Teach., 0. Hendrix-Henderson, 7; College ol Ozarks, 0. Mlllsaps, 6; Louslana Poty, 6. • Potomaa State, 7; Broaddus, 6. Presbyterian, 44; Erskine, 7. Authorized Dealers EQUASONNE RA0IO On Sale at The J. E. Spence Electric Store 1310 12th Ave. Dial 4191 BATTERIES HECHABGED AND REPAIRED Call for our service truck when you have battery or Ignition trouble. We repair all makes of batteries, also sell the famous Exide at exceptionally low prices. YON « OERKEN DRIVE IN 1007-00 18th St. Phone SMI TON TRUCKS AT I.OW BATES ALTOONA DRIVE YOURSELF COMPANY 1020 Green Ave. Phone 2-3200 I. Win Cash! It's Easy $300 In Cash Prizes "Naught Can Compare With Gifts to Wear" frOn; leppold L Biqleu f « 1123 Eleventh Avenue Christmas Treasure Hunt Contest Drawn university athletic officials are conducting a search In their rules and regulations for provision that wilt allow pretty Albina Oslpo- wlch, above, to try for a place an the Brown varsity swimming: team. Miss Oslpowlch entered Pembroke college of Brown university as a freshman this fall when residents of Worcester, Mass., her birthplace, raised $4,000 by public subscription for her college education In appreciation of the fame her swimming prowess brought to the town. insurance company after his graduation. At any rate, $75 a month is not what most people would call serious money—for the able-bodied service that Jim Bausch gives dear old Kansas. DTD YOU KNOW THAT— Pitt, has lost only three November games in 15 years. ... An end on tho Tennessee team has plenty of name. . . . It's Merton Derryberry. . . . Detroit and Dayton were playing a night See and Hear the New VICTOR—RADIO AT WOLF'S 1501-03 llth Ave. Trade Your Old Tires In On New TJ. S. PEERLESS & ItOYAI, CORDS SIGEL MOTOR CO. The Super Service Station 833-30 24th St. Dial 5118 BUSINESS and PROFESSIONAL MEN and FIRMS YOU OUGHT TO KNOW aoooooe. r J ALTOONA LEATHER STORE "Outfitters to the Sportsman" 1509 Eleventh Avenue Altoona Discount Co. 1425 12th Ave. New Aaron Bldf. Small Loans to Home Owners of Good Credit Standing Listen In On a PHILCO All Electric Radio '•America's Finest Radio" AT/TOONA STORAGE MATTERY SERVICE STATION, Distributors 800 Chestnut Avenue STYLES in men's hose are interesting. Clocks and patterns of intricate color blends, smart and masculine. The Pheonix Style committee put their best ideas into these hose. $ 1 1304 ELEVENTH AVENUE HERMAN'S ^ GLASSES Registered Optometrist 1311 Eleventh Avenue ROBERTS •* GAS BURNER Suva* Tlmo and Money Harry J. Kerlin 1MO Eighth Avenue New Bargains Every Day at Cut Rate Shoe Store 1413 llth Ave. CASANAVE'S 60 Yearn Leather Traveling Goods Trunks — Umbrellas 1213 Eleventh Street Opposite I'ustoflice Footer's CLKANKIIS AND DVEU8 1111 llth St. Phone 5179 e General Builders' Supply Co. 172V Murjturet Avenue, fbuue V33I Corner Bead COP-R-LOY Garbage Pails Wont Ilust W. H. GOODFELLOW'S SONS 1819 Eleventh Avenue II lluvo It Delivered To Your Home •V JKWKLKKS — 1125 Eleventh Ave. 8IIOKS FOIt KNTIItH FAMILY . I'rl<'(!« Mukn 'A Fairs Vosslble. Visit Our Bargain Basement 1417 Eleventh Ave., Altoona I Clothes oh Credit\ 1507-M : ^ AVENUE LESTER SHOES $1.98 ££ $3.98 1425 Twelfth Ave. Send Your Washing LOGAN LAUNDRY The Cu»t I« Small PHONE 7377 Bargains In Rebuilt Typewriter* The H. W. McCartney Co. 1107 llth Ave. Altoona, Fa. All Kinds of Dependable INSURANCE W. L. NICHOLSON Llppmun Bldg. llth Ave. and 13th St., Altoona A. R. PATRICK Jeweler Eleventh Sixteen, Twelfth Street Bloat Exuluulve Radio House RADIO CO, ABAUOH'fiANA 1106 TWELFTH 57T WESTMON1 BREAD FRESH DAILY At Your Neighborhood Grocer Westmont Bakery H. L. Wilson Wall Paper and Paints 1021 Chestnut Avenue CATHOLIC HI MEETING SPANQLEE HIGH TODAY Yellow jackets of .Altoona Catholic High are opposing the Spangler High team at the Cricket Held tills afternoon, the game being the first for the Coach Lynch tec.m at the Cricket flelii thin uettson. The visit U Spaugler second of the season to Altoona. A real bard scrap is in prospect aa Vipangler recently won from the Johnstown Catholic High team. The locals are out to make the acorc as 1m- prtsai'-o as possible. Yellow Jackets will start Die with the regular lineup with Handzur- lle barking the signals at quarterback. Carl Burket will be the referee for Dolau ay's, Inc. 1435 llth Ave. Saturday fflgfct and Monday Specials! Suits, O'Coats, Topcoat*. Heavy Wool and Cordutay Coats, Pants, Sweater!, Lumberjacks, Uniort. Stufol, Socks, Caps, M i 11 e it i » Gloves, Pajamas, Nitght Shirts, Wool Shirts, Leather Coats, Sheep Coats, Lined Corduroy Coats, at very low prices. We carry a full linf; Of John Rich & Bros. All Wool Hunting Goods of WooJirich, Pa. Every garment guaranteed snow and watw proof. New low price on Dry- Back Hunting Coats, Pants,, Caps, to close the season., Coats and Pants Up ta 52 size. John Rich & Bros. All- Wool Union Suits,id»^ AC special at........ «P «••'«*< John Rich & Bros. AU Wool Pants, $5.95 <d»9 AC Heavy Molesk/in Pants, black, gray, tan, ^| QC $2.95 «P1 •«?«} Lined and plaiin Corduroy Pants. Guaranteed " ~ " genuine A A • U U not to rip Heavy Wool Shirts — Tan and d»| Af* gray ... ........ «P1« «!•! Men's Shop Pants, $1.48 Boys.' & Girls' Blue Chinchilla Coats— 2J4 to 18 years. We carry Germania Coats, $3.95 ............ Men's Heavy Laced Pants ---Dress Pants, $4.95, $3.95...... Heavy Ribbed and Fleeced Union Suits, special Men's Y* Wool Union Suits $2.95, $1.95 ........... Men's Medium Weight Unidn Suits Wright AU Wool Union Suits, in stock 34 to 54. Heavy Wind - Breaker Zipper Suits, tan, gray and <J brown, d»O J Q $ .95 ......... .. «p£t<|O Men's Sweater ^| AA Coats, $4.95, $1.95 «Pl .UU Men's and Boys' Woot Sweaters, $1.95, tf»t AA $1.69 ........... «pl UU Men's Heavy Wind Water Proof Coats, length, Great Western Men's and Young Men's $19.50 All Wool Topcoats, special at d»A Qr* $10.95 ........ .. $3 OD The cloth costs more. Men's and Young Men's Medium and Heavy Top* coats, blue, gray,d»| | tan, $19.50 to. . «Pl 1 , Great Bargains. Boys' O'Coats and Topcoats $6.95 $4.50 to Boys' Long Pants Suits, 1 and 2 pairs of pants, $12.50, $11.95 Boys' John Rich & Bros. Wool Lumberjacks, $2.95 Men's All Wool d»»T AP Lumberjacks, $6.5Q«PI »«fD Boys' Heavy Sheeplined Coats way below the price. Boys' 4 to 18 year Mole' skin 4 pocket, full belt Sheeplined Coats, rf»O AC $4.95 and «P«J.t7«) Boys' DuPont Leather Sheeplined Coats, black and tan, 8 to 18 years, $7,95.. Boys' Leather Coats wool and sheeplih' ed, 8 to 20 years, $18.95 to Men's Heavy Sheeplined Moleskin Coats, $9.85 to Men's Heavy DuPont Leather Coats, sheeplined , Men's Leather Coats, sheep and wool ^O QC lined, $35.00 to.. «POv9t) Men's Suits, rfjA $12.50, $11.95..., «P«7» Dolavvay Special Hand Tailored Suits, one of kind only, $45, $21.95 We carry a line of Over-' coats from tfJOC A A $10.00 to tP^MvUU Any man can get just what he wants to pay. Leather Coats, $8.95 to Men's Dress Hats, $4.95, $2.45 You save $1 here, Men's Gray Shirts s and Drawers, $1.69, 89c C A «)U 69c

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