Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on June 10, 1944 · Page 11
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 11

Green Bay, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 10, 1944
Page 11
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Sports Roundup Many Dates On Sport Calendar Draw Interest Track Meets, Golfing Classics, Ball Games And Boxing Contests By HUGH ITLLERTON JR. NEW YORK (P) George Corcoran, golf's lending advocate of women pros, hns hired a feminine assistant at his Greensboro, N. C, club. , . . She's. Hope Seignious, former Michigan women's champ, who wns in war work in Detroit until her fam-Jly moved south ... to keep from breaking tradition too badly, she wears slacks on t he job . . . That my s t p r 1 o u s Tulsa U. tackle for whom Coach Henry Frnka was trying to find oversize shoulder pads is 2911- pound Chubby Griggs from Long-vievv, Tex. . . . Tub-Thumper Harry Markson, figuring out the knockout "batting averages" of Al Davis and Henry Armstrong. Rummy ran be stiffened next Thursday and still top Henry by fix one-thousandths of a point. Davis now leads .597 to .5.10. Green Bay Press Gazette SPORTS AND MARKETS GREEN BAY, WIS., SATURDAY EVENING, JUNE 10, 1944 Brute Trafton Signed as Packers' Assistant Coach v if Final Double Bill at Joannes on Sunday Cobb's, Kraft Clash In Opener, Press-Gazette Vs. Bogda In Nightcap; Westphal Travels to De Pere Legion Park for Tilt With Merchants Fullerlon Jr. VICTORY INDUSTRIAL I.KAGl E- w nniiria M.Mor Z f'ohh's llread 2 lress-i;aette. 2 lie I'ere Krafi 0 Weslphal Paint 0 Sunday' Games I nlib vs. hrafl. Press-Oaelle v. Bncda. (Joannes Park, 1 . rid I'. M.) lie I'ere vs. Weslphal. (lie I'ere, 2::ill I'. ,M.) Pel 1 una ! I Will J nun i .nun : .00(1 .nun SPORTS CARRYING ON Whatever became of the idn that the war would end America's sports program'1 . . . Glancing over the schedule, we find the Philadelphia war bond golf tourney, the National Collegiate A. A., Pacific A. A. U. and Metropolitan A. A. U. track meets listed this week-end, to be followed next week by the National clay court tennis championship?', New York's war bond golf event and the National A. A. U. track meet . . . of course, there'll be assorted base-hall games and horse races and a few boxing contests. ... If the Poughkeepsie regatta was in thee somewhere, it would appear quite like a normal June until you started naming the athletes in all these events. JIGGERS. MORK IIGGIRS While this department so has failed to turn up any national leaders in rnllege or scholastic baseball, contributors report that : Columbia's Dick Ames fanned hi; batsmen and allowed 24 runs in 78 innings and ftalph Tiranra. tlv N. Y. U. freshman just signed by the Dodgers, allowed 28 runs and whiffed 77 in 100 innings. If all ; the runs were earned, which isn't ; likely in college ball. Branca would have an E. T7. A. of 2..r2 and Ames one of 2.77. . Mason Leeper, who chalked up SO whiff-ings and allowed only two hits in rne American Legion playoff series at Gaitonia, N. C, this sprinrr, filso won six straicht for Pallas. N. C. high school but his full record , isn't available. Brewers Idle, Red Birds Win Columbus Picks Up Half Game With 2-1 Victory Over Blues By The Associated Press With the Ameiican association! leaders, the Milwaukee Brewers, idle due to rain, 1he second-pine Columbus Tied Birds picked up half a game on the pacesetters Friday night by dtteating Kan1-.! City, 2-1. Three hits scored two runs in j the second inning for Columbus and that was enough. After a sh.-ikv strt. Don .InhriKrin settlor! Tuesday and Thursday evenings ! dnwn and held thc Birds to tw0 With the skies apparently rirain-of moisture and the Victory gardeners happy, the Victory Industrial Baseball league is looking forward to entertaining large crowds at Sunday's games on the Joannes and IJe Pere Legion park diamonds. Sunday's program at Joannes park will mark the final scheduled double bill, although it is possible that a few more will be produced by rainy weather. Beginning next Tuesday, there will be single r.ames at Joannes park at 8:15 L i4 y ' I 'Vf n sfy AT l vi4 fj JjV J?r Aip t ' iii fi mm ifoi Mini i A lmn-mfmvnr-r, .tfMt'ttmMM, i n hi p i -v 'M. Former Irish, Bear Center to Pilot Line; Hutson In Charge Of Backfield, Pass Defense George (Brute) Trafton, former National Football leagu contr, today was signed as line coach of the Packers, according to an announcement by Coach Curly Lambeau. He will start work with the Green Bay club Aug 15, five days before opening of practice sessions, and remain during the entire? football season. Lambeau said that negotiations for Trafton whoBf,fore thfi bouj Anriei,snn aUeR. played 10 seasons with the Cht- annroarhed Trafton and pointed out that they could fight to a draw inasmuch as they were football from Notre Dame, have been go iinK on or some umr. nu, 1 members of the same ition to the Packer staff completes ,;im Traftnn arPPrl ! lie I'jsit'r Ol L'JdLllfis ril nutria JII.'II, I including Lambeau, the new line coach, and Assistant Coach Don Hutson. Hutson, it was explained, will .During the first round of the match, Anderson forgot the agreement and handed Trafton a wallop which carried him out of the ring. The big center managed to a tnorougn Dealing, bince tnen, neither has any love for the other. George Trafton (right), inactive several years, talks signing as an assistant coach former Chicago Bears pro football player who has been with Commissioner Elmer Layden (left) in Chicago after of the Green Bay Packers. SERVICE DI PT. Lt. Walter (Booty) Payne, and at 2:30 Sunday afternoons , The only tilts left for Dc Pere, besides the one Sunday, are those scheduled for July 4 and July 23. The undefeated Cobb's Bread team will take on the twice-beaten Kraft Cheese nine st 1:30 Sunday atternoon at Joannes park. In the second tilt, scheduled for about 3:,'i0, will be brought togeiher two other unbeaten teams, Bogda Motors and Press-Gazette. Westphal Paint will meet the Merchants at De Pere at 2:30. Press-Gazette players are re-ouestcd to meet on the playground diamond at 2 o'clock for batting practice. Doran Is Starter Manager Andy Klein probably will start young Roy Doran, West High school athlete, on the mound for Cobb's Bread. Doran already has the opening victory to his credit, and looks like a promising hurlcr. Kraft has several moundsmen available, among them Mike Kline, Louis Walinski and Joe Schuette. The fans have been especially interested in the Cobb's Bread team because the players are high : school boys who picked up their baseball in the city park-sponsored twilight league. They are lively and ambitious, and already are . being mentioned in speculation about the league pennant. Clem Collard, Press - Gazette . pilot, probably will start Melvin be the backfield coach and also 1 RCt back in time to give Anderson will work on pass defense. Weighs 235 Pounds The new coach is 6 feet 3 inches tall and weighs 235 pounds. He is 47 years old. He is known from coast to roast for his extreme in- j terest in football and his ability as j a story teller about sports figures, ; many of whom he came to know personally while operating a gymnasium in Chicago. At present he is owner and manager of Willie Joyce, the fighter who last week won a decision over Henry Armstrong in Chicago. Lambeau said he has always been impressed with Trafton's fighting spirit and determination 1o win ball games Walker Still Leads Batters Brooklyn Star Sports .421; Stan Musial of Cards Next With .346 hits in the last five frames. The Blues scored their lone tally in the sixth. Waging a battle for third place in the standings, St. Paul and Louisville divided a doublehead-cr, the Saints taking the opener, 4 to 2, and the Colonels coming back to take the nightcap, 5 to 1. Allows Seven Hits In the first game Otho Nitcholas outpitched Lou Lucier, allowing the Colonels only seven scattered blows. In the second game OUie Byers retired the first 15 men to face him and had the Saints shut out until the ninth inning when three singles and an error produced the lone St. Paul run. With the bases filled, Jim Wilson came to the rescue and retired the side without further damage. Indianapolis snapped a nine-game losing streak by defeating Minneapolis, 3 to 2, behind the superlative pitching of Johnny Hutchings. The husky Tribe twirler set. the Kels down with Young Cal McLish, Dodger Hurler, Beats Braves By 3-2; Cubs and Pirates Wind Up In 3-3 lie Early Wynn Leads Washington to 3-1 Win Over Athletics By GI.EN PERKINS coach said he had attempted to obtain the former Bear star for the Green Bay team but the Bruins would never part with his services. Trafton was named several times to all-league teams. During his undergraduate years at Notre Dame, the Packer line coach often drew the praise of the NEW YORK (UP) Improv- The Packer ed pitching was cutting down ma jor league batsmen today nut weekly averages showed that Fred (Dixie) Walker of the Brooklyn Dodgers still is top man at the plate with a .421 average. Walker lost four points during the week but still maintained a comfortable margin over Stan Musial of the Cards in the Na- late Knute Bockne. The latter j tjonal league chase as Slugging ly for Brooklyn. The young man I nine times since entering the is ambidextrous and Brooklyn j American league in 1941 and thev .fans have seen stranger things nevor have ten him. He made I than a pitcher relieving himself v,;,. in ,hrM ,; ot a ; scored what proved to be the win- Iwhen his arm gets tired. : The borough, which has seen NEW YORK Coolirige McLish, 18-year-old Choctaw Indian from Oklahoma City, Okla., born, as his name suggests, during the regime of the late Republican president, today loomed as a definite threat in two roles to National league hitters. McLish, a member of the Brooklyn Dodgers' mound staff and termed by Dodger five hits, striking out eight. Five President Branch liickev as strikeouts came in succession in ; a "great prospect," seems to the second and third innings. 'have been a real find, particular- former Clemson football star wiw i J,aCross" against Bogda, with was reported missing on a flight i Prank Dobkoski or Don Simons over Europe two months ago, is a . for possible relief. Bogda, man-prisoner in Germany, according to : nccd foy George Meert, will use word received by his family. Nine 1 Alton White, Gene Dryja or Lefty members of his plane crew also j Mctoxen. were taken prisoners. . . French j yyestphat at De iVre airmen sent to hliepparu new, Tex., for training as airplane mechanics have introduced soccer to GI's there, and the game attainted such popularity it has been made part of the physical training program for American flyers. . Lt. (jg) Harold High, whose t2-yard run enabled little Southwestern (Tcnn.) college to tie Ole Miss n dozen years ago, recently was commended for valor as commander nf an armed guard crew in the Mediterranean. And Lt. Harold Blackburn, former Auburn baseball manager, has been nwarded lhe Air medal with at least three oak leaf clusters. Bowlers Will Seek Million CHICAGO (U.R) The Bowlers Victory Legion was pledged today to raise $1,000,-000 from bowlers during the coming year to buy recreational equipment for soldiers overseas. The Legion reported at its annual meeting Friday that it raised $187,000 for soldiers' recreation last year. Westphal, looking for its first league will, will take Rav Clark, Bill Teteak and Walter Weid to Do Pere, where Francis Doeren or Ivan Malaya are the likely starters for the Merchants. Roman Stoviak is the Westphal manager, while Erv Van Vouderen is handling the De Pere club. The Victory Industrial league decided Wednesday night to admit high school students to the games for 15 cents. Adults are charged 25 rents, or $4 for a season ticket, while grade school children may purchase a Junior Victory club membership, good for all league games, for ten cents. Negotiations are being completed for a home and home scries with the Camp McCoy soldier nine. An all-star team will represent the league in these games. Cubs Sign Triptow CHICAGO (U.R) Dick Trip-tow, former De Paul university basketball star, will report to the Chicago Cubs' farm team at Er-win, Tcnn., in the Class D Appalachian league, to .serve as an outfielder. Triptow, a left handed bitter, signed a contract Friday. Dixie Walker's Spree at Bat Even Surprises Leo Durocher Brooklyn Hitter Thinks His Hitting May Be Due to Change In Sticks Last Season Tiy JACK Cl'DDY NEW YORK (U.? Dixie Walker, leading batsman in the major leagues, is 'displaying such prowess at the piate that mnnd Cardoni in the eighth inn even his manager, Lippy Leo Durocher, is pleasantly flabbergasted. "I nfver saw anything like it in 20 years of baseball," Durocher chortled Fric'py night in his private dressing room at Ebbets field, just after the Dod- CJ.Pj Calvin -three of its own major leaguers on the same base at the same time in the past, may, some day, see McLish relieving McLish. If the right arm, which has seen all the service so far this year, gets tired, nothing in baseball's rules would prevent him from warming up the left arm and serving up a few from that side. More Than Remote Stranse as it may seem, the possibility is more than remote i for McLish himself says that he ! throws "pretty good," with his left j hand. j Leo Durocher. Dodger manager, ; who has held high regard for the young Indian since he joined the club late in spring training, pro-: fesscd himself as "in love with the : kid." after Friday night's game ; in which Brooklyn edged the Bos-j ton Braves. 3-2. McLish held the i Braves to five hits in gaining his second straight starting triumph I and his second straight five-hitter. Nate Andrews started for the Braves and was relieved by Ai ning run in the fifth inning when he sirgled and came home en an error and another smtjie. Puss Christopher was charged wiih the loss. The Cleveland Indians handed the league leading St. Louis Browns their second straicht loss, 4-2. The Browns, unable to hit in the dutches, left 13 runners stranded. Allie Reynolds and Joe Hevirg worked for the Tribe and allowed but six hits, althougn they walked ten men. Reynolds was credited with the win when a three run uprising in the seventh brought the Tribe from behind. Nelson Potter was the loser. later described Trafton as the best center he ever coached. He gained this praise not only for his worth as a football player but also because of his ability to keep the morale of his teammates at a high pitch. Enemy Of Anderson Playing at Notre Dame in 1913, 1920 and 1921, Trafton was a Stan faded 18 points to .346. Thur- man Tucker of the Chicago White Sox continued to set the American league pare but his .391 was nine points under his mark of the previous week. Max Lanier and George Munger of the Cards remained at the top of National league pitchers with 6 and 1 records. Joe Page of the ; teammate of Co - Coach Hunk : Yanks, Mike Ryha of Boston, Mel : Anderson of the Chicago Bears, j Harder of Cleveland and George i The two men became enemies Maltzberger of Chicago moved while in school and the grudge has; into a four-way tie for American jbeen carried over to this time a j league pitching honors with 5 and fact which should make Trafton j 1 mound marks, particularly anxious to be on the i St. Louis ousted Cincinnati as j winning side when the Packers j National league fielding leader ; and Bears tangle during the 1944! with a .933 percentage while ; season. Brooklyn retained the hitting lead The basis of the grudge, was a with .280. The American league : boxing match between the two for : leaders remained unchanged, ; the school's heavyweight cham-i W'ashincton Dacinz the hitters with pionship, Coach Lambeau said. gers' 3-2 victory over the Braves thanks to Walker's Tlouble and Mickey Owen's single in the ninth.. Fastidious Leo sloshed some flagrant face lotion onto his beaming puss and declared, "It's beyond me! I can't understand what's happened to Dixie this season. I might have some explanation if it was just a spurt for a week or 10 days: hut he's been a ball of fire since the season openedbeen beltin' the cover off lhe ball right along." Dixie Alone Gets Credit As debonair Durocher briskly slicked back his sparse brown hair, a reporter suggested that perhaps the club was pepping up 33-ycar-oid Dixie with vitamins. Lippy spouted a rapid-fire denial into the big mirror. Nope! The club was in no way responsible for Walker's batting spree; the ancient right fielder had improved his hitting amazingly, in some unknown fashion, and to Dixie alone belonged the credit. The reporters left Durocher and sallied out into the main dressing room, where they cornered tall, angular Dixie before his locker. The slammin' man from Alabam, who is belting a lusty .420, greeted the press genially as he adjusted his shorts. Knife tattings on his right shoulder and left elbow showed where surgeons had operated to rescue him from the injury jinx that has dogged his career. Gets Heavier Bat ing. Cardoni was charged with the loss after Dixie Walker doubled and Mickey Owen singled him across with the winning tally in the ninth. Fritz Ostermuellcr of the Pittsburgh Pirates and Claude Passeau of the Chicago Cubs labored long and in vain Friday night as their duel ended in a 3-3 tie when the game was called at the end of the 10th inning because of rain. Chicago scored in the third inning Sam Byrd's 133 Tops Field In Philadelphia War Bond Meet .273 and Detroit the fielding with .975. The leading hitters: ! zoomed to 77's Friday for 143 each, j Leo Diegel of Philadelphia carded a 78. which, added to his first j round of 72, put him nearly out of reach with a 150 total. Former Baseball Player Shoots 67; Craig Wood Second by Five Strokes PHILADELPHIA 'U.R Sammy Byrd of Detroit, hitting booming lung woods off the tee and using his putter like a wand, today held a three-stroke advantage over his nearest competitor as the Philadelphia Inquirer war bond tournament entered its third day. Byrd, a former major league outlielder who gave up baseball Coy will send a strong team to for the links, blustered around the the Wisconsin State Semi-Pro Torresdale - Frankford Country Baseball tournament in Shebov- : Camp McCoy Nine Enters Semi-Pro Baseball Tourney SHEBOYGAN, Wis. Camp Mc- National League Player, Club AB H H RBI SB Pet I Walker, Brook. 17B 25 75 28 1 .421 Musial. St. L. Ifi2 31 56 25 2 .34 Tipton. Cine. .119 16 40 JO 1 .330 B'dagarv, B tvn W) 41 60 24 1 .33.1 Galan, Brook . M 32 56 30 I 331 W traub, N. Y. 160 27 52 36 0 . 325 Holmes. Bost. .. 200 27 63 18 1 .315 Sanders, St, L. 1o 21 50 28 2 .315 i Adams, Phila. . 173 29 54 20 2 .312 j American l eague Player, Club AB R. H RBI SB Pet Tucker, Chi. . 110 20 43 12 1 .3)11 Hockett, Cleve. 326 13 45 16 3 .357 Ferrell. Wash. 102 6 35 9 0 .353 Hostetler, Det. 107 11 35 8 1 .327 Richards, Det. . 63 14 21 10 0 .323 Johninn. Bost. 118 31 38 24 1 .322 I Drieil Bost. ... IfiS 32 54 20 3 .320 i Heath, Cleve. .. 1 10 2'i 14 0 311 ' Mvatl, Wash. .. 164 2 6 5 2 2 2 4 .317 , Swift. Drt 106 2 33 10 2 .311 and had the count tied in the i club course during Friday's second can July 1-4, according to ath-; bottom of the sixth. Bill Nichol son then put the Cubs ahead with a two-run homer in the eighth, only to see the Bucs tie it again in their half of that lrame. The 'I'm not sure myself why I'm tie resulted in a change in the IP1- ,m Iff W-; 1 W & l ' A, - ki4 Kx-Now York Yankee pitcher, Sgt Red Ruffing (left), captain of 6th ferrying Mcup team of Air Transport Command, talks to Col. A. B. Cannon ut Long Beach, Calif.. hitting so well," lanky Walker replied in his soft southern drawl. "Maybe it's because I changed to a heavier bat and because I've had a lot of luck. Late last season I changed to an old Chick Ha fey model bat. It is two ounces heavier and an inch longer than the one I had been using. My hitting picked up immediately. I went from .2H0 to the average of .302 with which I finished the season. "This season I've continued using the same model bat, and I've been helped, of course, by the livelier ball. The reason 1 changed to the heavier bat last season was because I was lashing at the ball with the lighter bat not getting a balanced swing. The heavier club made me more reserved with my strokes." Early In Season j Dixie n modest chap, and the most popular Brooklyn outfielder since the days of Zach Wheat added, "Perhaps I shouldn't even be talking about my hitting now: it's so early in the season. I've rot a long, long way to go: nnd a lit of thincs can happen before the end of the season, although I'd certainly like to win the leaiue batting championship. I hope this conversation doesn't put the whammy on me." Dixie son of Ewart Walker, former pitcher of the Washington Senators knows all about "whammies." From the angle of injuries, he has been one of the unluckiest players in baseball history during his long career. He is a 4-F'es because of accidents suffered by his fragile frame a broken les, two broker, rol'nr bones, a snapped ligament in his shoulder, a trick knee, and a displaced elbow socket. But. in the sunset of his career, eiinoii-; -pitchers find him a dangerous j cripple. I schedule which puts the same two i teams against each other today instead of giving them a day of rest. Holds His Jinx Early Wynn held his jinx over the Philadelphia Athletics as he pitched and batted the Washing- j ing round of 69 and posted a ton Senators to a 2-1 triumph yesterday for a total of 139. over the A's. Wynn has beaten the Athletics rouna wim a lour-unner-par o, to letie officers at the camp, hold his opening day lead over a Camp McCov has an abundance field composed of the country s of fjne baseball talent headed by leading golfers with a 36-hole total Cecil Travis, former star of the ot 'Washington Senators. Travis Wood Shoots 66 played with Camp Wheeler when Craig Wood of Mamaroneck, j that am won the National Semi-N. Y., posted the low score of the!1'1'0 tournament at Wichita, Kas. day with a 66 and a two-day total j In addition to Travis, the Army of 136 to hold down second place . team also has several other big and was followed by Bud Lewis of leaguers. Philadelphia, who carded an open- . Traffic Club Golf , Outing On Tuesday Green Bay Traffic club members will hold their 12th annual golf outing Tuesday at the Oneida. Golf and Riding club. There will be a noon luncheon, golf contests in the afternoon, and dinner at R.30 p. m. Nic Wall), chairman, advises members that they may call Gene Leicht for "pickup service." Tickets may be obtained at the Leicht Transfer office, 120 S. Broadway. 70 Major League Leaders Hy I n ited Press Leading Batsmen NATION Al. I.EAGIK Plaver, Club C. A R R H Pi t Walker, Brook, .. 47 183 26 77 ,4.'1 Musial, St. 1 44 11,1 31 5fi .348 Tipton. Cine. ... 33 11!) 16 40 .336 H carav, Rrook. . . 45 1S4 4? 62 .337 ialan, Brook. ... 47 173 32 56 .3J4 A.MKRITAN I.KAC.IK Plaver, Club C. AB R H Pet Tucker, Chi 27 llll 20 43 .311 Hnrkett, t lev. ... 35 l?5 It 41 .35 2 Kerrell, Wash.. 29 106 S 36 .3411 lloerr. Bnst 4ri 174 32 57 .3:8 i Mvatt, Wash 44 168 26 55 .327 Home Runs oh. (iianis H Kurouski. Cardinals 8 ( ullenbine. Indians 7 Nieman. Kraves 7 Nicholson, Cubs 7 Runs Batted In Sennits, nodcers 39 Welntraub. 36 Spenee, Senators 33 Stephens. Browns 32 .;ilan, llndsers 311 Haves. Athlelirs 30 Ktirowskl, Cardinals 30 Runs Boi dacaray, Doricers Ctillenbine, Indians .. .Inhnson. Red Sox ... linerr. Red Sox In founh and fifth places were the tournament co-favorites, Harold (Jug) McSpaden, who matched his opening round of 70 lor an aggregate of 140, and Byron Nelson, who carded a 70 Friday and an opening round of 71. Tied with Nelson for fifth was Bob Hamilton who zoomed to 73 Fri-uk .ma uui.i.f, a Co Tiiuic.uii for a total of 141. Bvrds Putter Hot Byrd's putting highlighted Friday's play and his drive for first place war bond money totalling $6,700. Short on most of his approaches, the Detroit pro required only 28 putts in his second sub-par round. He used 15 on the first nine and carded six birdies for the day. Trailing the leaders were Sgt. E. J. Harrison of the Army, who moved into contention with a 69 Friday for a card of 142. j Five con.cslants were tied at I 143 Ed Furgol, Detroit; John i Mover, Paxinos, Pa.; Fred Annon, GHAS. FRANTZ, Our Service Manager, Says: b7j 42 39 31 3 '! Stephens. Browns 32 Hits Walker, Ondcers 77 Holmes. Braves nifdaitarav. Kndgers 6? White Plains, N. Y.; Mai Galletta, St. Albans, N. Y., and Jimmy Hines of Amsterdam, N. Y, Has 116 Joe Turnesa of Rockville Center, N. Y., and Tony Manero of Stamford, Conn., former United States Open champion, followed with Hfi's. Joe's brother, Mike, held a card of 150. Three name golfers fell by the wrys'de after good opening ex- 6.t j 'li'Mt'o'is. Gene Sarazcn, Mt. Ver- 5lie,ial, OodeTS Cardinals 58 5S nu, N. Y and Tony Penna, Day-Ion, O., sho, Ts opening day, but It's A Wise Bird Who Looks Ahead He Makes the Best of What's On Hand-He Keeps His Car In Good Condition! 5J0NE MOTOR Co.

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