Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on January 15, 1946 · Page 11
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 11

Green Bay, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 15, 1946
Page 11
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Sports Roundup Chicago Bears Paid Johnsos $100 Per Game What's More, Halas Claimed He Wasn't Worth That Much By HUGH FUIXKRTON, JR. NEW YORK (P) An tin-publicized event that took place in St. Louis last week occurred when the association of college baseball coaches awarded honorary memberships to Bill Cough-lin of Lafayette (posthumously), Billy Disch, Texas; Lew Carr, Syracuse; Bill Clarke, Princeton; Bill Reid, Colgate; Dr. Walter Cariss, Penn.; and Jud Hyames, Western Michigan. . . . Sam Cor- dovano tells his pals that he spent $31,000 to got 17 pt.iy-, ers under con- 1 tract for his Buffalo All- America con ference football ! club . . Luke (Chi. Bears) i Johnsos' comment on such salary reports waff "When I Fullerton first started with the Bears they paid me $100 a game and George Halas said I wasn t worth It." TODAY'S CI EST STAR Lewis Burton, New York Journal-American: "A heartening development for the bourgeois of Rolf was Francis Ouimet's statement the other day, as moderator of links etiquette, that the period of 'preferred lies' Is over. Henceforth only the common or vulgar lie will be necessary, thus simplifying the game for the uncultured." trzykalski, Hilltop Ace, Packers' First Choice n Press- Gazette pJb8 l 4 ' 'All I J6r' AM jiAWi. Green Boy, Wis., Tuesday Evening, Jan. 15, 1946 West Host to St. Norbert Tonight As East Invades Oshkosh Court Red Devils Looking For Fifth Valley Triumph in a Row FOX VALLEY CONFERENCE w Shebnysan Onlril S (Jrrcn Bay Kast 4 Applcom 3 I-(inrt (In Lac .1 Oihkoih 2 (Jrpfn Bay Went . , J Shrhnvcan North I Manitowoc 0 I. 0 Pet 1 lino 1 MMI .Kim .sn ..vm .2011 .01)11 4 4- A- Hockey Tonight The cold snap has put the city's skating rinks back into condition, making it possible for the Hockey league to play two games tonight at the Kisk park rink, City Recreation Di-rectoi Vernon Kreiser announced today. The South Side Boosters and Vultures will clash at 7 o'clock and the Bluebills and Ashwaubenon at 8:15 -4 I - I " 'I 190-Pound Wingback Picked By Lambeau in Grid Draft; Others on List Kept Secret From AP and UP Dispatches NEW YORK Coach E. L. (Curly) Lambeau of tha Green Bay Packers announced Monday night his first choice in the most secret player draft in National Football league history had been Johnny Stryzkalski, 190-pound wingback who performed for Marquette before entering the air force. While in service, Slrzykalski became snarled on the problems of working out a 11-game schedule for each of 10 teams and was postponed until today. It was learned, however, that the league will open its season Sept. 29, with one game scheduled that date for Los Angeles, new home of the championship Cleveland Rams' franchise. The moguls were determined that when they do arrive at a schedule, probably sometime today, they would not reveal dates and sites, on the grounds the All-America might benefit in drawing up its own playing lists for next fall. German prisoner of war (with boll) starts from behind own goal line for 40-yard Cain in ''barbed wire bowl" grid game played by German POW's in the stockade at Stockton, Calif. The War department hopes the men will take the game back to Germany with them when they are retuincd. Final score was 6-0. (AP Wirephoto) Tonifiht's Games tirren Hay Kast at Oshkosh. St. Norhrrt at firrrn liay Wett (Non-t'onferrnre). Fox River Valley conference victory No. 5 will be the goal of Coach Jake Shaffer's undefeated Red Devils when they clash with Oshkosh on the Indians' tloor to- t-iirrht llfa4 in f U fiv w m. t A.,,n .m i victories, while losing only to ten uril vauiuui. dull Liini JllIl, riuu are currently tied with Central for Dancn at guard. Replacements are Joe Richards and Fred Debelack, forwards; Jack Bernhart, center; and Gary Singler and Bill Geenen, guards. The Squires have piled up six 1 H'i I I National Probe of Promisinq Pitcher isi h wag bigned ror bluejays St. Norbert High in a non-confer ence contest on the home floor in the only other tilt on tonight's Valley card. The Red Devils, unbeaten In both conference and non-conference competition to date, whipped Manitowoc Lincoln, 50-30, in their most recent start last Friday night. ONE-MINUTE SPORTS PAGE Looks like rough going for Jake Lamotta with Mike Jacobs talking about sending him against andor Light Heavy Champ Gus Lesnevich and Jimmy Johnston Middleweight Champ Tony Zale broadcasting a challenge on behalf of Archie Moore. Johnston modestly says Archie will guarantee to kayo Jake or give all his purse to the infantile paralvsis fund . . . Andv Kerr, the Col- Bate erid coach, is expected to re- t-. t. i,.n.i. (Pete Klein and Don Maynard at lire after the 1946 season and like-j D ie , unimpressive two;gUard A'ddfooiban Rivers Leads the All-America guys gleefully report that the Giants will pay Frank Filchock, Sammy Baugh's Air Forces Veteran From La Crosse Hopes To Make Major Leagues; 14 Players Now On Roster; Boys Encouraged to Seek Tryouts NEW YORK tU.R) Five state racing commissioners began a detailed study today of cases involving alleged stimulation of horses at tracks throughout the nation. The special committee was appointed by Maj. Ednyfed H. Williams, president c.f the National Association of State Racing Commissioners and chairman of the Illinois Racing board, who said that efforts were being made to A promising left-handed hurler1 played with the Second Air force in Colorado and the Fourth Air force in Texas and was chosen on all-service teams of 1944 and '45. He still has one year of eligibility left at Marquette and Lambeau said he expects that Strzykalski would return there to complete his college career. A Milwaukeean, Strzykalski was selected on the city all-conference team when he attended South Division High school there. The league staggered into the sixth day of a marathon winter session today after going through the player draft and drawing up a schedule tentatively to open Sept. 29. Draft Loses Significance The draft lost most of Its significance when the clubs refused to identify most of the players selected for fear the rival All-America conference would get to them first with drooling checkbooks. Those who were named probably will not play professional football anywhere before another season, at least, Is past. For the record, the Pittsburgh Steclers chose Felix (Doc) Blanrhard of Army but he is expected to play at least one more season for the Cadets. Bianchard actually was third choice. The Boston Yanks, getting the first choice over the last-place Chicago Cardinals by a league agreement, had to pick. Frank (Boley) Dancewicz since they already had the Notre Dame star under contract. Chicago's choice, described as a "sleeper" player of only moderate fame, was not further identified on the grounds that he is on the second place in the Fox River Valley Catholic conference. in many respects union om LaCrnsse u.ith a fast ball ; . omp rf Reis uotcs ! standardize rules and regulations h,s present squad on a par w. h:and Ron(i curve nss bpen signed " .J' Re,s lUOtCS j at all tracks, last year's fine team that won 15 (n 1hp KrM,n Rav Blueiavs base- nunS nuner. ... I. .m c i it0 ,fie reen way wiuejays ouse M. A uniform svstem will be devis- hv- Th;4 s T. ibal l Tt:; M that Rin-Ud for collection and analysis of I point of being signed u V.,w. more height and more balanced i l r : r ed contracts have been received samples o: norses auegeaiy aopea, other .eiecuons .-amea some Indians into ramn. thev will scoring. ; nasphaU oriation. 1 from the 10 players recently pur-; WU iams said be deadlocked with Sheboygan i Against this strong quint, Coach , . M d (I f(v) j chased from the Miaaletown club I ' Central in the win column as Cen- Ferzacca will probably send Art ! e tr" on the LaCrosse in the hio Slatf le;i?UG- "J" Pn' n in tra. is not scheduled for action to- j Reilly and Gene Evans at for- : J "51 three years and ! S "d,!.Jimu&.f' 1' rl as"1 V" nieht warn .ionn noerner at cenier, ann ! '. ,u,i,k a,,-: neiuer, r.ari nwinan, ,uuuiisiu,;- nignc- !tw nn Mav on the slate championship Amen- K .ltfiplH. Don F.eeert. Mil-'Wn f ..t t.. 1......!t.1. ifc..i. onv ..Dj..uxU Mv T T.. m a 1QJ1 !-' ' ' . leenen ana wcigns iou pou.ius. h Newport, Ky., pitcher; George P. Mahoney, Maryland, has enough veterans to make j 1 wu "-tuuJ j Reis said that Park is a dis-; Walter Post Henry, Ohio, pitcher; I and Charles I . Baldwin, Florida. things interesting for Shaffer's LA CROSSE, Wis. (U.Ri The 'charged war veteran, having and William Becker, Kenosha, . charges and may be ripe for an I first team of Two Rivers, Wis., flown with the Army Air forces caiChpr i New Orleans Becomes PX-unrierStUny, noi only moie. m,i, rrij. v V inMav u learim in th calls and fin one occasion 1 .i.- .. i w i v. rlntmh linn nnw Afho Ciahl n 'IV- iiiinit irni i nu; tuu.- ... ., j .. - , - ' (. il ! 1 1 U I ll'niir i.i in iv- dougn man any otner uunt piay- , . u i i. it.. v.iini . --.w. . .h ir,H!nw , . t-,..i. er ever received but even raore;"" : , ' , h ,;osna' ... f "u 1 "L ; BOSTON-CU.R-New Orleans, one of the choicer baseball prop- ieht of California. Other mem- can Legion Junior nine in 1941. k 1 inne,der; George Fuiger, ! bers are Ashley T. Cole, New Twenty-one years old. he is fveiMi, k shortstop; Ralph Ste-'Vork: William E. Fay, Illinois; than Baugh gets from the Redskins.-. . . Reddie Fleig, who succeeded Frank Lane as supervisor of the Cincinnati Reds' farms wants the baseball world to know his name is pronounced "Flag" like the one the Reds didn't win recently." ALIBIS TO BURN Eli Whitney, the bowling publicist, offers this one for the year's ''hot" alibi championship Con Constance of Seattle explained: "Trying for a spare in the tenth frame, my arm brushed my pocket on the backswing, igniting b packet of matches. In the scramble I dropped the ball too soon, missed the spare, a 200 game, a 'Frigid Fun Flight' Planned For Week End at Sturgeon Bay will start Bob Kolosso and Dick fiOO series and we missed the gamejConley at forward: Jack Klock at by one pin." i center; and Mel Troia and Kelly elude Don Slusser and Dick Johnson at forward; Herman Reckel-berg, who fired in 13 points, his highest total to date, against Manitowoc, at center; and Gene Hall and Dirk Vanden Avond at guard. Coach Frosty Ferzacca's disappointed West High cagers, who have strayed from the victory path in recent starts, will attempt to return to the win column against the Squires tonight. A re-I'pnop incentive will be a nrod to the Wildcats for they lost to the I STURGEON BAY Toboggan-visitors by a 38-21 count early in j ing, skating and skiing will high-the season. j light the first annual "Frigid Fun Squires Have Won Six I flight" being staged by the new- Fred Dillon, St. Norbert mentor, v formed Door county chapter of Wisconsin Civil Air corps at Stur- recommended Becker highly. Although only 11 Boston Red Sox Farm Door County Chapter of Air Corps Has Two-Day Program Set for Fliers Milwaukee. A private skating party will be held later in '.he evening. The fliers' breakfast will be held at 8:30 a. m. Sunday fol- years old, he has developed a fme,;. jn lhe &juthern association, SIV1C. rie IS uvt- I mi lien tall and weighs 150 pounds. "Our club is shapin? up very well," Reis said today. "tVe have received Inquiries from several boys in this section of the state, and we will be glad to hear from mere. "Any boy wishing a tryout will be given every opportunity make good if he is willing to learn ana has wnat u lanes, neis sain became a training ground today for the Boston Red Sox. The Red Sox revealed they had completed a working agreement with the Pelicans and as part of the deal will send Outfielder Steve Barath to the club. Barath batted .291 last season at Louis- to:viJIe- ... oenerai Manager taaie coiuns also reported that Third Baseman SdlU. , . , . . , '-.;- ...Y..--L 4U o lowed by fliers' participation in e ,ta,ed that the club will send L) hadDeen released irom ; "''""."""" ""D"Blu" winter sports at Polawatomi park. ! about 30 boys to spring training Ule Army and would report ior.-u " .,. Fliers not wishing to engage in 1 carnp The rci'lar plaving squad Prn training. Lang lives in , Schedule Making Snarled winter sports will be taken on an i will consist oM5 youths. 1 LonB Beach, Calif. The schedule making session escorted air tour of Door county 0(hprs 0n jjst Sports Parade Eagles Pay $15,000 to Hold Steve Van Buren to Contract That's More Than Coach Gets, Neale Cries; But Tim Mara Welcomes Another Grid Battle By OSCAR FRALEY wun landings 10 De maae ai var- . n,hpr r.urrhn.ed from ious places on the peninsula. j Middletown 'but from whom con-At 12:30 p. m., the aviators will tracts ha'e not yet been received meet near the sports center for are Don Lisinski. Milwaukee, the boiled trout dinner. This area 'pitcher; Orville Stammcn, St. has long been noted for its trout j Henry. Ohio, catcher: Wayne boils and the meal will be a treat Sengstock, Milwaukee, second winter sports festival will be for many a flier who has not tast- ; base-man. topped off with a free boiled trout j ed this delicacy which is prepared Also on the roster are Eddie dinner to be cooked and served j in a huge iron bettle over an open 1 Pullman, Milwaukee, catcher; Ed- out-of-doors near Sturgeon Bay's! tire. Events will be concluded by I die Siminski, Two Rivers, second geon Bay, Jan. 19-20, it was announced today by Enar A. Ahl-strom, executive secretary of the stale fliers' group. The two-day No More Water to Be Taken Out of Upper Mississippi Army Engineers Come To Decision Following Fishermen's Protests baseman, and Donald Anderson, Delavan, Wis., pitcher and out- WASH1NQTON P) No ad ditional water will be drawn this he designated by Christmas trees and flags outlining the area. Planne i,,. V, itV! clric NEW YORK (U.R) Bunts and punts on the sports scene: ! can iand on the ice runway, AhY-The ticklish situation faced by professional football as j strom said. Fliers may also land result of the player salary war between the National league Cherryland airport, two miles and All-America conference is voiced unhappily by Coach Greasy Neale of the Philadelphia Eagles. oreasy was rorced to okay a reported $15,000 salary to hold Steve Van Buren, the Kagles' league-leading ground gainer, who had received such an offer from an AA eleven. "And that's more than I make," groaned Greasy, who pulls down a measly $12,500. All Salaries Going Up And with that club to hold over the owners' heads, all the salaries pre going up T" Krigip reportedly had to raise the ante to keep tackle AI Wistart and Halfback Jack Ilinkle. . . . Brother, can you spare a dime, . . . None of which seems to bother q old Tim Mara of the Giants the white-haired former gambling man who still likes a battle. "Back in the old days when we had football opposition and there was a team playing in Yankee stadium," Mara explained about his red-ink years, "well. I'd climb up in the Polo (rounds tower and look over at Yankee stadium with a pair of binoculars. Then I'd tell Chaley Stone-ham: 'They ain't drawing anybody over there either.' " Mara srmed to think t h I s brawl Is coin?: to be easy. . . Bulletin. The Phillies have a fan. He is Sgt. Victor L. (Mack) McGinnis, currently sweating it out nt Camp Atterbury, lnd. Mark writes that "by the 1950's the Lowly Phils are going to be known as the Mighty Phils, and (he Champion Phils when they go to work in a coming World series." . , I should live so long, Mack. . . But oh how Herb Pennnck must love that man. . . . The Dracon of Flatbtish, old Bre'r Branch Rickey, announced in his usual few thousand well-chosen words today that the Brooklyn Dodgers will have 150 players in their Sanford, Fla., training camp during February. There will be 30 on the faculty. . . . The professor also announced that Bill Kil Icier, the old time Phillies' and Cubs' catcher, has been signed as a coach. . , . Red Sox Stock Booms Due to the flood of key players returning from, service in time for spring training, the Boston Red Sox are beginning to crowd the Yankees as American league favorites. With such aces as Ted Williams, Tex Jtughson, Bobby Doerr and Johnny Pesky returned, the Bosox might well make Tom Yawkey's dreams come true . . . But. . . . They're also saying that Dave Ferris, 22-game winner for the Sox in 1945, may be the Bill Voi-sellf of 1946. Bill, you'll remember, was a 20-gume winner as a rookie the year before, and got plenty of lumps last season. . . Observers point out the trouble Ferriss had late in the year and figure maybe he's due for bruises. . . . And listen, girls, this nylon situation looks worse all the time. The football fashion plates are crowding you now. The latest thing in gridiron finery will be lightweight nylon football pants and jersies. The pants weigh six ounces compared with the old pants that bulked to two pounds worth, . . . Lay that pistol down, babel new winter sports center at Pota- j 2 p. m. afiording fliers ample time watomi park. j to return to their home ports be- An added thrill will be provid- ; fore darkness. In the event inde ed fliers by their use of a landing i ment weather should prevail on j manager will be signed soon. strip specially prepared on the ice j these dates, the conclave will an- ! ,. in the bay. The landing strip will tomaticallv be nostnoned until Plan nil Dedication the following week end. ( MILWAUKEE W) The Mil- The county group is headed hy I waukee-Oconomowoc Ski club Frank Ullsperaer, p r e s i d e n t; j will dedicate its Fox Hill slope at possible adverse effect of further Henry Overbeck, vice president; the Big Cedar lake to the late ' lowering those pools on fish and imogene DeWitt, secretnry-trea- Jake Nunnemacher, Milwaukee j wildlife," Wheeler said and add-surer, and Edward Ropson, ser- skier who was killed last spring in ; ed: eeant-at-arms, Directors include j Italy, at ceremonies next Sunday. "This decision was reached aft-Dr. Dan Dorchester, Frank Ull- I The dedication will include cross i er consultations between the corps sperger, Thomas C. West, Karl country, jumping and slalom corn-Reynolds and George Meredith, petition. fielder. It is anticipated that a -r frnm navigation nools in the Mississippi river north of Rock Island, III., Lt. Gen. R. A. Wheeler, chief of Army engineers, said today. This action insures "against all Consider Coliseum Use LOS ANGELES (JO The hot question of pro football in Memorial Coliseum appeared to be cooling off as the big bowl's commissioners consider the application today of USC and UCLA for the 1946 rights to it. In the past the colleges' eon-tract ha3 barred pros but there were strong indications that opposition, if any, might not be strong. An All-America league entry, as well as the world champion ex-Cleveland Rams, is expected to apply for use of the 105,000-seat stadium. The only alternative for the pros is Hollywood's Gilmore stadium with 20,000 seats. Arnold Eddy, USC graduate manager, who recently said hi. university would try to "protect its interests," would not say on what "basis we will make application." Bill Aekerman, his counterpart at UCLA, announced, "As far as I'm concerned, professional teams can play there at the Coliseum." Leonard J. Roach, county supervisor and commission president, conferred with both Eddy and Aekerman Monday night, and then predicted that "the way things eventually will be worked out will prove satisfactory to both the colleges and professionals." San Francisco Considered SAN FRANCISCO UP) National Football league officials expect to offer a National league franchise to the San Francisco Clippers of the Pacific Coast Pro league, Frank Ciraolo, owner of the local club telegraphed associates Monday from New York where he is attending the league's meeting. He said he had received assurance rfom officials that the team would be the next in the far west to receive a franchise. Ciraolo also announced he had tied up his club with the New York Giants on a player deal as well as an exhibition game in 1947. Yankees Sign Six More NEW YORK (U.R) Six members of the Navy's All-Star football team in the Pacific will do their 1946 gridiron battling with the New York Yankees of the All-America Professional conference. Dan Topping, head of the Yankees, who did some heavy duty in ! the Pacific himself as a Marine water has been withdrawn from f' aled Monday night the navigation pools above Rock i11 he, ha ,n,C(1. the Pa:ers. Island as well as from the pools i x .tt ""miu,, -...k,.----, i- -,,.-,- t i 'with teams in the rival National Others definitely selected were: By the Philadelphia Eagles, first roll-call, Leo Riggs, formerly a Southern California back who played there only one season before going into the Navy three and one-half years ago. By the Washington Redskins, first and second choices respectively, Cal Rossi, U.C.L.A. passing back, and Stan Koslowski of Holy Cross. The rest of the club owners kept their entire draft lists jiecret, but it was announced that the Philadelphia Eagles dropped out of the selections after choosing 17 players and awarded their place on the roll-call to Boston, which was left short of talent when Dan Topping took his interests in the club to the All-America conference. The New York Giants selected only 24 players and gave their place to Pittsburgh. Each club nominally has 30 downstream to augment the low natural stream flow to provide adequate navigation depths in the middle Mississippi river," Wheeler said. Utilize Lower Pools "At the present time righ river stages prevail as a result of the recent rains and thaw in this region. This increased natural run off has permitted the filling of the league. Top prospect in the group Is versatile Back Bob Sweiger, a Minnesota veteran who was number two choice of the New York Giants in the 1942 National league player draft. Dewey Proctor, former All-Southern halfback at Furman and number one choice of the Giant3 west of town. Reception commit tees will be at both landing areas beginning at 2 p. m. Saturday to receive incominc planes. Free transportation will be provided to bring the visitors to town for registration. Banquet Saturday Night The conclave will open with a banquet Saturday evening nt which time the new chapter will receive its charter from State President Gordon D. Leonard, 'Ole Miss' Chooses Harold Drew Pilot; Camobell Is Aide OXFORD, Miss. (-F) Seeking the recipe for Alabama's bowl successes, the University of Mississippi Monday night dipped into Frank Thomas' bag of coacnes and came out with two of his assist- jants to guide the Rebel football activities in 194R. Ole Miss' Chancellor A. B. Butts announced the Rebels' new head coach would be Harold (Red) Drew, since 1931 the boss of the Alabama ends. Drew in Tuscaloosa said the Tide's backftcld tutor, Tilden (Happy) Campbell, would fill a similar berth on his Mississippi staff. Butts had said Drew would have a "completely free hand" in naming his assistants, Drew will take over formally on Feb. 1. The new appoinlee, who said he had a three-year contract (salary not. announced), succeeds Harry Mehre, who resigned in December after nine years with the Rebels, and after a 1945 season during which his gridders lost four and won four. , . Of of engineers and conservation interests in the light of the favorable stream flow conditions." Protest To Truman pools below Rock Island and the " ule 'TJ uxalL also was reara water stored in these pools will be ! e fL 7 Pspeci utilized if the natural stream flow in the middle Mississippi again becomes exceptionally low." A spokesman for the Army engineers said their reports showed only small losses of fish and wi!d- W -i:.'.-'' I vh I.... Jf V? w I i 1 ft It 9 ieiK-M . If Tim Doxtalor, Oneida, route 1, displays the bobcat he shot near the Platlen orchards at Oneida. Doxtator said he was hunting rabbits and squirrels when his dog spoiled the big ci.rt in a tree. College Basketball Illinois 45, Northwestern 38. Xavier 36, Kentucky 26. Iowa State 57. Nebraska 39. Marshall 53, Morehcad State 48. Louisiana Slate 48, Alabama 26. Iowa Pre-Flisht 52, Washington of St. Louis 41. Loyola of Chicago 69, Naval Armory 41. MeCrary 54, North Carolina State j 29. ! Minnesota 71, Chicago 44. DePaul 65, Murray, Ky State 43. j Illinois Tech. 41. North Central 37. ! Notre Dame 51, St. Louis U. 48. Mayo General hospital 40, Knox college. 38. Bill State 37, Wabash 30. Central (lnd.) Normal 48,' Earl-j ham 37. 1 sportsmen and conservation j because of earlier lowering of groups sent protests to President 1ne Pol!t- Truman against drawing water from reserve pools in the Upper Mississippi river because of the effect on fish and wildlife. The White house announced last week that such protests were bpin referred to the Army en- einecrs. Wheeler said the decision not to take additional water from the receive pools in the upper portion of 'I i? river was readied in view of a recent thaw and rains in the upper river valley. "Since Mid-December some The other players are Bob Mor row, ex-Illinois Wesleyan fullback who was with the Chicago Cardinals in 1941; Lloyd Cheatham, also a Chicago Cardinal veteran and a blocking back from Auburn; Lou Sossoman, former TURN TO GRID DRAFT, PAGE 12 BALANCE YOUR BUDGET Then blueprint your expenditures Repay your loan In small monthly installments. NEW 18 MONTH PLAN GIVES SMALLER PAYMENT ROCK FINANCE CO. Offices At Stone Motor Co. 11

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