Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California on October 26, 1947 · Page 24
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Oakland Tribune from Oakland, California · Page 24

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Sunday, October 26, 1947
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5POR 139-14 While Vol. CLXV1I Oakland, Calif., Sunday, Oct. 26, 1947 No. 1 80,000Watch ON : THE LEVEL By LEE DUNBAR Tribune Sports Editor - Despite the counter attraction of the '49er-Cleveland game in San Francisco, the largest crowd in the history of the 20--f car-nii evpnt is pvnprtprf t.ndav at Oakland ball Dark when ' ' the Major-Minor baseball game staged by the Alameda Elks J EY; i Bowl U.S.C. Shows Itself Great Team on Ground, in Air By EMMONS BYRNE MEMORIAL STADIUM, BERKE- Oct. 25. California's Rose; VinKVilo Viiilst intn a fhnncanH ! .,!7 x x j. j e u l t ,ri,M ' fragments this afternoon as a raging i While the contest is staged for the benefit of underpr yi- took leged children and over the years has produced a vast sum ; tune 3g ,of money for this worthy, w ? at thg i A RFA rN ?ariv?gle t0 se 1 the .V.L.M. U LM I LIV baseball fans. I when Jack Swaner ran 65 yards for ! u V. PBK, i ; nro a touchdown. But four minutes the East-West football classic pro-'duced each year by the Shriners. ! laer U.S.C. had tied the count and Time was when people purchased from there on in there was a great tickets to these two great games deal of doubt of the outcome. i solely because of the charity angle A capacity crowd of 80.000 filled; involved in each. But that ceased every seat in the big bowl eventu-i to be the case years ago. J ally, although at the start there! The Shrine football game and were some gaping holes in the To-i the Elks baseball contest produce a:jan rooting section because some: of their special trains from Los Angeles were delayed. i BY MUSTANGS BEFORE 64,197 (spirited battle between some of the LOS ANGELES, Oct. 25. (&) ! greatest names in the two sports, a Electrifying 64,197 grid fans with a fact that appeals to the fans. They x,ieci 8" . .u-.ilike to help a worthy cause but spectacular Bft-yara pass piay likewise they like to get a run for '(i pt the stage for the winning touch-, their money and they get just that Jdown, Southern Methodist Univer-jin both affairs. '"'City's Mustangs defeated hard charg- SERIES STARS APPEAR V ing U.C.L.A. today, 7 to 0, and re- Today's Elks game is featured by mained on the Nation's select list the appearance of six men1 who took of untied and unbeaten elevens. j an active part in the recent world The climax came ih the early series. Back in New York and "! moments of the fourth quarter. I Brooklyn a few weeks ago baseball ! Backed down to their own 12 yard nuts were gladly bouncing six bucks ' line, the Ponies' Halfback, GuJohn- a head to see these same stars in;jans are. They were great this; son, stepped back almost to his goal action. Today you can see them at afternoon, with a powerful ground 1 line, and sailed a pass toward the the Oakland ball park and in just auacic and a slashing aerial offen- ANSWER OBVIOUS Neither Pappy Waldorf nor his Bears had any excuses. It was just a case of too much ball club. This was the big test for previously undefeated Cal. The Bears had. been a question mark. Nobody, including the Cal coaching staff, knew how good they were. The answer now is fairly obvious. A good, spirited team but not a great one, which perhaps the Tro- h-j: ?'it ;a! - 47 H xf-?wvc k J .-, - '-.xi i -JXIhitx : yy t 1 " -;; 'n '4. vc- v fe-'l-""0- -1 California back George Fong returns a kick to the Bears' 26 in the first quarter of yesterday's Califomia-U.S.C. tussle at Memorial Stadium, which the Trojans won. 39-14. Three of the victorious Troy ridders. including Don Clark (60) pursue the California back. Tribune plfoto. Vsidelines to Halfback Paul Page. Page took it on about his own 45 and tore down the side stripe. w as spirited action for Coast League sive that was altogether too much1 prices. j tor California to cope with. Most dramatic incident of the! The first half presented the as- U.C.L,A.'s Benny Reiges, who just world series was that ninth inning sembled multitude with as fine a ia moment before had seen his field double by Cookie Lavagetto that display of offensive football as has! 'goal try blcoked, managed to fell 1 prevented Floyd Bevens pitching ever been seen in Memorial Sta- the flying page on the Bruin 2-yard the first no-hit game in the history - line. ashington Tramples on Stanford, 2f to 0 dium. But the Trojans gained on MOXLEY FAILED of the baseball classic. Today Bev-, every exchange. They left the ens and Lavagetto will again be field with a 20-14 advantage after1 i: V,, timo. otlrf the IpaH Vis-? fV,ort,J 1 3- Twice Bill Moxley hit the sturdvee" in f 1 u V fvwn i time. ,n thorT "d""s ouri iRmin Hhp. whirh onrP hpforP hart ! both are happy because of it-they 11 j times and there was still hope Indians Suffer 5th Loss in Row among the followers and Gold. of the Blue! By BILL DUNBAR WASHINGTON STADIUM, Oct. CUTTYHUNK WINS AS TRACK AT ALBANY CLOSES SEASON 'Montana Upseis 1 h crushes r o n FAWRED DONS ujugars, 15-1 m liAinD mm PULLMAN. Wash.. Oce. 25. (.) , By GEORGE SCHERCK GOLDEN GATE FIELDS, ALBANY, Oct. 25. Keep tab Montana University, playing its 25. The Stanford Indians proved1 of Cuttyhunk. He's likely to develop into done of America's first Pacific Coast Conference game EUC&NE, University of Oregon, achieving a Ore., Oce. 22 -0J.R) major j, upset, crushed heavily f repelled a scoring thrust for four,De P";"" aai" lrt,rt, Seio Ua r-a Ml.J C AMF.RAMEN WIN BOUT .to get anywhere. I Mv- rials in the dark room are 01 A1Isllt! TELL STORY Then Little Doak Walker who better men than I thought they But hope fell with a dull and 'agam y y J ! great race horses had failed in those four previous; were. They've just succeeded m sickening thud as Don Doll took the nave wnat 11 iaKes 10 piay IoolDaiii Thp thrpp-vpar-nlH ppldiriCT bv Rahram nut of WarPlu separating me from $7.20 for two : second ha f kickoff and rambledjin the Pacific Coast Conference. ! p wnri t.hp 000 Gnlrlpn GatP Dprhv bprP this after-! touchdown drives tnri.v to un. '34"7 with a burst of offensive siraigni tnrough the California1 They were downed 25 to 0 bv the ' , , , jj j u I a ht u- . land defensive power before a team for 95 yards and a touchdown. 1 Washington Huskies, who had 'little noon bY one and a half lengths from a star-Studded field, i favored Washington State College, Crowdftof 11.400 on Hayward Field. And from there on, it got worse, the troubled handling the Indians the The time for the mile and three-sixteenths was 1:54 4'5, just , 13-12, before a Dads Day crowd of Oregon, led by speedy Jake ieicvijx and 1'asser iNorman tinn whacks into the line bounced off his right tackle for the winning touchdown of the season, oounced on two fumbles and turned them into red jpiversity Francisco. tickets to Jamboree' their show, "Fotoflash -and that comes under ' Far from beaten, the Uclans. loser the head of a maior operation fc to S.M.U. in three of these intersec- But, when the bulD snatcners ex- ot-drs Darning valiantly against a entire route of the contest. Hie win a fifth of a second off the a. 1 xi 1 m i i 3 j.1 a. C w FKMnii(nn.f in 1 THO thnt rrrn ,,r . t . . t -r t t e : , -r-i uuiiai games witn xne ooys irom ; piainea tnai uic - iouwovw--v- - -. &icw auunger wun eacn gave me nusKies tneir iirsi i.u.v. i ii Dallas, set up a passing-running! land Press Photographers Associa-; minute. tion would present sucn stars as ine Jimmy Durante, Ginger Rogers, story: statistics tell their Dennis Day, Peggy Lee, Gregory Net yardage from rushing was dians fumble, pileup against the! , , , l-.- Ml Unrrnrmanm n 204 for U.S.C, 136 for Cal. .Washington line and passes inter- j ,1 VI " I I ll IUI IIIUIIll march that swept them down to the S.M.U. 6-yard line with less than three minutes to go. ROWLAND FUMBLED But 'hard luck rode with the cr5; kiPRowlanifu"Wedandjthe doughmuch. Ducats are now; Troy's 329 was about fJ'''iu,9,"6Vrluv?lcu' t .. , .,!on sale in Oakland and Berkeley wenucdi poiiu wnere urae aii t Breuner's ticket office. ;c:r;;'iw xw:r;:icANT evade coaches ing chance in the second quarter. virtnrv nnrl fnr th TnHinns it was own1 the fifth straight loss of the season.! As Cuttyhunk, with Ferril Some 32,000 fans watched the In-; Zuf elt UP. roared into the Feller Paid $87,000 Brockjn, scored twice in the second CLEVELAND, Oct. 25. VP) 13,000. halfback, scored both of the win- perio(and three times in thc third ners' touchdowns after the Cougars perio . grabbed a .12-0 first period lead. only to fade in fumbling uncertainty y IVirqinia Knocked before Montana s harl.iri rfr nwc T . 'Uclans of the Pacific Coast Con-'and Joe Kuharich, take turns in ferAice and Madison Bell's single! sleeping in the dormitory with the i wing steeds from the Southwest Conference. Both face major rivals before Montana's heads-UD drives From Unbeaten Ranks me waDturesi stae culuk, ija., uct. 20 Richest Laurel Race it0 7 4 the end of ti?e first pe:":od- the second and third quarters today rAl T.oiroinca TiaTr nt th Oolrte Gate Theater, San Francisco, on the! Net yardage from passes was 125 cepted under the dark and gloomy 28- 875 fans Present started yeuing. nfrvt nf 'Nnvemher 7. I didn't miss to 92. and total va a ooo I skv. It was not for lack of trvine I Pretty Maggie with Ralph Neves ""v . . rfiv.fec j tu iio. : . - - ..... . ' . i ft Tt- p.ii u : - rroy s 329 was about equal to their i tnat caused tne Indians to Dow toiaboard. started barging down the r "cuam ouurend, me nM.niuu,., . , -yearly average, but the Bears were! their Northern neighbors, but the fact raci stri Then Triskelion , League's only 20-game winner for, VY nirl 50 iou yards short. sr Tribe did not nave tne power to, , , . . "iC ccIul, waa tivi U.S.C. out-downed theBears 17 tn get past the Husky line. , started to move. But Zufelt kept in base saiary and bonuses by the. 11 ' t to THinnc i.ro nci control of the situation in easv fash-1 Cleveland Indians lor nis Ditcnme t atttjipt imj -wi This IS CaiTVing fOOtball COaChmg; tu. t a. in inn Prettv Maocrip was cfrnnfi snf! nprfnrmanco Trihp Pr(sif!pnt Rilli.i x t- . . . 1 ' v ' i E,.nl for (h. .np. th.r, w.!to th Uft WK Bd McKMVtr md:S- ' ' '.- V5 7i Tr!Trl.krtior. third. Brabancon. an Veeck announced today. ir,7 ".'.T "i" i,.ome '" to dcCat previously unbeaten West Ji,.le to chos, between'th. T-sty.e;hiS two as. , Sa.ary for Rapid Kobert. S, "S "S'', ! first touchdown was on Swanpr' 'Indian End Dan Mervin. He reached uutty muiik paia .au, ana wnicn toppea tne previously re-; j n which 15 2-vpar nin niie i -Xu li V kI. V. hrilliant , "k:-kSi l"5 I thP Hnskv 20. and two runnine nlavs $2.80. Pretty Maggie returned $10.70 ported major league top mark of L,!? I. I year;1 flllies scram- withoftt loss-before a crowd of moie teatn. The coaches want it under- ians hv . ! tnnk the ball to the Washington and $2.50 while the show price on!$80.000 paid to Babe Ruth, included . ... .. MUUU lvs- inan stood this is not done for the came on a hard driving bv Tark 13- when the Iniians bogged down Triskelion was $3.90. a $50,000 base rate, Veeck said ear- purpose of checking on the players Jensen around nr aft-r u V.J: ' and Washington took over the ball.! The world record for a mile andllier, with $37,000 added in bonuses uut, j m"i6 naa marched from their own 12-vard bring about a with the team. Wonder if any snore like Harry Borba, for in- next week S.M.U. vs. Texas, U.C.L.A. vs. California but both had to trot out their best to win or stay in this ball game. Both played close-to-the-vest football, the Bruins outgaining the Ponies. 248 yards to 219, and mark- stance. ing up 13 first downs to seven. But tnat Bb-yara pass play was K.. nA me aeciaer. great ability and a pers0n in addition, has a husky young son who is following in the athletic footsteps of the old man. Bernard Meyer, 200-pound son of the old Doc, is a tackle on the Salem, Mass., high school team and is said to be a terror to the opposition. cioser association, ofpi with tho o; I c ...v.. nn. oiu ii iui wdra passes. of the coaches FAKE OW MEDICINE Although the Huskies had the better ball club, only their first two tallies came after sustained drives. i 1 ): i, ii i : i Stymie Becomes Top Race Money Winner NEW YORK, Oct 25. () Mrs. Ethel D. Jacobs' Stymie became the top money-winning horse of all time today when he won the $75,000 play. Today they were eiven a hw stringers playing practically the en ji n i - - ... - tiT-ea aamo uoc rTea meyer. wen remem- uuse oi meir own menipmA i "lv- Here is the sad, for California partisans, news: Captain Jon Baker won the toss for Cal and elected to receive. Dean Dill booted the ball to Billv Main Uhn rMtimad ynrv UJ O i 35 "on flwl7ow hX kVw c I Ainslee Bel1 started at larter-I?J0Wf: n?h haU Swaner' back for the Indians and held the quarter-; crarticallv the entire eame. He Our sports department was in DIDN'T HOLD BACK j tnree sixteentns is sd, regis- Dasea on j.nue aiienuante nguret,. , . x j ...u'tered by Challedon on October 10, The Indians drew a Cleveland rec- this year. Veeck also reported Detroit Tigers General Manager Billy Evans had offered $250,000 and "two or thee players" in exchange for Tribe. Manager-Shortstop Lou Bou- T i.A.r ! half time. The Huskies did not hold ; OI September 14. 1946 at Naragan- TU T5 I J . .. . . iic ;ib rasneo un nve straight - -- i victories this season bv curvH iiM back at ail. with first and second, back Dick Erickson, found the rieht side of the Trojan line swept out of tne way and took off throush a error recently in stating that Gene broken firiH X 8i Fasholz of the Bittnei basketball ! Sf" ' !ge last tam hai!H fmm Teoh Wiffh T'm added Gallant Fox Handicap at Ja- j advised that Gene is still a student at Concordia Lutheran High School, Oakland. Concordia has produced a number of fine cagers, including Hal Eifert, who starred at California some time ago. maica. The victory shoved Stymie over the $800,000 mark. Talon, the favorite, was second, followed by Miss Grillo, the other half of the R. N. Ryan-Mill River Stable entry. did quite a bit of passing, but was off. Al Morris saw action for a few minutes and threw six passes. Four Trojan on the 20-yard stripe to score! batted down, and one was inter-standing up. It was a sensational j cepted. opening, and Jim Cullom split the Halfbacks Cutty Hunk's victory was worth $16,400 to its owner, Howard Oots. Willie Coover, Oots' trainer, said after the race: "Oots always told me that this was a good colt and the .dreau. but said the offer was re in,,. tn.j . uw ' I gelding certainly proved it today. I jected. J.11C tllllll Ulic U"UUB - . , . r ..T x,.J xv, J,l Amrry h0 I don't want money," Veeck said Said Jockey Zufelt: "Boy, what a runner he is! I tried to lay third with him until we hit the stretch but going down the back stretch I had to let him go to the front. He interception and the final one on j We expect great things from him in a HlnlreH Virlr line IUlUre. "I want players who can bring a pennant to Cleveland. d:j j: rs Bob Anderson and lUUinu lUT fine running on the few occasions voncnic ruvK goal posts with his place kick for Wayne Erickso nturned in some e extra point core: Cal 7; USC 0. they had openings in the line, and; MEXICALI, Baja Calif , Mex.. Oct. Yesterday's Football Results 4 1 i- 1 i 4 4 WEST U.S.C. 39, California 14. Washington 25, Stanford 0. i, - ureeon u.o.n. . S.M.U. 7, U.C.L.A. 0. Montana 13, Washington State 12. Oregon State 46, Portland 0. Nevada 21, Tulsa 13. Utah 26, Wyoming 7. J By the Associated Pi4sa EAST Pittsburgh 12, Ohio State 0. Penn State 21, West Virginia 14. Pennsylvania 21, Navy 0. Brown 13, Colgate 13. Cornell 28, Princeton 21. Holy Cross 26, Syracuse 0. Yale 49. Springfield 0. Fordham 12. Kings Point 0. Hobart 6, Union 6. Marshall 33. Indiana State 0. X Columbia 21. Army 20. i v Partsmouth 14.. Harvard 13. Wesleyan 20, Amherst 0. Khode Island State 27, Coast Guard 7. Washington Col. 14. Mt St. Mary's 0. Temple 21, Bucknell 0. ' Tufts 13. Northwestern 0. i Trinity 33, Williams 0. i St. Lawrence irishmen 13, Ithaca i Freshmen 6. i' C.C.N.Y. 12. Wagner 8. New Hampshire 28, Vermont 6. ' American International 20, Bergen 7. , 1 Geneva 40, Carnegie Tech 12. J,' W. Virginia Wesleyan 9, Waynesburg 0. 1 Muhlenberg 40, Upsala 0. t ; Swarthmore 7, Urslnut 0. Penn. Military CoL 25, Drexel Teeh 0. ' I Susquehanna 20, Juniata 7. f Franklin and Marshall 21, Dickinson 7. j University of Delaware 26, Gettysburg 0. Unic. of Massachusetts 39, INorwicn u. : Middlebury 13, St Lawrence 7. Johns Hopkins 47, Catholic Univ. 0. Marria Harvey 14, W. Virginia Tech 13. Syracuse Freshmen 16, Nlgara Univers-f, Ity Freshmen 0. I,1 KuUtown (Pa.) Teachers S3, Trenton 1, Teachers 0. umv. ox uonnecucui a, uiampiam o. Rochester 48,. Hamilton 7. Westminister 26. Bethany (WVA1 13. Lafayette 20, Washington St Jefferson 12. , Fairmont (WVA) Teachers 0, Slippery t itock (Pa. Teachers o. ' V Grove City 13. Allegheny 7. J NThiel J6, Edinboro (Pa.) Teachers 0. 3 California Pa.) Teachers 28, Clarion (Pa.) Teachers 7. SOUTH Tulane 40, Aviburn 0. North Carolina 35, Florida 7. Shaw University 13, Morris Brown 6. Allen Univ. 20, Benedict College 13. Centre Ky.) 33, Bethel 6. Arkansas 19, Mississippi 14. Maryland 21, V.P.L 18. Virginia 35, V.M.L , Furman 20, Wofford 6. B'uefieW 42. St. Paul 0. R2nd Airborne (Fort Bragg) 14, Cherry Point Marines 7. Alabama 17, Georgia 7. Georgia Tech 38, Citadel 0. Tennessee 49, Tennessee Tech 6. Washington and Lee 32, Davidson 0. Duke 13, Wake Forest 6, Richmond 20, Hampden Sydney 0. Haverford CoL 14, Randolph-Macon 7. MIDWEST ' Notre Dame 21, Iowa 0. Purdue 14. Illinois 7. Northwestern 7, Indiana 6. Wisconsin 35, Marquette 11 Missouri 26, Iowa State 7. Nebraska 14, Kansas State 7. Bowling Green 21, Kent State 18. Cincinnati 27. Xavier 25 Wooster 18, Muskingum 13. Texas Christian 20, Oklahoma 7. Bradley 39, North Dakota University 15. Butler 21. Western Michigan 20. Manchester 13, Canterbury 6. Eastern Kentucky 18, Valparaico 8. Rio Grande 21. Rose, Polytechnic 8. Wayne 33. Buffalo 11 St Olaf 14. Carleton 11 Carroll (Wis.) 40. Albion 0. Gustavus - Adolphus 14, Concordia imooreneaai 7. North Central 39. Elmhurst 0. Wichita 55, Arizona State (Flagstaff) 7. yen. misso. lecn zv, quiver-Stockton 12. Kentucky State 48, Wilberfore Church 0. So. Illinois 20, No. Illinois Tents 0. Emporia State 39. Fort Hays State 7. William Jewell il Tarkio 0. Lake Forest 7, Illinois Weslevan 0. Moorhead (Minn.) Teachers 10, University of Monitoba 6. Platteville (Wis.) Teachers 6. Stevens Point Teachers 20. North Central 39, Elmhurst 0. Illinois Wesleyan 0, Lake Forest T. St. Olaf 14, Carleton II GusUvus Adolphus 14, Concordia (Moorhead)' 7. . Bradley 39, North Dakota Univ. 15. South Dakota 26, South Dakota State 7. Dubuque (U.V University 13, Luther a Michigan 13, Minnesota 6. Kentucky 7, Michigan State i. Baldwin Wallace 13. Western Reserve t. Jim Turner kicked off for Cali-i Fullback Chuck Coker got off sev- 25. (U.R) The Asrua Caliente race fornia, Doll taking the ball on the! eral times with substantial gains, j track was up for sale to the highest eight-yard line and running it back ' FUMBLE OFTEN j bidder today. to the 19. On third down Verl Lilly-j The Huskies tallied 15 first downs' Augustine Silverya, former track white got off a 61-yard quick kick to the Indians' eight. The Indians manager and 21 per cent stock-tnat sailed far behind the safety.! wpre hit hard hv npnaltip at the .holder, announced that no sale Billy Main scampered back and , wrong time, and the Husky tackling! wouId e concluded until Alfonso picked it up, only to fumble the made Stanford plavers fumble all i Villalda- Mexico City attorney and ball as he was hit. J too often. j major stockholder, arrives in Ti- HIT PAY DIRT j Stanford's line was doing its best. Juana next week- Fred McCall recovered to give but the Huskies had several fast 1 William Collier, Tijuana dog track Troy possession only 19 yards from backs who proved too much for the manager; John Alessio, assistant English Girls in certainly is the best horse I have' II C KJa Lccnnc ever ridden!" . ,ngiand.s Wightman Cup girls failed to win a single match against their American rivals this year, so two English misses are taking tennis lessons in Berkeley in hopes of improving matters in the future. Joy Gannon, 19, and Jean Quertier, 21, members of- England's team, have placed themselves under the tutelage of Tom Stow, one of the "6 KAY JEWEL Gmranteed I the California goal. Mickey Mc Cardie ripped off nine yards on two shots at the middle, and Doll hit off right tackle for a first down on the six-yard stripe. Doll raced right end for three yards, then drove through guard to the one-foot marker. From this spot Lillywhite punched over, and Tom Walker, the Trojan's place-kicking specialist, added the extra point. Indians. The first time Ws.hin.7tnn . manager of the track. End Fred i Snyder, Los Angeles attorney, were Continued Page 27-A, Col. 4 reported prospective bidders. top coaches of this country. Stow, who helped develop former champion Don Budge among other stars, said his English pupils showed promise as "comers." For the next couple of months he will teach them the power type game employed by the American girls. The two visitors, who remained for exhibitions in this country and Mexico, are guests of Stow and members of the Berkeley Tennis Club. m U.C. Frosh Dump Trojan Yearlings BERKELEY, Oct. 25. 0J.PJ California's Freshman football team turned back the Southern California Yearling squad 13 to 12 today on the margin of Fullback Jim Monachino's end run to convert the extra point after touchdown. Paced by Monachino and Halfback Pete Schabarum, the Cubs led all the way but fought off a strong USC rally in the fourth quarter. Twin Loss Hits Spartans EAST LANSING, Mich Oct. 25. (JP) Michigan State lost a bruising football game 7 to 6 to favored Kentucky here today and also lost the services of its star back, George Guerre, who broke his leg in making the lone Spartan touchdown. s" Vh . .' 'fciA'..-'i vast vfc JwvvtX ' W1 WATGH R1PASRS1I r 8 I'rl 1 Jack Swaner (13). California halfback, starts out on nis 88-yard touchdown gallop on the first play from scrimmage in the Cal-U.S.C. game at Memorial Stadium yesterday. Guard Rod Franz (67) is ready to aid Swaner in the run, while chasing the Cal back is Walt Mc-Cormick 55) of the Trojans, Swaner's run went for naught as Troy won the contest 33-14. Tribune photo. ANOTHER OUTSTANDING ... ka SERVICE X-: 1. RELIABLE WORtMANSHIP All work is performed by 100 union journeymen watchmaksi i 4 : 2. STANDARD PARfS - : t' There are over 100 partl in yodr watch. We carry over 1 5,000 parts n stock in order to have the correct one fofyour watch. 3. 3-DAY SERVICE Our reputation from coalst to coast is buiit on guaranteed and C9urous service to our customers. ' f; ; 1308 BROADWAY SMS MISSION ST. SAN FRANCISCO ! K ST. 8ACRAMEKTO JEWELERS EXPERT WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED RESULTS i

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