The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York on July 11, 1939 · Page 8
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The Daily Messenger from Canandaigua, New York · Page 8

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Tuesday, July 11, 1939
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GET THE DAILY MESSENGER, CANANDAIGUA, N. Y.. TUESDAY, JULY 11,1939. 60^000 Expected At All-Star Game In Yank Stadium Red Ruffing and Paul Derringer Starting Moundsmen hi Seventh Annual Contest Card Handyman NEW, YORK (0) -- Sixty thou- \ sands fans were expected to swarm , into .vast Yankee Stadium today for the seventh annual All-Slav charity tussle between picked teams of the National and American Leagues. The cry "play ball" was scheduled at 1 o'clock, EST, with big Rufus the Red Ruffing of the Yankees firing them across for the American Leaguers and Paul Derringer. Cincinnati ace, pitching for the "visiting" Nationals. In some respects, the battle promised to be the most evenly and truly''fought since the inception of the mid season classic in 1933. Both leagues were shooting the works, fielCing that their master minds Considered the strongest possible;' combinations, regardless of batting averages and the affections of the fans. '..'";; Six Yankees in Lineup Sijc Members of the great New York Yankees were in the starting .line-up for the American leaguers... .with two from the secondplace: Boston Red Sox, and one from the-Detroit Tigers. The Nationals, .toitterly determined to make it. ; two straight over the rival league;- countered with five of the biggest, guns of the. Cincinnati Reds,.,and'one each from Chicago, St.- Louis, New York and Pittsburgh. Both- Manager Joe McCarthy of the-Americans and Manager Gabby Hartnett of the Nationals could Have named a starting line-up with greater batting power, judging by the" season, averages, but this appeared not to be the first consideration; McCarthy packed his team witti' Yankees obviously figuring tfiey had' an important advantage in playing on their home field. " Morris ArhovKh of the Phillies, the .leading National League slugger with a mark of .383, was not picked to start. Instead Hartnett chose Ducky Sledwick of the Cardinals who is hitting only .330 this season but has clouted .389 in the last five All-Star games. As a result, the two clubs bumping: toeads today were not, on pa- WESTERN GOLF TOURNEY OPENS 200 Entered In 40th Annual Meet On Oklahoma City Course i OKLAHOMA CITY IP, -- With I practice rounds behind them, a 36- -Ihole qualifying test in front of j "-tttem, and pressure on all sides of them. 200 sun-tanned sharpshoot- j ers opened fire today in the 40th j annual · Western Amateur Gel;, Tournament. ; Soon after sunup the fastest field i i-i western- history started its two- i day tour, designed to lift the 64 i best shotmakers into the champion- i ship bracket. The boys around the j locker room were giving ocitis thai! the safest thing on the premise* t was Gus Moreiand's course record ·ef S3. - Since the course was thrown open ; to practice a week ago Bic Chiti Par has had the Indian an on al; except a chosen few. and they were forced to trot out their Sunday shots. to get around in less than ; the regulation 70 blows. Moreland. portly par-buster from ; Peoria. 111., biazed around the 6315-yard layout in 63 as he won the traas-MJssissippi championship in 1932. The former Walker Cupper. here for another shot at the title he ion at Colorado Springs that same year, was one over par on both practice rounds he played yesterday. The only player to post a ?ubpar score on more than one tuneup round was Chick Harbert. Jonu- hitting star Irom Battle Creek. Mich. He recently won the International amateur championship and is credited with the world's low-scoring record for 12 holes, a sensational 368. He was five under at Ihc end ol '13 holes yesterday but ran inlc 'trouble at No. 14 and wound tap with a 69 to po with t3ic 68 he shot the previous day. The lirt of former champions fMcrcd was cut to Mrrelano Chick Evans ol Chicaco artf de- J'ndinc titlr-hnldrr Bob B?.b v .ish r-" Detroit, as Wiliord Wflirle ol H n - tinr. Wis, who won at Lo:-. Ancele- in 1337, withdrew. But the field still incited most 05 the nation's top-fbc/.-il. Simon Pure* and Les Cookc of Chicago. president ol the Western Golf As- *oci»tion. culled it the "ia,s1r.-l in hisiorv **" On "the firinc line rvere surb performers as Oklahoma'. 1 -, Waiter r.m- ery and Reynolds Smith o: Df'JJas. both former Walker Cup piay'-rs: Ed. KingfJey. Salt La**; City r;i ..Rodney Bliss. Omaha; V?ne "Spc: Ham 'Todd, Don Schurr.-achfT. JtocV. Mungcr and Davcd "Sp.r" OoWm*r. all of Dallas. After the qualifying trials live f ' low" ncorcrs JTili join Babb^h trtto qualifies automatically - in ·~--(H ,'plmy. Two 18-hol? rounds ·cheduted Thursday and two f. The 36-hole semi-finals will «·, with ihf finals $.un- per, quite the "dream teams" of past years. The collective batting average of the eight starting American Leaguers (not counting the pitcher) was only .315, as agains' .310 for the Nationals. These marks would have looked puny in other all-star struggle.- when the policy was to pour all the available batting power into the ]ir.e-ups, even at the expense ol playing men in other than their customary positions. The American Leaguers learned a painful . lesson last year at Cincinnati when Jiranv- Foxx. a third baseman for ine day. made a wild throw thai virtually handed the Nationals a i to 1 victory. Foxx. one of the American League's top hitters, ivas pas.-ed up as starting first baseman today in favor of Hank Greenberg of De- tioit. whose season sticking average is only .286. but is leading hi? league in home runs. The entire Arrerican League batting order, in fact, was composed oi distance hitters. 4 Reds Bat In Older The strangest aspect of the National League line-up was the sight of . four : Cincinnati Reds-- Lonnie F.'ey, Ival Goodman, Frank McCormick and Ernie Lombard:-- batting in their regular order. Hartnett thus preserved the most effective run-making combination in the National League. For the first time, neither all-star pilot planned to use a southpav; pitcher. After starting Ruffing, McCarthy chose to follow with Tommy Bridges. Detroit veteran, and Bobby Feller, great Cleveland speeo. bailer Kartnett's choices were Derringer Bill Lee of Chicago and Whitlow Vvyatt of Brooklyn, each working three innings unless the opposition failed to cooperate. Each club v/af-. equipped with eight pitchers in case of emergency. At last account, local bookmakers \".ere offering 2 to 1 against the National Leaguers, but doing little business. The all-star game is not a braing affair like the world series. cue reason being that the average American or National League fan seldom believes the strongest teaii; l:as been selected from his circuit Peeved because his favorites have been passed up, he won't wager. Starting: Lineups The starting line ups iolio\v, with individual batting averages: American Lcag-ne Roger Cramer. Boston. rf.'.329 Red Rolfe. Nev; York. 3b. -.317) Joe DiMaggio. New York, cf, '.435) Bill Dickey. New York. c. -.323i Kank Greenberg. Detroit. lb. (.286) Joe Cronin. Boston, ss. 287 George Selkirk. New York. 11. '30~ Joe Gordon. New York. 2b. (.311' Charley Ruffing. New York. p. ",/ 11. L 3) National League Stanley Hack. Chicago. 3b. -:288 Lonnie Frey. Cincinnati, ^i: (307) Ivai Goodman. Cincinnati, ri" FIREMENS' TEN TOPLAYAUBURN Double Bill Slated Thursday Evening At Budd Park Under Lights BROWN DEFENSE STAR J)F CARDS Iniielder Will Be See In Action In Exhibition With Wings Onc of the most valuable infielders in the National League is Jimmy Brown, "pepper.pot" of the St. Louis Cardinals' inner defense who will be seen in action when the "Gas House Gang" invades Rochester for an exhibition game with Billy Southworth's Red Wings Wednesday night. SHORTSVILLE -- The Tn omens' Softball Town Team will journey to Auburn tomorrow evening to meet the Auburn All-Star ten in a seven inning fray under j lights. j Manager Russell Williams states ' Doc Mike Kowal. who susTcred a sc.re arm in last Thursday's- encounter with the Newark State School ten, has returned to forn: The same evening on the local BUCK' Turk diamond. the Shortsvillr | fiiuerkraut ten will meet the kraut- I c:.-. of Fishers in the third ftjmc of j thv two team scries. The fray wiK | be under the arcs, starting at 8:30 | P. M. Leon VanOrman. manager ol the local ten, says his men will try t.) hand the visitors a defeat in retaliation l(.r the two prn-.'ious losses the locals have suffered. On Thursday evening, a double b:Il will be staged on the Budd Pan; diamond. In a twilight enuountei the Shortsville Mt. Crest Junior.' 1 vill meet the Manchester All Star outfit in a softball fray .starting at 7:30 P. M. In the night game at 8:30 P. M.. the Shortsville Firemen ten will play host to Cul DeWitt'5 strong Penfield aggregation. On the mound for Penfield will be Kuhr thf hurler who had the IOC-M Williams' men eating out oi hi', hand last season. F. Wolfe will receive, with the infield consisting of Haygieen. Larson. Biggs and Hoffman. DeWiU l:as a strong outfield defense in Gioh. C. Wolfe, Ludwig and B. Shortsville Firemen Sponsor Softball Ten SHORTSVILLE -- The Shortsvllle Citizens' Hose Company in a special ii'ceting voted to assume th- sponsorship of the Shortsville Merchants Town Team, which will be known now as the Shortsville Fire- inens' Town Softball Team. These fin fighters have been named on the committee in charge of the newiy acquired group: Chairman, Robert Sdiercr: Vincent Fogarty. William Clark Lester O'Neil and President Carl Clement. The local company is seeking a game with the Kodak Park ten Lo be a part of the gala evening, planned around July 20 on the Budd diamond. MT. CREST TEN WHIPSJACEDON Juniors Rout Marvels, 20 To 2, In Evening Play On Budd Diamond SHORTSVILLE -- Manager Bill Brown, a great team player and j Wolfe. Opposing Kuhn. Mnnagcr one of the best hustlers in baseball, i \Villiams will offer Doc Mike Kowai is equally at home at second, short or third base and his ability to fill in at any position and do a good job has made him invaluable to the Cardinal cause. This is Jimmy's third year with the Red Birds. He climaxed a brilliant first-year campaign in 1937 by being selected on the major league's "All-Star Rookie" team. Then the youthful North Carolinian proved his first year performance was no flash in the pan by making himself an even more outstanding performer in 1938. In a year when the batting stars of both leagues saw their averages drop. Brown raised his 25 points, jumping from .276 in 1937 to .301 in 1938. Infielders who can hit. 300 these days are prize performers especially waen they have the speed afisld and on the bases, and the fine competitive spirit that are Brown's. Batting strength, speed and spirit combine to make Jimmy one of the standout performers of the Cardinal club. Jimmy is a switch hitter. A natural righthanded batter, he began to hit lefthanded against the right- handed pitchers in 1936 and now hits equally well from either side of the plate. Brown is 26 years old and his home is in Jamesville. N. C. He is 5 feet. 9 inches tall and weighs 170 pounds. He has always been a member of the Cardinal organization, breaking into professional ball v.ith Greensboro in the Piedmont League in 1933 and then spending the next three years with Rochester in the International League before graduating to the Cardinals in 1937. v,-;th Baroody behind the plate Ryan. Hesaney. Gallahan. Bolan. O'Brien. Sam Walker. Farnswortr- end Sliv Walker will make up the outfield and ?nfield to oppose the Penfielders. On Friday night this week, the Papec Ensilage champs will travel to Penr. Yan to play a return fray vuth the Walkerbuilt team cf that village. TRIBEMEN BLANK ROCHESTER, 4-0 Red Wings Ousted From Lead To Tie With Jersey Giants Bolan's Mt. Crest Juniors ten begcui their 1939 season with a victory over the Macedon Marvels sofiball outfit, 20 to 2. the fray being playeci urder lights on the Budd diamond last night. Young Dick Ryan and Joe Barry I'ormed the local hurling power tha-. kp.pt the visitors in check while the C. esters romped around ihc sacks tc create the lop-sided tally. Holtz and Childs each hue doubles while Kerins hit for two bases twice and homered once- lor the Sl:ortsviile team. VanOrman anc Lewis each tripled for the locals. The Mt. Crest big second frame netted the Bolan boys eight rims on i seven hits. Bob Kemp, Macedon hurlev. found himself in hot water time after time, being nicked for 17 hits throughout the seven innings. Macedon's only scores came in the third frame. ' RQ. Crest . . 1 8 0 4 7 0 x--20 17 0 Macedon . . 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 -- 2 5 8 Batteries: Macedon. Kemp and Maxwell- Shortsville. Ryan. Eairy j'ncl VanOrman; umpires. T. Ncrsen rnti C. Walker. PRIDDY PRETTY GOOD ON SECOND In Fad He's Key In Nearly 100 Double Plays, Slugs .34:j KANSAS CITY I/Pi- Oil. Mr. V i U . Hint rookie- si-coml basi-mim yet 1 covL't .so openly to pint; your Gli'vo l;:iicl clikr. only to lincl liu \\.is ilcs- tir.ecl for Ihu New Yorli Y;inkc s has ju.st helped bring the American Association all-slur game to Kansas City. But 1'or your informalio:i -and iurthcr displeasure. Mr. Viit - y o u f-liould have taken another giarc" in t;iose other farmhands. The infield, which largely ua:; r e - j -sponsible i'or the Blues' hali'-uur.ic' advance over Minncapclis at niici- serii-on. functions so smoothly Manager Bill Meyer says he is willing U: pay his way into the park L'j see ;!. perform. Secondbascman Gerald Prickly your IQ-year-okl dream child. Mr Vitt. has been the pivot in a majority oi the Blue'-' 92 donbieplays and crif; triple killing. He's batting .343' alter 79 games, in his first year in double A competition and hiv third in organized baseball. FJunkinc; him on the Tight is tiny Phil Rtauto, a five foot, 1'ou: inch Miniature of Pepper Mtirtln. Th · knbhful 20-year-old shortstop, so naive he wore a body-stretcher three dt.ys in training cump in u futile effort lo increase his height, is bush* ing along at a .353 clip in the hit parade. All in all. Mr. Vitt, they arc Just a bunch of boys, whooping it up at u collective .320 clip. WHAT'S DRY? Cool, tanfiy Utica Club! What's the secret? Slow, thorough fermentation-extra agi ng! N ot sweet --not bitter--it tastes just ri^ht! West End Brewing Company, Ulica, N. Y. WfaQub XXX CREAM ALE--PUSENER BEER Sold at All Good Stores and Restaurants SPORTS ROUNDUP (By The Associated Procs" A team that has been remarkable fo: its sudden form reversals this season, the Syracuse Chiefs hardly | look like pennant winner? hi th; j International League this season, but they are quite likely to play an j important part in deciding the j championship. j They're just the kind -ri club thai can belt over a contendei when th* j going looks smoothest--or slip into the playoffs in fourth place and. then set "hot" and win the Gov- NEW YORK 7P -- New York I fans now are saying darn the sox . . . j Baseball barons her for the all- j star game agree something must b=~ j done about the St. Louis situation-but what? . . . Jimmy Grippo. manager of Melio Bettina, crashed Billy Conn's workout just in time to see Conn bop a sparmate through the j ropes. Ouch! . . . The next gong Joe | -Jacobs hears will be wedding bells j -- in about a month . . . Tip!: The j American League never has lost an all-star tilt in a home park. . . . Tony Galento collected four grand ] i'or four appearances las; we?k. Frank McCormick. Cincinnati. lb dr.hl. open champion, eliminate Syracuse knocked Rochester'? Red out of the undisputed lead i last night in one of those quick j changes of form. Last week tlv Chiefs had. won five straight games., j then lost three in a row to slip down I to fourth place behind Buffalo. Then j ! thev switched to the winning side j a ea'in behind Jack Tising's hurlinj,] and blanked the Red Wing? 4-0 i i By The Associated Prr::v Trat defeat dropped Rochester into] Today A Year Ago--Ralph GuJ- a first-place tie with the Jersey City Today's Guest Star George Trevor. New York Sun: "You wouldn't call that dramatic sit down, strike of the self mutiny j on the hiah tees, would you. pros?"! Sport's Mirror Ernie Lombardi. Cincinnati. :; ( o i l ) Joe Medv.-ick- St. Louis. :f. '.o30 Mr! Ott. New York. ci". '.323' Arki- Vaughan. Pi-.t.-burs^. x(.2931 F;;ui Drrrinacr. Cincinnati. P \V 11. L 3' Pick Metz. 1 up. in second round ci F G. A. soli tournament. Three Years Asc--Jer-se Owens -.·or. 100 meters and broad jump firnU and John Wootirufi brv-t Ben Flagman in 800 meter;: lv\u in 1:49.9. one-tenth behind ~.voi"id r"c- r-"ti ;: Olympic trycuts a; R:-Muuli'r. Giants, who were idle after playing j a_: extra game at Montreal Sunday, j i Tising was only the second pitcher · to whitewash Rochester over the lull nine-inning route this .-.eason. and hr. did it in creat style. He gave only five hits, walked two and fannr-fi .-··ven. and let only thrrr ninne/.-; i second base. The Chiefs col- Have the seven other American j League clubs signed a Round Robin i asking the Reel Sox to do more air i traveling? . . . Louis vs Pastor at I Detroit in September will be offic- j ially announced Friday . . . Mail j reaching this bureau indicates golf | bugs all over are rooting for Denny i Shute in his ro-.v with the P. G. A.| Brass hats . . . Barney Ross has, taken over a $250.000 printing bu.si- j ness here . . . Which means he j won't have time to play the l«?ad in : "Golden Boy" in an Up-State ama- ; teur nroduc'ion next month. . . . ; PGA Title-Winner May Find That It Just Doesn't Count NEW YORK ·! -- Like the man , who bought a leaky boat sight un- j seen, somebody is liable to wind up I this week with a P. G. A. golf ti- j He re:ocnized only by P. G. A. President George Jacobus. j Ay- the 64 survivors ol 36 holes of qualifying play srt-tkd down to the routine business ol playing a zoli championship today, it looked a.? though only Jacobus would hail the tournament winntr as "the new champeer)." Ranged .solidly asainst Jacobus lor his decision lo ]c" Drnny Shute. twice winner and lalf-diac.s-paycr. cnUT the match play rounds was a i.Tniority ol tfoc fxrcuiv-X 11 ^'^rnr,; 1 - Tom Walsh of Chicaco. who rJaim.s now the title is a hollow mock pry. "It'll be an illfnal championship." hr; maintains, while makinc inn-a's ril retime a court ororr t-o .-.top pi ay. Hcrr. briefly, is what happr-nrd late yc.-terday afternoon: "In! 1 ·:'·- cwtive committee, lorrcd to Ivt Shat* Clay throiaeh trse .qualilvinc rounds toy threat of a player strike (in which at least 51.WO.DOO worth ol coif in? talent -was involvr-fii once again insisted hr wasn't cOi- piblc for match play, but Jacobus decided to override- the ^rimmit- t-CT and take his chsncrs. on ihf "rfv-olijtion" 'As .^orrie of his critics f.'jjjed his strjfjjtiorja] movo in 01'.:'!' to i,ave the tournament. They all but "shot the Srnnf." 1 :j f .n reprieved him, ajriion c"'.jJi-c; thf; tourney quits, started it again, postponed the play for 45 minutes and finally "let George do it." Bir. hollow or not. the 64 tnidt- ins over the sunbaked Flushing Flats in the shadom- of the Trylon and Peri«phere today were grimly intent on winning what amounts to America's second most important tournament. : Heading the lot was the cause j 01 L'li'iiiii'c Shutc--Dmny Viiinv..' matched with Tod Luther of Pitts- burcb. Other featured pairings in this morning's first IS hole round ', pitted W^Jtrr Hacon auainst Tony '. Mancro. Billy Burke against Jim ! Fouli.s anri d^ffiidinc champion : Paul Runyan against veteran Mor- i tic Dutra. It was thf Hait;. only contestant i in "his year's lournanH-nt who also played m ihr first P. G. A. meet bark in 1336. who claimed what headlines ihrro WCK- out ol :onc3 day's qiialalyinc ilay. a Ic-afl-weinhtcd pnitor. he creaked around the Pomonok Coi3ntr«' CJub course's front nine in 33. brst ouluoine score of inr day That brrr.mhl fain" vision:-, ol A i linnlr 10 younnst-rrs t,o ,-r.(. i-.vn oi "ol'dfm's lainm'-r bov.s" m ;i the Hacr-n and Sarax'-;i w i l h 144 an;] 340. rf-ixTtivply. -.vfrc we'll up amont: thf qiialilirrs. Tne Icadrrs, in a day of terrific .-.lib-par sr-or- inr;. wrrr Brn Ho^an and Dutch ·in. b'llh playinc in thr P. ''·IT 'hr' lirsl timr .and Ky ··] ;jr:d Km'-rick Kocsis Oil rei and John their runs one at a time. Meanwhile the third-place Bi;f- ai-Jo Bisom slugccd out their eighth .straight victory, beating Baltimore 9-5 -,nd Newark's Bears. tiing tr come back from the second divr-icn. l:iiorkrd off Toronto 6-1. Faced bv Ollic Carneg:^ v,-ho s:cir:m".:i his 13th home run witn nvo aboard, the Bisons won cosiJy Thrv drove Dick Midkifl out :n the fi.st'and led 9-0 after four inning- Joe Brru- l:urled a five-hit. r.a:r,r ;o; Newark snd had r.n easy time -A r as his ir.aU's v/erc hit'.jnn; i-:r di - .,n»c-. ?3;)J Wapnrr's home nai in- s.ne ihe park was the bipr.esi -,v,-r- ·].. bin .'-is oi Newark's 12 j;j's oli K;',-l CaldwfJl and Carl fisher weri '. stra-ba'-e blows. Davidson Defeat The Ropers To Add To List Ma(;Kf-J-j7.;r.":- Ihrfe hjl pi'idinv 1 h;Tk'-;i -jp oy "Bart" Tiarnr«':: hj*- DM-.I -7Td-.TV; . \*7r 1 pV, (·";;.n)r-.-r---- r^H-.v.-'ii, AK H H, 'J '· ^ 3 3 1 ^ 3 5 3 0 3 ] 3 1 dav and explain that gimmick stuff- War Bulletin Leo Durocher. Bill Terry and Zcke Bonura arc recistcrcd in the same hotel for the all-star same. . . For the protection of other nues's. no two of them will be allowed in the elevators at the same time. Mike Kelly of Minneapolis may coo'.-: up a couple of deals al thf: all-Mar hurdle.". . He is here with a rr.lrher in one pnrket and n shortstop in another ant? is Irvine m 'em ti thf Cubs Dod'-'f-rs. : and Pirates. . . Prire tacs between S2S.flnn and S50.WO an- 1 \n e:scb. . . Walter Hac"n arain sport inn a double chin, is ih" i-i'ilv cuv in 'he P. G. A. t^urnf-y who nlaved in the first, meei back in London yams have Tommy all ·vv.i.shfrt up . . - Clyd" Kea ha-, oiy-ned ;i linn ^nt3 liner ...rhrr3 mfl may ariT3 Prols Brown and l^icnfv oi 1hf W3iite -So:-: 1" 1 t h r 1:i"uliy. Fun On "Ihr Train Herman Taylor. ri'iilly-N'-v.- Ycil: 1 r ; i / n v.-h' ri T'-in.'.' ··\-i-n' nn li'i' 1 air -.vitli C i i ^ r i i ' ' ~:-l' earthy Rimciay nichl . Tnyl"r ]-i,icJ b"nr.h1 a ''·TJ'ji'.Tjanvf-s in Ine turn" .-.f-mr-d ID bo . Tli err- -.vrrf 33 un- e 36 ho".f-.s. drr par Jo: 1 rr^e Today's doiibif- barrt-li-d program xii; c'-n thf .'jfld Jrom 64 :o 36. by means of a pair of IS hoJp rounds. And it will lake strong wrists, nerves and legs to rarry even the best- conditioned through the ctirreni heat wave, a factor that may be important before the tourney ends. Hf-nderson Mi.rph . Tiffin . . C. Pierce AB J! R K 2 1 3 i '.', f, 0 (i 3 2 1 " 2 : fl 0 3 - 1 0 1 3 !'· 0 3 2 n o the lime came to lunr in nr lo-nvJ he could net almn.-.t ever;- stalion which Gnlrnio was biriadc? 1 Tiity AVnald '''/.'· ~i,-n..: -. : - ' j j : r, '·'···'· J'-.ir. T ^ r M I S W I N . -' " :i). thf balUTV for t i j .'nhnn;e aivi Rorro 2 r o o 2 0 0 25 Additional Sport News On Page 6 Lurk s on Every Road With Wheels at - Of - Balance Wheel- Balancing Service FOB VOB f OB COMf OBT! ENDS SHIMMY! Smooths the Ride! Adds to Tire Life! Many car owners know their f;ont wheels arc out Of balance -- know that they stunrtd he balanced for safety sake/ They know thmt at high speeds (his cat of balance multiplies hundreds of limes and filth Is against (he driving control and often kavcs Ihc road. Any Modern Car With New Tires Needs Properly Balanced Wheels YOUR WHEELS ousfM to roll along (he highway SMOOTHLY! If they "(ramp," if you s:e( a roujjh ride, if your steering wheel vibrates -- the chances arc (hat your wheels arc out of balance. These symptoms point to danger, and should be remedied at once in the interest of safety as well as driving comfort and economy! WE HAVE THE EQUIPMENT and experience needed o put your wheels in perfect balance. When we balance your wheels you'll FEEL THE DIFFERENCE in driving case and riding comfort right away -- and your pockctbook will feel the savings! Wheel-balancing service costs you little. DRIVE IN TODAY! MURPHY'S SUPER SERVICE Goodyear Tires - Tubes - Lifeguards NIAGARA STREET PHONE 613

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