The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana on November 21, 1957 · Page 7
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The Daily Inter Lake from Kalispell, Montana · Page 7

Kalispell, Montana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 21, 1957
Page 7
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O P by INTER LAKE SPORTS EDITOR The rash of upsets that hit the collegiate front last weekend caught your writer in the midst and the weekly average finally wound up at the .596 mark with 31 right out of 52 predited. The so-so weekend gave me a 'season's record of 252 out of 417 for a .604 record. This weekend marks the final big day o£ college football across the country. Some traditional rivalries are on tap and they are always doubly, tough to choose winners. Five Whitefish Veterans Return Knapton, Baker, Stoll, Conn and Paolini Back BY DON PLARSKI Inter Lake Sports Editor Five lettermen from last season's the league headed into the' home stretch. The other "hot" team was Columbia .Falls. The Bulldogs, 'against non-con- state finalist team give Coach Rol- fcrcnce foes last seas on had a lie Scbauble of Whitefish a solid core of veterans in which to build around as the Bulldogs prepare to take up where they left off last season. Gone from last season's team are Mike McNeilly, the high scorer, losses. In the Class B Northwest Conference they were 8-6 and in tourney play (Great Falls included), they were 4-2. Three seniors are among the prospects for varsity berths. They Gary Smith, a speedster who; arc 6 _ 0 140 poun( i Duane Hart- Of the 21 missed last week, 13 specialized In hounding the op- were classed upsets and one ended in a tie, the 30-30 knot between Washington and Cleveland in the pro ranks. I went wrong on Iowa over Ohio State, Oklahoma over Notre Dame (I had a lot of company here), Arkansas .over SMU, California over Washington, Missouri over Kansas State, Miami over Maryland, Tennessee over Mississippi, Princeton over Yale, Texas AM over Rice. MSU over Colorado State, Hardin-Simmons over Texas Tech, Oklahoma St. over Kansas and the Chicago Bears over Baltimore in the upset cagetory. But, this has been one hectic season. The underdogs have had more than their share of glory and it's about time the favorites took over for a weekend. With that in mind, I plunge into another list of pick 'ems. Game of the week -- OREGON OVER OREGON S T A T E -- I'm afraid of State's offense, but I like the Ducks' defense. Upset of the week -- WASHINGTON OVER W A S H I N G T O N STATE -- No matter what the season's records shc/w, this^ is a toss-up. AUBURN OVER F L O R I D A STATE -- The No. 3 team solidifies its No. 3 ranking with a shutout SMU OVER BAYLOR -- SMU is a daring club and gambles a lot. Look for it to cash in this week. BYU OVER COLORADO STATE man (he saw valuable service last season); Charles Madble, 5-10, 148 pound guard; and 5-lOVi, 165 pound center, Paul Conn. Among the juniors and likely prospects for the varsity are Bill position, Lauren Buckland, a rugged rebounder, Dan Phillips and Paul Hinman. But, back again to carry tbe green ond gold colors are: Jim Baker, 6-1, 190 pound f or-j Ensign, e-0, 150 pound center; ward. ' ' Doug Knapton, 6-0, 155 pound forward. Dick Stoll, 5-7, 143 pound guard. Gordon Conn, 5-lO^a, 160 pound Grizzlies Name Stan Renning Most Valuable MISSOULA (UP)--Members of I the Montana State University foot- Iball squad have named guard Stan Renning the most valuable and outstanding player of the season. For Renning, it marked the sec- been Last 'year, he was the first sophomore i in the university's history to get hat honor. During the ond straight year he has chosen the most valuable. THE INTER LAKE, Thursday, November 21, 1957 7- Height Gone, Rangers Plan to Employ Speed guard. Dan Paolini, 5-10V£, 155 pound forward. This quintet had a big hand in b e a t i n g Northwest Conference Stan Buckland, 6-0, 150 pound forward; and Dan-el Osborn, 5-11, 170 pound forward. Two sophomores .are rated by Schauble as good prospects. They are Pat Watterud, 5-8, 160 pound guard and Dick Hale, 5-8/z, 143 pound guard. Six Whitefish's first seven games are non-conference affairs. Tlie Bulldogs begin the 1951-58 HERE'S GEORGE ANDERSON of the House of David basketball team having his whiskers trimmed by teammate Mel Sheary. The bewhiskered boys from' Benton Harbor, Mich., play the Harlem Clowns in an exhibition game here next Tuesday night at the Flathead gym. . Clowns Rarely See Loss Two defeats in two years! That is the unbelievable record campaign with a home game Nov. , Q£ ^ Harlem clowns -- and it is 29 against Flathead County High School, travel to Kalispell to play the same team on Nov. 30, journey to Shelby and Sunburst on Dec. 6 and 7, respectively, host Columbia Falls on Dec. 13 and wind up non-conference play with a game all the more unbelievable when you realize that the Clowns have played almost 300 ball games in that time. The Negro Clowns appear here next Tuesday night at the Flathead against Columbia Falls at Colum-iCounty High School gym against bia Falls, Dec. 20. In between the the bewhiskered House of David I two games against Columbia Falls, the Bulldogs entertain Thompson Falls on Dec. 14 in a conference contest. Whitefish begins the heavy part of its conference schedule against Eureka on Jan. 3. Whitefish has scheduled 20 regular season games. On Feb. 27-28 and March 1 the Bulldogs will participate in the district tourney at FCHS gym. The 1957-58 schedule: seasoa this year, Penning was voted outstanding Jlayer of the game in each Sky- ine Conference contest in which he played. The Grizzly junior is being tagged as a sure bet for all-conference honors and there even is some ' All-American consideration being given him. Pete Rhinehart and Terry'Hur- ley, meanwhile, were named honorary co-captains for the past season. By DICK MULLINS Unliod Pr*H SporJ* Writer LIVINGSTON (UP)--A new style of play is in order at Park County High School and Coach Jack Le Claire sees a : touch and go" basketball season that will be "rough all the way." Le Claire pointed out that he has only one starter and four lettermen .returning from a squad which placed seventh in the class AA high school conference last season. He added that the height which Park has enjoyed for three years is also gone. "We'll be faster than last season, but not as big. We'll have to adjust our play accordingly," the 30-yar-old coach said. Le Claire saw the conference closer this year thau last, and his main reason for believing this is iie lack of individual stars. The Montana State University [raduate pointed out that last sea- ROLLIE SCHAUBLE -- CSU took to the air lanes to champ Ronan in the divisional beat the Grizzlies, but it's ground- id this week. STANFORD OVER CALIFORNIA -- If the Golden Bears can't stop the Huskies, how are they gonna stop Stanford's offense? P R I N C E T O N OVER DARTMOUTH -- Dartmouth is a tough nut to crack, but Princeton has the cracker. Jack! DUKE OVER NORTH CARO- 11NA--Duke's Orange, bowl hopes get another boost. GEORGIA TECH OVER FLORIDA -- Tech has got me puzzled, but the Engineers solve the Gators' offense. YALE OVER HARVARD -- Old Ell Is stlE the kingpin in the Ivy League after last Saturday. tourney at Poison that sent Whitefish to'the state tourney at Great Falls. .Baker, Knapton, Stoll and Conn are seniors while Paolini is a junior. Whitefish had a record of 16 wins and 10 looses for the 195657 season and had the distinction of being one of the, two most feared teams in the conference as Nov. 29--Flathead, home. Nov. 30--At Flathead. Dec. 6--At Shelby. Dec. 7--At Sunburst. Dec. 33--Columbia Falls, home. Dec 14--Thompson Falls, home. Dec. 20--At Columbia Falls. Jan. 3--Eureka, home. Jan. 4--At Ronari. Jan. 11--At St. Ignatius. Jan. 18--At Eureka. Jan. 24--Poison, home. Jan. 25--At Libby. Jan. 31--At Poison. Feb. 1---Honan. home. Feb. 7--Columbia Falls, home. Feb. 8--At Thompson Falls. Feb. 14--Libby, home, e- Feb. IS-rSt. Ignatius, home. Feb. 22--At Columbia, Falls.. ...- . . District 'tournament iitr Kalis pell, Feb. 21-28, March I! - , · - - - - cage team at 8. Admission is Sl-25 for adults and 75 cents for Students. Actually the Clowns had a total win streak of 253 games,' before losing a close one in Canada last season. The Clowns finished 1954-55 with 98 straight victories and then went on to' win 143 consecutive games during the 1955-56 season. They were defeated early in their 1956-57 season to end this win streak. The record for last season was 148 wins and two defeats. This rec- much to beat the Clowns and sometimes do, but you can count their losses on your fingers. The Harlem Clowns, with their razzle dazzle passing routines anc comedy stuff often find themselves in tight situations, having only a one or two point advantage with seconds left to play. A long field goal by the opposition in such a situation could easily upset the tremendous record they have compiled.- Montana Colleges Begin Practice For Coming Season DILLON (UP) -- Western Montana College, bolstered by six members of last year's varsity plus two former team members, is Uooking forward to a promising )e filled remains to be seen, and !rom that angle he saw a closer league. Teams to beat? "Billings and 3utte should be the strongest. In the upper division you could probably add Missoula, Butte Central and Anaconda. Great Falls and Helena can't be counted out either," he said. The lone Park starter back this year is guad Bob Vandervort, 5-10. Other lettermen are guard Bernard Allen, 5-10; center Bob Betley, 6-0, and forward Bill Bouchee, 6-1. Three squadmen back for another shot at the varsity are forward Dick West, 6-0; center Jim Goligoski, 6-0, and guard Kenny Kastelitz, 5-8. Others presently working out include guards Kodney Anderson, Mitch Miller, Eobert Nelson and Bruce Oakes; forwards Dick Gregson there were several outstanding °n r , Jim Anderson and Jay Win- players in the league. Among these he included Herb Smith of Kalispell, Duane Heugsegger of Billings, Louis Markovich of Butte, Bob Hurley of Anaconda and Terry Screnar of Helena. He said how these shoes are to ship and centers Harold Guilkey and Jack Dunn. Le Claire, with an audible sigh and a shrug of the shoulders, concluded the United Press interview by saying, "Our work is definitely cut out for us." Storti Sums Up Season Victory Is essential but not all-ibasketball season. 1 Skiers Initiate Season Saturday WHITEFISH (ILNS)--Initiating the skiing season on Big Mountain ord Ismail the"more 7emarkab7el wm be a P°t-luck dinner at the when it Is considered that the Harlem Clowns play a different team every night, often seven nights a week and travel from 150 to 300 miles between each game. Unlike some traveling clubs that carry their own opposition, . tlie Harlem Clowns take on all-comers and some of it is very rough. Home-town teams would'like very Gavilan Avenges Defeat CHICAGO (UP) --Former wel-Inow," Gavilan sa#, "b'ut it wasn't EftN -- Northwestern has a habit of upsetting Illinois, but the Illini have too many guns. PURDUE OVER INDIANA--See what I mean by traditional rivals? for Purdue Indiana is down this season. ~ IOWA OVER NOTRE DAME -- Tl»e Hawkeyes have always had Notre Dame's number. MICHIGAN ST. OVER KANSAS ST. -- This is K-State's final game. They ought to be thankful after this one. terweight champion K}d Gavilan avenged a defeat with his 105th professional' triumph, but his un- victim discounted the outcome because "he's going downhill." · "He's a better fighter than he was when I him a year ago," Boston's Walter Byars sa}d, "but he's still going down. He's better just because of determination to prove to himself that, he's not washed up." Byars, who lost a 10-round decision to the former champion last night,, said he thought "I won the fight, but the judges I guess didn't a good fight. I know when I' fight a good fight, and this wasn't. He kept covering up so I couldn't hit hlme. "But I showed I can fight for the championship and. that's what I want to do. Fight (Virgil) Akins, (Tony) De Marco or (Isaac) Logart for the charnpionship." KANSAS OVER MISSOURI --'go to the same school I did, so I'm going against my better judg- he got the decision. "I thought I won it big, not every ment on this one T E N N E S S E E OVER KENTUCKY--The Vols' loss last week may have cost them a bowl bid. Poor Kaintuck. MARYLAND OVER VIRGINIA -- Th« Terrapins get better each weeKend. Too bad it's near the end. MICHIGAN OVER OHIO STATE --The Buckeyes have everything tucked away.' So what's a he threw. But'he made me mad, bitting low and holding and hitting." Heferee Frank Sikora warned Gavilan for. both offenses, but he loss? ' WISCONSIN OVER MINNESOTA --Regardless of the Gophers' record, I'm holding my breath. OKLAHOMA OVER NEBRASKA ·-What happens to Nebraska shouldn't! NORTH CAROLINA ST. OVER S O U T H CAROLINA -- Another heated rivalry with the "Yankees" from the North winning, PITTSBURGH O V E R PENN STATE -- Pitt has been a disap- pointrnent but the season is a success with this win. BICE OVER TCU -- Rice has important to the Harlem Clowns. Fans come to see them put on a good basketball show plus a lot of comedy and the Harlem boys try their best to please. Athletic director Bill Straugh said that among the returning lettermen is Ray Scott, a senior from Plains who was an all-conference forward In the Montana Collegiate Conference last year. He scored a record of 396 points in 32 games, had a 44 per cent field goal tally and an 80 per cent free throw record. Gary Cooper, a six-foot, three- chalet at 6130 p.m. Saturday for all members of the Kalispell Sik Club and the Whitefish Lake Ski :iub. A highlight of the evening will be a style show by Mr. and Mrs. Changes Await Hydro Members LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UP) -- Radical changes in unlimited hydroplane racing today awaited a poll of 34 owners and drivers follow- round, but six out of the 10. He.jng a three-day convention of the Knicks, Philly Win NBA Tilts By United Pre« The New York Knickerbockers will seek a second straight victory over Minneapolis tonight while the Detroit Pistons take a crack at ending Boston's 11-game winning streak in a National Basketball Association doubleheader in Detroit. The Knickerbockers were fresh from last night's 105-101 victory over the Lakers and needed a win to go into a tie for third place with Philadelphia in the eastem division of the NBA. The Warriors ,bowed to Cincinnati, 99-89, last night despite the return of Tom Gola. Richie Guerin was the hero of the Knicks' triumph, scoring 22 points including a three-pointer with only 26 seconds left. Vern Karl Hmderman of the Ski Shop.| of Livingston, Don Donovan of Oil- . . _,. . . . . ., , , . . 'i i T?II T _ _ _ - . -- I DUaicD They .will show .the latest in ski equiprnent .and skiing apparel..,, .Memberships will be available at the dinner. Whitefish rates are $5 for a family and S3 for a single membership. inch junior center from Thompson Falls, is another all-conference player returning to the Western squad. Last year he netted 384 points. Other returnees include Max Nield, a senior from Dillon; Jim Jenkins, a senior from Belgrade, George Nelson and Jack Dunlap| BOZEMAN--"We played a good! first half against Arizona State,", remarked Tony Storti, Montana State College football coach, as he prepared to grade a movie of Saturday's game at Tempe, Ariz. "However they just had too much depth and speed for us and it showed up in the second half," continued Storti. The Sun Devils pinned the Bobcats, 53-13, but the Montana State eleven still was able to wind up the season with an 8-2 record. Storti pointed out that Moose Myers, College of Pacific coach, scouted the Bobcat-Arizona State game and commented that he felt year I'd have thought they were crazy. "We started the season with a green, inexperienced team but they all worked hard and improved right up to the end of the season." Storti and the Bobcat staff feel that the M-State grid team hit its peak against Montana University here Nov. 9. That was the one the Bobcats wanted and they went out as underdogs and were able to pull out a 22-13 decision. Four seniors saw their final action for tlie Bobcats Saturday at Tempe. They w e r e halfbacks George Marinkovich and Hon Harcharik, guard Cecil Kent and end the Sun Devils could easily win De i Layman. Storti naturally hates the Pacific Coast Conference to lose such fine performers' but championship. j feels that the Bobcats are going The Bobcat mentor indicated:to be a powerful aggregation next that-he was happy with the play o£| the · Bobcats this fall. "We lost [nine starters from last year's un- BQWLuNG LIBERTY LEAGUE High sirigle game -- Muggins 215; high single series -- Huggins 578; high team game ^- Bowland's, Strippers 753; high team series -- Strippers. Super Foods 2120. Sally .Ann --" Brown 453, Gallagher 433, Ravis 360, Niemi 369, Dopp 377 for 2046. Glacier Memorial -- Helserh 513, Jones 359. Peterson 296, Christiansen 391. Cross 491 for '2050. Conrad Bank --*· Johnson 413, Guanella 271, Bielen 369, Willis 309, Fidler 307 for 1681. Kalispell Bowl -- Turner 355, Sullivan 290. Brerdep ""-7, Stenback 288, Helgeson 337 for 1627. Ion and Bill Jackson of Deer Lodge, all sophomores. Western opens a 13-game, pre- conference schedule by hosting Caroll College of Helena, Dec. 3. BUTTE (UP)--Montana School of Mines Coach Ed Simonich reports he has 28 Ore Diggers out for basketball practice with several more expected to report after resting up from the football campaign. "We have only one way to go and that's up," he said of Mines 1 hooes this season. Last season the Ore Diggers failed lo win a single game in the Montana Collegiate Conference. Simonich hopes for better results this season, although the squad is a little shy of tall men. tallest of the squad are Glen Rowland's . Aii«.strong 429, Hea- here. The proposed changes called for: --Extending the distance of the final heat of all unlimited races, except the Gold Cup, to 10 three- did riot take a round away and he I mile laps from the present 5 laps and both judges, Howard Walsh, each. (The Gold Cup race itself and Spike McAdam, all gave Gavi- will remain 90 miles or three heats ... ' · ._ . . ,»c ^ n AI»__-. __ s i _ ^ \ *' points. Clyde Lovellette tallied 30 points to spark Cincinnati while Neil Johnston had 26 for the Warriors. """Keiphrey^"Freight -- C. Clark 435, - -- _ ' , . " ,, " _ ' ' ' ·» _ n-rt ·»«£!-.* U j.11 nCtl f y t enroll ^111 . gan 387, Alton 391, Lenon 393, Otten 413 for 2073.. Silver Buckle -- E. Jacobson 444, Disrud 352, Burham 371, Nordtome 369. F. Jacobson 2001. Super Foods -- · Voorhies 413, Schumacher 418, Strand 415, Durocher 363, Landon SOS for 2120. Henricksen's -- Fry 381. Newell 367, Eastland 357, Wyman 321, Zanon 430 for 2039. Mercantile -- Clark 390, Ziegler 405, Strom 355, Herman. 307, Lemon 337 Strippers -- Farquhar 381, Chandler 299, Nelson 400, Huggins 578, Iverson 462 ^ ,2120. ' Gola tallied 14 points for the losers and sparked them to two early leads. -- ,,... -- . ---- -- -- . Nathe 353, Mitchell 369, Criswell 301, P Clark 403 for 1866. King's Mkt. -- Giermanrt 382. K. Glermann 343, Daumiller 320, Sexton 405, Glidden 384 for 1999. _ . Ian a 47-45 margin on the five point must scoring system. "I proved I'm a better fighter Poison Matmen Slate Matches POLSON. (ILNS) -- The Poison High School wrestling team will take part in six meets this year, competing against Kalispell, Missoula and Columbia · Falls on a home and home- basis. The first I or^Jtself_j^fear^i^weekend : _ | meet will be with the Columbia Falls matmen at the Falls on Dec. 7. ... -· ' , , This year the sport will entitle the boys to a majpr sport letter if they attain. 25 points, under the pojnt system. Twenty-five boys turned out for the team in.cjudjhg tb.«.. following from lasVyear's!team:. Merle Milner,' CJao Milder, Art Streets, Ed Sturm, Gary Graves, Mike Murphy, Gary Mahler, Mike Reynolds, David Swayne, Jerry Noel, Bert Wells and Tom Holmes. OVER SOUTHERN CAL ·-- VCLA looked plenty good against Wellington State, but Kirk Wilson Other c o l l e g e games -- New over Air Forge Ac»demy, i over Mississippi Southern, Arizona State over COP, Mar- Hjette over Arltqna (afer Id losses), Arkansas over Texas Tech, Bof ton · U. over Connecticut, Van- derbUt over The Citadel, Clemson over Wake Forest, Colorado over Iowa State , Rutgers over Colu nu- bia, Detroit Over Dayton, Oklahoma , St. over Hardin-Simmbns, Houston over Tulsa, West Virginia over Syracuse, and Villanova oVer Wichita';/; ; . '.., ' : .i".-'^ '.',V'- ::·'·. Pro games-- Detroit over Chicago of 10 three-mile laps.). --Determining the final winner] on the basis of only tbe last beat, instead of the present method based on total points in all three heats. Already adopted by the association was a rule prohibiting chang-, ing engines in giant racing craft between heats run on the same day -- a procedure which favored boat owners with spare engines. The unlimited Gold Cup hydroplane group adopted a 1958 regatta schedule of 12 unlimited races will be the most active in history. Among the racing dates adopted were June 28-29 (tentative) Flathead Lake, Poison, Mont. Robinson Meets Tax Officials CHIPAGO (UP)--Former middleweight champion Sugar Ray Robinson · was scheduled to meet federal tax officials in Washington today in hopes of settling income tax problems, It was learned. Settlement of the tax problem, York over Chicago -Cards, Balti-JGibson said, might clear the Way more over San Francisco and Phil-1for a: Robinsori-Basilio title «- adelphia over Washington. |match. Bears, Pittsburgh over Green Bay. Cleveland over Los Angeles, New nin. all six-foot-two. The Ore Diggers ooen their season in Dillon Dec. 12. olayine; the Western Montana- Bulldogs of Dillon. Their first home game is scheduled Dec. 14'against the same team. Both will be non-conference contests. " says one would have told me we would season. "We're real enthusiastic about next year," says Storti. "We had 27 sophomores on the squad this year, some fine juniors and a good end up with an 8-2 mark this group of f res hmen." In fact, Storti Trader Lane Gets Into Act NEW YORKrUPJ-- Frank Lane, Cleveland's indefatigable new general manager, thrust himself suddenly into the Detroit trading picture by making · the Tigers "a firm offer" for shortstop Harvey Kuenn. Lane no sooner arrived in St. Louis from Havana last night when]suits: he contacted Detroit General Man-] ager Johnny McHale, who had just completed a 13-player deal with Kansas City. "How about Kuenn," Lane opened the conversation. "Make me an offer," replied believes this was the finest freshman team ever fielded at Montana State. .The Bobkittens compiled a 4-2 record, dropping decisions only to Idaho State's frosh and the Brigham Young freshman eleven. In addition, Dave AH, the Bobcats' great quarterback, will rejoin the team next fall. Alt was injured in the Central Washington game and tlie Bobcats' offensive unit was never quite the same thereafter. Alt is a 5-10, 162-pound sophomore. The Bobcats final '57 football re- "I don't say I'll take it, I'll co FIGHT RESULTS CHICAGO (UP) -- Gavi1an.-132, Cuba outpointed Walter Byars, 146, Boston, Mass. CIO). NEWBURGH, N.Y. (UP) -- Bobby Bell. 129W, Yoijngstown, Ohio, out- pointed Henrv (Pappy) apartansburg. S.C.- (10). Gault, 128, 13 27 13 21 27 1.T 33 18 22 13 McHale. it." Lane told the United Press by telephone from St. Louis that he made an offer to McHale and that the Detroit general manager prom-jBai ised an answer "within a few : ~P* days." While Lane did not reveal which players he offered tlie Tigers, it is known they would like to have back first baseman Vic Werlz, who Opponentl So. Dakota State _ S Fresno State 11 Central Wash 7 San Diego U -- 7 No. Dakota State 6 Idaho State 26 Omaha 0 North Dakota U: 7 Montana U 13 Arizona State _ 53 NATIONAL FOOTBALL LEAGUE WESTERN DIVISION W Baltimore ................................. _... 5 L 3 3 3 Chicago Bears 3 Green Bay ..._ 2 EASTERN DIVISION W Cleveland 6 New York ,, ,, 6 Pittsburgh 4 ' licago Cardinals _ 2 played for tnera from 1947 until | Washington" -~:.~-...~-..~-- .. 2 3 ,,,,, Philadelphia ....... -- ........... ------- 2 6 L T 1 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION TO SATISFY WAREHOUSEMAN'S LIEN A public auction will be held at the warehouse of the City Transfer and Storage at 137 W. Railroad, in Kalispell, Montana, at 2:00 o'clock P.M., on Saturday, November 30, 1957. Said sale is to satisfy a warehouseman's lien held by the undersigned against Newton Braden and Velma V. Braden for packing, transportation, and storage of 60 boxes, crates and individual items consisting, among other things, of a large electric range, large refrigerator, 2 complete bedroom suites, 1 Maytag washer, 1 phonograph, 1 chrome dinette set, several suitcases, 1 bicycle, all of said items having hardly been used, and in addition miscellaneous items including silverware, dishes, etc. The name of the owners on whose account the goods are held is Newton Braden and Velma V. Braden. · · · , ( · . t , . · . . ·-_ CITY .TRANSFER STORAGE Century Club STRAlOHT BOURBON WHISKRV NATIONAL DISTILLERS PRODUCTS COMPANY, NEW YORK · STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEr, »0 PROOF

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