The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania on December 18, 1942 · 41
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The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania · 41

Allentown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Friday, December 18, 1942
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BUY WAR BOXDS EVERY PAYDAY THE MORNING CALL, ALLENTOWN, PA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1942 FORTY-ONE Yanks Send Rosar and Cullenbine To Cleveland in Player Swap New Yorkers Get Roy Weath-erly and Oscar Grimes in Straight Trade NEW YORK, Dec. 17. (UP) The New York Yankees announced torn;: ht they had traded Outfielder Roy Cu'.ienbine and Catcher Buddy Rosar to the Cleveland Indians for Outfielder Roy Weatherly and Infielder Oscar Grimes. It was a straight player transaction, -aith no cash involved. Ail are 3-A in the draft. It will be the sixth major league tani with which Cullenbine has played. He came up originally with Detroit, was released as a free agent in the Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis house-cleaning of the Tigers farm system, and then signed with Brooklyn for $25,000. Later he went to the St. Louis Browns and then Washington, where the Yankees obtained him last September after Tommy Kenrich joined the Coast Guard and he played in the world series. Cullenbine. a switch hitter, hit .276 In 123 games last year. He is 28. Rosar came up with the Yankees from their Newark farm club in 1939. He is 27, hits right handed and batted .230 in 69 games last season. He got m the bad graces of the club in midsummer when with Bill Dickey, the regular receiver injured, he jumped the team to go to BuSalo to take a police civil service examination Ke failed. Weatherly. once classed as one of the best centernelders in the league, has been with Cleveland since 1936. He is 26. bats and throws right handed and last year hit .258 in 128 games. He is one of the fastest men in the league but ever since the Cleveland clubs rebellion against Oscar Vitt in 1939 has been reported in trouble with the management. Grimes has been the Indians' utility Infielder since 1938. Last season he appeared in only 51 Rames, because of Injuries, and hit only .179. Bethlehem To Play at Reading The Red Hurricane basketball team ef Bethlehem High school will journey t- Reading tonight, where they will er.gape the Red Knights in what aJ.nuld be a fast and exciting tussle. The Hurricane will go into the game boasting a three-game winning fctrenk ith victories over Fountain Hill, Palmerton and Lebanon. The Pre-letz-coached lads will be ready to go after having a tough battle with the Cedars of Lebanon Tuesday night, f.nallv winning out 46-39. Al Eaemmer, Bethlehem speed merchant, and George Gasdaska, probably uiil hold down the forward slots for the all-important game, with big Charles Bednank at center. Ed Hoch ar.d Bill Messics will play guard. It was Bednarik's defensive play that was one of the deciding factors against Lebanon. Charley intercepted pas safter pass and is very capable in taking the ball off the banking board. Coach Preletz can depend on such r vires as Paul Calvo, rangy guard: O'.he Koscis, the other guard; Paul Correll and Dick Doster at forwards i:h Charles Dedonato at center. The Junior Varsity lost its first ran-.e Tuesday night against a big Lebanon team by a count of 40-31. The Troxell-coached quintet will meet the Reading J. V. in the preliminary game. The next home game for the Liberty Bovs will be next Tuesday night when they meet Central Catholic High c-f Allentown. Al Channell Named 1943' Navy Captain ANNAPOLIS. MD-. Dec. 17. (JP) Al Channell. rangy Navy end. was ejected captain of the 1943 Middy irven. today. Captain L. S. Perry, athletic director, announced Channell's election at the same time he disclosed the soccer and cross country leaders for next rear. Bill Chaires, of Queene Anne, Md., as elected soccer captain, and Vic Earry. New Haven, Conn., Plebe. was r.amed fkipper of the midshipman cress country squad for 1943. Channell, who weighs 180 pounds, rrepped at Northeast Catholic High -hor.!. Philadelphia, before entering t.-. V. S. Naval academy in June, 1S41. PRINCETON BEATS RUTGERS NEW BRUNSWICK, Dec. 17. P) Princeton university defeated Rutgers, 61-48 in a close basketball game. It was the second Tiger victory in three starts. Princeton having lost to Ford-ham and defeated Manhattan Beach Coast Guardsmen in previous encounters. A.MUKAS ORIAIIM VAI.ltSj I CI Sale Mtn'i New Fall Clothes SUITS $16. - GET A MAN'S NEW Q f I TOPCOAT for only Q subkows nt,;;"- BROQKSII PRIVATE STOCK xxxxx A BUND STRAIGHT WHISKIES popular "pric. SOLD AT ALL STATE STORES v dicanth ' i gallon u o biCANTM I All r,ic InclwSt T.f SUNHAYfP AND MILIOW PORT SHERRY -JTOKAY MUSCATEL AT ALLSTATE ST Oft IS kMksmi fiatiilmt Products Corp,, Scrtnton, Pa. Ay 'Zfs''Z y'sf 0fl MORt t Sri- imJ ' nmim Mm Mm f' 2T fnality 52 J This te J PRIMIUM Whitkty mm jFootball May Never Ha veAnother Club Like j i Chicago Bears at Peakj Br TOMMY DEVINE CHICAGO. Dec. 17. (UP) One of football's greatest aggregations the Chicago Bears has disbanded and grid followers today wondered if the professional game would ever see its equal. The Bears were beaten 14 to 6 last Sunday by the Washington Redskins in the playoff for the National Football league championship. It wasn't that surprising defeat however that spelled the end for the Bears as football's most dominant team. Rather, the story of the break-up of the Bruins is a military service roll call. From the 1941 championship team 11 top-notch Bear performers went into the armed services before the start of the 1942 campaign. Two additional players were called during the campaign and it is likely that 15 more will be in the khaki of the Army or the blue of the Navy before long. Those 28 players represent virtually an entire championship squad and obviously with the current collegiate stars going directly into military service there's scant chance of getting the replacements necessary for a winning pro grid team. That's not only a problem the Bears face, but one that confronts every team in the circuit. Take a look at the Bears' situation and you'll readily see how a powerful combination has changed in the space of two short seasons. After the 1941 campaign the Bears who departed for military service included such top-ranked stars as Ken Kavanaugh and Dick Flasman, a pair of sterling ends; Aldo Forte, a fine guard; and a glittering array of backs such as George McAfee, Norm Stand-lee, Bob Swisher, Joe Maniaci and young Bussev. But still the Bears had enouRh talent left to go through the regular 1942 schedule undefeated and untied. But now service calls are imminent for fcuch stars as Tackles Lee Artoe. Joe Stydahar. Al Hoptowit and Ed Kolman: Guard Ray Bray and Backs Hugh Gallarneau, Frank Maznicki, Bill Osmanskl and John Petty. In addition. George Halas. the owner-coach of the Bears, already is in the Navy as a lieutenant-commander, and his ab.sence may deprive the organization of some of Its drive toward meeting war-created problems. The Bears break up however, with the satisfaction of knowing that it will be manv seasons before any pro grid team threatens the record they compiled in the past three campaigns. The Bears won the championship in 1940, repeated in 1941 and were the runner-up to the Redskins this season. They had a tring of 24 consecutive victories shattered by the loss to Washington and that defeat was only their second in a stretch of 41 contests. If the war necessitates an operational "lay-off for the league it may provide other representatives in the circuit time to study the methods of the Bears and possibly prevent their spread-eagling the field when things return to normal. Price Ceilings For Bowling Go Into Effect Wednesday of Next Week WASHINGTON, Dec. 17. (P) Price ceilings for bowling, pool and billiards will go into effect next Wednesday, the Office of Price Administration announced today. Explained price Administrator Leon Henderson: "Members of the armed forces and war workers by the thousands find relaxation and recreation playing these games, and this regulation will insure that they are not overcharged for this recreation." Maximum charges for billiards and pool were fixed at the levels of March, 1942. Ceilings for bowling are based on charges in September, 1941, plus an allowance for increased cost of labor, especially pin boys' fees, and materials, especially pins and balls. Henderson said the bowling maximums represented a national average reduction of one cent for every three games of league bowling and one half cent a game in open bowling. He estimated there are 16,000,000 bowlers in the Nation. For league bowling, the maximum is the highest price charged for each classification in September. 1941, plus 10 cents in the case of duck pins and candle pins and seven cents in the case of ten pins for each group of three games. For open bowling the maximum price is fixed at the highest price charged for each classification in September, 1941, plus four cents for duck pins and candle pins and three cents for ten pins, for each game. OPA said it found that cost increases had been greater for duck pins than ten pins. Duck pins, particularly popular in the east, are played with a small ball and squat pins, while ten pins are larger and require a larger ball. Beginning Jan. 22, each bowling alley must post its ceiling prices prominently. The bowling regulation requires that alley proprietors continue all special rates given to various classes of both league and open bowlers, such as service men, students, women and children. 'Lost and Found' Is Charles Town Winner CHARLES TOWN. W. VA.. Dec. 17. C4) W. B. Casilear's Lost and Found defeated seven other fleet Juveniles in the featured Rosslyn Purse at the Charles Town track today, giving Jockey Danny Socca his 25th winner of the meeting. Socca brought the son of Discovery-Sweep Out to the line two lengths in front of E. P., and J. C. Metz' Keep Flying, with the Cedar Hill Farm's Bugler third, another length and a half behind. Lost and Found sprinted the four and a half furloncs in :49 3-5 seconds, only three-fifths of a second off the track record held by Irene's Bob. and returned $4.60 in the Mu-tuels. The riding star of the day. however, was Herb Claggett, who piloted the winners of the second and fourth ra-ces and was aboard Jack Horner in a dead heat with Pittsburgh for first in the seventh event. Bill O'Donnell, Former East Penn Loop Prexy, Injured in Fall on Ice William A. 'Bill" O'Donnell. Col-mar, initial president of the Eastern Pennsylvania Baseball League, who served from 1933 to 1939. inclusive, fell on the ice in front of his home yesterday and suffered a shoulder injury that required treatment t Elm Terrace hospital. Lansdale. He will be confined for several days. Approximately '120.000 American women are now engaged" in transportation work. Catholic High Books 14 Games Down Town Scholastics Journey to Easton to Open League Schedule Already having completed two games of their 1942-43 basketball season. Father J. Murphy, moderator of Al-lentown Catholic High, announced the following schedule completed as to date for the varsity squad. There are eight home games thus far scheduled. The schedule follows: Friday. Dec. 18, Easton, a way. Wednesday, Dec. 23, Whitehall, home. Sunday, Jan. 3, Reading Central Catholic, away. Tuesday, Jan. 5, Emmaus. home. Friday, Jan. 8, Moravian Prep, home. Wednesday, Jan. 20, Whitehall, away. Friday, Jan. 22. Coopersburg, home. Sunday, Jan. 24, Bethlehem Catholic, away. Friday, Jan. 29, Moravian Prep, away. Sunday, Jan. 31, Reading Catholic, home. Friday, Feb. 5, Reading Catholic, away. Wednesday. Feb. 17, Bethlehem Catholic, home. Sunday, Feb. 24, Easton. home. Wednesday, Feb. 28, Reading Central, home. East Penn. Catholic League games. Church League Plays Tonight CHIRCH LEAGLF STANDING W I. Pet 2 O 1.000 1 O 1.000 1 O 1.000 1 O 1.000 1 o 1.000 1 0 1.000 1 1 .soo 1 1 .500 1 1 .soo 0 1 .000 0 2 .000 O 2 .000 0 2 .000 St. Aloyaius Salvation Army . .... Dubbe Memorial .... Boys Club Grace Reformed .... Rescue Mission St. Peter' Reformed Ht. Francta Bt. Anrtrew'a fit. PHrr'i Luth Bt. Jmes' Reformed 19th St. M.B.O Salem Tonight's Game St. Andrew's vs. St. Peter's Reformed, Harrison-Morton. St. Francis vs. Rescue Mission, Harrison-Morton. Salem Reformed vs. Salvation Army, Raub, Hi. James" Reformed vs. 8t. Peter's Lutheran. Ratib. linh St. M.B.C. vs. Orate Reformed. Central. Hoy Club v. Dubbs, Central. St. AlnvMitn Idle. The Church League goes Into action tonight with Its final scheduled games of the year, for after tonight's contests the circuit shuts down over the Christmas holidays and will not resume play again until Tuesday nlRht. January 5th. Six games are booked for tonight, two each on the Harrison-Morton, Raub and Central courts. Don Hutson to Play With the All-Stars Against Washington PHILADELPHIA. Dec. 17. C45) Don Hutson, record-breaking, pass-snagging end of the Green Bay Packers, doesn't intend to let a few broken ribs prevent him from faking part In one more football game before he hangs up his gridiron togs for the season. Previously counted out of the "Pro Bowl" game to be played here Dec. 27 between the champion Washington Redskins and the National Football League All-Stars for the benefit of the Merchant Marine, Hutson wired league officials today that he wants to have a hand in tie battle. Perhaps he'll have only a foot In the battle, for doctors have agreed to permit him to play on one condition that he'll do the kicking and nothing more. The All-Sfars, drilling here for the impending struggle with Sammy Baugh and Co. who upset the "unbeatable" Chicago Bears last Sunday, are satisfied with that concession from the medicos. Dazzler Don made 33 after-touchdown placements without a miss this year. His only field goal was a 28-yard beauty which enabled Green Bay to trip the Pittsburgh Steelers, 24-21. The former Alabama All-America ace (he made the grade in '34 with such lads as Buzz Borries, Pug Lund, Bobby Grayson, Charley Hartwig and Darrell Lester) set league records this fall wifli 17 touchdowns, his 33 conversions and 138 points. He also snagged 14 passes in one game to tie another league mark. Hutson probably won't be pulling passes out of the air Dec. 27 but if and when the All-Stars get a shot at the crossbars for a field goal or exfra point attempt, the referee can expect an automatic timeout for the Green Bay star to Jog out from the bench to swing his educated toe. Holcombe Ward Will Again Head Tennis Body NEW YORK, Dec. 17. (TP) Reelection of Holcombe Ward as president of the U. S. Lawn Tennis Assn. for a sixth term seemed assured today as the organization announced plans for its annual meeting here Jan. 16. The nominating committee again named Ward for the one-year term. In addition to the election of officers the members also will act on the recommendations of the national ranking committees, will award the national championship tournaments for 1943 and early indoor championships for 1944, and will act on certain recommendations for changes in the seeding regulations for national championship tournaments. Boys Club League BOYS CUD IFAfilT KTANIMNG Junior Division Won Lost Tct. ueen City 2 0 1.000 East Ends 1 1 .500 Union St O 1 .000 Lawrence St 0 1 .000 Eagles 0 1 .000 Senior Division Won Lost Pet. Union St 1 0 1 000 Rockets 1 0 1.000 Americans 1 i .soo Lnwrence Bt 1 j .S00 Nine Di-vils 0 1 .00(1 Wllu Cats 0 1 .000 The Lawrence St Senior dropped I Cloe 51 in 50 derision to the Americans, and the Union St Juniors lost to Queen City 59-35. In Boys Club League games plHvd on the Boys Club court. The lineups: Americans I Lawrence St. o p p g r v Holler f .. 1 0 2'Besz f 5 3 13 Missimer f . 1 2 4 I.indstrum foil JIainias c . 14 1 29'Boyer c ...11 3 25 V. Peters t . 1 0 2 Hontz g 2 1 5 DeWitt ., 2 14 Lehrman g . 2 2 J. Peters g . 0 0 0 1 Totals .. 20 10 50 Totals . . 53 5 51' Referee: Slider. Umpire: Martin. Queen City V'nion St. .Ir G P P GPP Booros f .. 7 0 14 P'weiler f . 3 0 6 Muntz f ,. 7 2 lecermack f . B 1 13 Shmldt c ..11 1 23 Stengel c .. 2 0 4 Nnuse e .. 2 O 4 Hannis g .. 1 0 2 Chles g .i. 0 O 0 Jackson g . 5 0 10 Drauch c . . 0 0 0 Brunner f . 1 0 2; Totals ... 17 1 35 Totals . . 2S 3 69 Referee: Martin. Umpire: Slider. MARSHALL HIGH WINS 65TH CHICAGO. Dec. 17. (P That basketball winning .streak started by Marshall High school's junior team back in 1939 still runs rampant in Chicago Prep circles. The Westside lightweights scored their 65th consecu tive victory last nicht, 65-40 decision over the Roosevelt team. Palmerton Bears Win The Palmer Cavaliers by a tight enme pi House floor in Kline, with winners. The lineups: Bears G ton Bears trimmed the close score of 24 to 24 in a ayed on the Neighborhood Palmerton. lb points, (tarred tor the I Cavaliers P P G O 4 Korpics f . 2 0 2iReinhard f 3 0 4 Craig c ... 3 O O Lelbenguth g 2 0 16' Kline g .. 1 0 0 Gruber f . O 0 Oi Fried t ... 0 Althousa t . 1 0 26 Gorsky f . In'bickler f Litwln c Martz g .. Kinek g .. Choy f ... Echlenner g Totals 13 I TotaU 12 0 34 Mikvy, Referee Kra wchuk. Umpiri 'Mules' Play Rutgers Away Having busted into the win column with a thrilling 44 to 43 win over the Bisons of Bucknell Wednesday night. Coach Al Julian's Muhlenberg college basketeers are hopeful of finishing out the old year with a victory this afternoon when they journey to New Brunswick, N. J., to oppose the Scarlet cagemen of Rutgers university. Following tonight's game the Mules will be idle over the Christmas holidays, not playing again until Jan. 9, when Bucknell comes here for a return game. The game with Rutgers this afternoon will be no easy assignment for the Cardinal and Gray basketeers, but Coach Julian is confident that his players struck their real stride at Lewisburg and will be able to bring back the scalp of the Scarlet cage-men. Landis Warns Majors On Farm Club Deals CHICAGO, Dec, 17. (JF) Kenesaw Mountain Landis, commissioner of baseball, today Issued a reminder to all major league clubs that working agreements with minor league farms do not give them the privilege of "selling a player and still owning him." The reminder was Included in a formal decision in the Clay Bryant case, in whiclj, the Chicago Cubs prevented a farm club. Zanesvllle. O., from giving the pitcher his unconditional release, but instead ordered him sold to another farm, Macon, Ga., for $100. Bryant previously had been released outright by the Cubs to Zanesville. Landis declared Bryant, co-hero of the Cubs' 1939 pennant drive, a free agent two weeks ago. In his resume of the case, Commissioner Landis said: "Working agreements do not and cannot include any right either (1) to be consulted in respect to release or transfer of a player transferred outright to the subordinate club, or (2) to select such a player's contract, either under the working agreement, draft or special agreement, and all right or claim to a transferred player, unless it be under an optional agreement, shall cease when auch player becomes a member of a minor league club." Ultraviolet and infra-red rays are known as "invisible light." mm cuniiinnAM oiiutmuu... rniuco When you slip Into a Dundee overcoat, you know you've picked a winner it'$ got that two-fisted look about it that most men admire. Run your hand over the fabric it's as husky as a battler should be. Peep at the price tag and, brother, you'll close the deal fasti You save ten bucks on any coat you pick. Prize pickin's, eh? 1(5! 75 JO TO Ld ALTERATIONS FREE ALL DUNDEE CLOTHES ARE UNION MADE 930 Hamilton Street OPEN EVERY EVENING UNTIL 8:30 A.H.S. Marines Win Over Navy Allen Smith Shatters Own Backstroke Swim Record in Local Pool Joe Kirby's Marines of Allentown High school had the situation well in hand yesterday afternoon in the school pool when they boat out the Navy team in the eighth meet of the season of the intra-mural league, 35 to 31. Allen Smith, captain of the Navy swimmers, broke his own backstroke record that he established on Dec. 3rd, when he chopped off two seconds from the old 1:13.3 time to 1:11.7. If might have been a different story if Smith's team would have put a medley team in the meet otherwise the Marines would be shy the five points that they otherwise gained without any competition. Summary of the meet: 50 yard freestyle Clinton Callahan (M), first; Bill Hepburn N) second, and Anson Rabenold tN, third. Time: 28.5. 100 yard breaststroke Joe Kirby (M), first; Donald Allebach (N), second, and Jerry Duckett (N). third. Time: 1:14.3. 220 yard freestyle Rod Buller (N, first; Fred Beisel M), second, and Edward Schrampf (N). third. Time: 3:11.5. 100 yard backstroke Allen Smith N), first; Bill Schantz (M), second, and Anson Rabenold (N), third. Time: 1:11.7. (New record). 100 yard freestyle Bill Hepburn (N), first; Clinton Callahan M). second, and Allen Smith (N), third. Time: 1:07.2. Diving Tommy Hauff CN). first with 57 points; Edward Didra (M), second, and William Brown, third. Medley Marines (Jack Kinter, Edward Didra and Joe Kirby) forfeit. Time: 2:03. 200 yard relay Marines (Kinter, Beisel, Schantz and Brown), first; Navy (Allenbach, Duckett, Buller and Mann), second. Time: 2:27.8. Intra Mural League Standing W. L. John Wagner, Mosquito Boats . 3 1 Bernard Wllgruber, Commandos 3 1 Allen Smith. Navy 2 2 Joe Kirby, Marines 2 2 Bethlehem Hobarts Defeat Freemansburg The Hobart basketball club of Bethlehem swept to another victory on the Salvation Army basketball court as they defeated Kreemaiibburg A C. 30-27. This was the first. Class B win for the victors, with the Hobarts winning out in the final period. John Smith led the winners with 1 points, wliil L. Frllchmann of the losers was high, scorer for the game with 13 points. ireemansnurir Hobarts GPP1 Richak f .. 3 O 6 Smith f Benick f 2 O 4'Koruics f G F P 5 2 12 2 0 4 2 2 6 10 2 3 0 6 0 0 0 0 0 0 I. Fr'mann c 6 113 Schweder c Straus g . . 0 o o Jant g O 4 Betze . . , 0 OUdvardy t . 0 OKrelman f O.Fma.nn 2 CJollna- f ., O Betrlge g .. 0 - Labuda c . . 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Totals .. 13 1 27Henshaw g . O uognar t ,. o Totals . . 13 4 30 Referee: Holezar. Umpire: Isaac. nninro v 11,111 ' 11,11 11 " ' mi.ii-ii 11 ill .mil u.i I mi 1 if w m V ISIS I 1 "Ml VN L5L5 : uim ivkN Frank Leahy Back At the Mayo Clinic SOUTH BEND.' IND., Dec. 17. OP) Frank Leahy, Notre Dame football coach, returned today to the Mayo Clinic at Rochester. Minn., for further treatment of spinal arthritis. Leahy spent three weeks at the clinic during the recent football season. He plans to spend some time in Arizona or Florida after leaving the clinic. GIVE SKATE OUTFITS We hare them fn regular or figure type. $fi.95. Reg. value $8.93. Lionel Train Outfits . . . give same performance and interest aa big acale models. . .from S7.95 op. Also accessories. Footballs, Basketballs, Golf Sets, Games and Toys, everything in Sporting Goods for Gifts. ALLENTOWN SPORTING GOODS CO. 539 HAMILTON ST. DIAL 6701 For comfort and frimnew of foot during those leisure hours these "Glamour" slippers are just the thing! 805 Hamilton St. Free Parking E"- , v " . '"'for" SV"h . ' M BUY V I ITATII ifff WAR JWbonds mum. v. . U - n Men Will Appreciate A Complete and Varied Selection of Men's Gifts Surprisingly Low Priced From REED'S 8 1ST 8 Si A Gift He "Will Truly SWEATERS New Yorker Society Adams three leading makes. We ve got all styles, slip-orer, button, zipper and sleeveless. In two-tone and solid colors. Styles for young and old. 5 to 6.95 f a HAND TAILORED NECKTIES Beautiful selection of hundreds of new Xmas Neckwear. Silks, Combinations Non-Wrinkabla Wools 5 Fold Ties. Wool Lined All Xon-IYrinkle Resilient Construction 2 for LOO Van Heusen Ties. . . 1.00 8 8 Large Selection 55c II U U tm O Other, at 2.95 HUNDREDS OF OTHER GIFT ITEMS fi 8 BELTS- SUSPENDERS 50c up GIFT SOCKS, Variety Styles 29c; 4 for 1.00 WOOL - SILK SCARFS 1 .00 up NOVELTY JEWELRY SETS 50c up TIE and SUSPENDER SETS 1.00 fi All Packages Attractively Wrapped In Gift Boxes Open Evenings 'Til A'mas S 8 5 734 HamiltonSt..Allc-ntoi7n.PA w a JACKETS MACXINAWS - COATS GENUINE LEATHER SUEDES CAPESKINS WOOLS CORDUROYS AND COMBINATIONS GABARDINES ZELANS FINGERTIP REVERSIBLES One of the largest selections in town. Variety of gtyleg and colors, in all sizes. 2 i 2 a 8 2.95 To Enjoy and Appreciate . . . 2 MEN'S DRESS SHIRTS - PAJAMAS s Famous Make . tin t ..1 rust m iinri m n t . w hisa 4 3 2 cloths and oxfords, stripes, plaids, solid, checks. ABSOLUTELY GUAR- ANTEED NOT TO SHRINK, NOT S TO FADE. M 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 n n X 2 Sizes 13 1 i to 19 Other Shirts 2.00 and 2.25 GLOVES An ideal gift always appreciated. 2 Unlined, wool lined, fur lined capeskin, pigtex and pigskin, ft Tl I I .1 . ' 'r tin x a siyie maae tnat we don't have. 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 It fi n n n n ft 1.45 3.95 ALL WOOL SCARF and . . GLOVE SETS 2.45 I on to c nn n Sic3 3D

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