The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania on November 1, 1947 · 7
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The Morning Call from Allentown, Pennsylvania · 7

Allentown, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 1, 1947
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Notre Dame, Michigan and Texas Face Big Tests in Today's. Games Many Important Collegiate! D n n Q C 0 f r (lamp; sieA fnr rw.c.n,,!J ULO OCl 1 Ul This Afternoon , I i Inside Stuff j By JACK HAND NEW-YORK. Oct. 31. Notre Dame. Michigan and Texas, the one-two-three clubs or college football In the latest poll, face real tests tomorrow as the season turns into the November home stretch leading to mythical national titles, bowl bids and conference championships. The college Droeram snarkles with traditional sectional pairings but the Desi or tne lot appear to be Notre Dame-Navy at Cleveland, Michigan-Illinois at Champaign. 111., and Texas-Southern Methodist In the Dallas Cotton bowl. Georgia Tech's slick Engineers, unbeaten and untied, go to the mat with once-tied Duke in a clash of Southeastern and Southern Conference powers. This tops a southern program that also includes a rough and ready duel between Kentucky and Alabama. inow tnat Army s non-losing string nas oeen snapped at 32, chief eastern Interest centers in a promised pitchers' battle between Columbia's Gene Rossides, whose passes to Bill Swiacki . upset the Cadets, and Cornell's Lynn Dorset, who beat Princeton with his forwards and hasn't missed yet in 12 attempts. Because Princeton knocked over a powerful Penn team a year ago, 17-14, there will be great Interest in their collision at Princeton, N. J., although Coaoh. George Munger's Penn lads are supposed to win by 20 points. This is a traditional game as is the New Haven, Conn., meeting of Yale and Dartmouth. Pacific coast action includes a game between California, knocked from the perfect record ranks by Southern Ca.fornia a week ago, and U.C.L.A., the defending conference champ which bowed to Southern Methodist, 7-0. Southern Cal journeys to Washington for another important west coast meeting. But it's Cleveland, Champaign. 111., and Dallas that will throb with the most important nation-wide football doings. Even Coach Frank Leahy of the Irish, not addicted to optomistic statements, is on record with the thought that it will take a good team to beat Notre Dame. Navy, except for a few sputtering minutes when Reaves Baysinger Jr., hit the mark with his passes against Cornell has not been a good ball club. Losing three, tying one and winning one, the Miadies' record is not impres sive, yet they have the makings of a team that can explode on a given Saturday. Notre Dame has been going along, winning as It pleased on Johnny Lujack's passing, not piling up the score and not going all out. Nobody knows how much they really have but It may be that Navy, playing its best game, may force them to show their best. Michigan lost a little of its "superman" gleam in a rugged 13-6'conquest of Minnesota last Saturday, a per formance which might be attributes to thinking ahead too much to the Illinois game. After all. Illinois knocked them out of a chance at the Rose Bowl last year, and their one big ambition is to get even. The Wolverines, one of nine major perfect record teams, are favored over Illinois, which was upset by Purdue, 14-7. The only meeting of two major unbeaten, untied teams is the Texas-SMU game which figures to be a headline duel between Bobby Layne of the Ixmghorns, and Doak Walker of the Mustangs. The Southwest conference title and Cotton Bowl bid probably will hinge on the result. A convincing win by either team should send it soaring near the top of the national rankings. Undisputed possession of the Big Six lead also will be in the balance at the Nebraska-Missouri contest and first place in the Big Seven depends on the outcome of the Utah at Colorado clash. ' The eastern picture: Penn State, with five straight victories, entertains an improving Colgate eleven: up-and-coming Rutgers meets inconsistent Harvard: Army at tentats to start a new win streak against, a Washington and Lee club that is tied with Duke for the soutn em conference lead; Holy Cross plays at Brown in what figures to be a real tight one; Oklahoma Aggies travel from the southwest to visit Temple; West Virginia, knocked off by Penn State, goes to Maryland; others: Syra cuse to Lafavette. Georatown to Bos ton college, Fordham to Boston university, Muhlenberg to Lehigh. Wes- leyan to llaverford and Union to wu liams. Shenandoah Here On Sunday In preparation for what his been termed by followers of the sport, the hardest eight days any team In the Penna. Professional league will have to face this season. Coaches Stewart and Mascall sent their Allentown Buccaneer charges through a lengthy scrimmage drill last night, at Fair-view field. The Bucs face Shenan doah, Pottsville and Shamokin, third, first and second place teams, in the Eastern Division standings respective ly, on November. 2nd, 5th and 9th. Luckily for them, these games will all be played on home terrain. These games will, without a doubt, decide the winner of the 'division title, and the team that will meet the Western division champion which at this writing, appears to be the McKees-port-Duquesne Ironmen for the P.P.F.L. crown. Tom Dolan, 5'9", 180 lb former Niagara University star, and the same fellow who slid off tackle, on a 78 yard touchdown gallop against the Harrisburg Senators, last Sunday, came out of last night's hectic drill with a painful chest injury. Doctors state that the decision on whether or not he will be able to play for the next week or so depends on what X- ray pictures, to be taken today, reveal, said Coach Stewart last night. The Shenandoah Presidents come to Fairview field, Sunday with the reputation of having one of the finest arrays of football talent In the Keystone state. They are the only team in the league who has beaten the league-leading pottsville Maroons and also the only club able to hold the local Bucs scoreless. Kickoff time Sunday is 2:15 p. m. PAULEY CLYMER, assistant coach at Allentown High school, has had all his teeth pulled, and is feeling much better as a result He dropped thiaty-five pounds in recent weeks, and says he is now down to his fighting weight of 165 THAT PROPOSAL FOR A RETURN MEETING between Allentown High and South Philadelphia High in football has' been dropped. . ..The South Philly team wanted the game down there, preferably in Shibe Park, and the Canaries were agreeable, but some hitch developed In Philadelphia and the athletic council of the public high schools there wouldn't okay the proposed night game.... PAUL BROWN, a right-hander who pitched for the Army of Occupation in Korea and who wire dispatches said hailed from Allentown, has been signed by Cy Morgan. Phillies scout Brown, who weighs 185 and stands close to six feet high, hails from Quakertown HE WON 13 AND LOST 3 for his division team which captured the Korean championship during the -1947 season.... He was discharged from the service a month ago. . . . THE GRADING WORK ON AL-LENTOWN'S NEW BALL PARK HAS PROGRESSED SO RAPIDLY that it's just about completed, and the forms will be erected early next week so that the pouring of concrete will be under way by the middle of the week.... Only in left field of the new park, where a. stretch of rock has has been encountered, is the grading yet to be finished "WE HAD GOOD WEATHER FOR THE PAST THREE WEEKS and really completed a lot of work" said Art Routzong last night. 'Little Mules' Get Lacing Muhlenberg college's freshmen football team absorbed a 32-0 pasting at the hands of Gettysburg college's first year gridders yesterday afternoon at Gettysburg. A muddy field and overcast weather formed a poor set of playing conditions but Gettysburg despite the slip pery going piled up most of its scores (UP) I on a passing game. The loss was the second in a row for the Little Mules coming on top of a defeat by the Lafayette frosh last week. Lineups: Pos. Muhlenberg Gettysburg L.E. . . .Levitsky Emert L.T....Chew DAlloia L.G. .. .Downer . Lentz Mules and Engineers 13o4h Primed, Ileailv for Annual Clash nn Gridiron Todav Today's the day and Taylor Stadium at Lehigh university is the place, the occasion being the annual football meeting between these two traditional neighboring rivals which is expected to bring out a crowd of more than 12,000 persons. The kickoff is slated for two oclock, While Muhlenbera goes into today's (rally and bonfire last night 'game as a slight favorite because of i Muhlenberg s student body set ia more impressive record, the game gives promise of being a real battle all the way, the Engineers having shown considerable improvement over previous seasons. Conrident that they may pull one and Samm Heyman will again be the starting tackles while Jim Arthur and Hal Foster hold down the starting guard assignments. Bob Numbers will be the pivot man at kickoff time. The Mules finished up their practice KPifcinns vpsf.Arriav aftMnnnn in n lengthy workout, and a rousing pep! by the stage for the big clash this afternoon. While the loss of Jack Crider, in-j jured in the Upsala game last Sat-i urday, will be a hard blow to the Muhlenberg cause, Coach Floyd Schwartzwalder has a number or able Vikings Rained Out At Atlantic City; Will Play There Today Rains last ' night at Atlantic City forced a postponement of the scheduled game there between the Viklnps of Allentown Central Catholic and Holy Spirit Hieh of Atlantic City, and will now be played this afternoon, starting at 1:30 o'clock. Tbe Viking players remained in Atlantic City over night, being quartered at the Knights of Columbus hotel there. They will leave for home today about 6 p. m. and tbe squad is expected bark iff Allentown by 11 p. m. of the season's biggest upsets in j ball-carriers to replace him against Pennsylvania collegfate football, the the Engineers today. While Bill Bell, Lehigh players have concentrated on: Hal Mackin, Diz Dean and Eddie sikorski win probaDiy comprise tne a varied ofiense this past week in preparation for the Invasion of the Cardinal and Grey. Coach Bill Leckonby announced that he would make but one change in ' the starting lineup that opened against Rutgers last week. Bill Heck, senior fullback for the Rrown and White, will replace Joe Kuhar in the backfield. Dolph Walter has beenk'G. selected to can signals. wtth( Tom Fisher and Jim Case holding 'down the right and left halfback assign ments. For ends, Leckonby has picked Ed; kg-Sprang and Gus LaSasso Russ Jones p.. starting Muhlenberg, backfield, other able replacements include kuss btrait, Marty Binder. Frank Pechilio, Larry Hayden. Hal Roveda Steve Stoll and Don Latzko. The probable starting lineups: Pos. Lehirb Muhlenber ..Sprang Miner Heyman Avemo ..Foster Beers ..Numbers Whlteman ...Arthur . .t Bbordone ..Jones Hogdziewicz . .LaSasso Moyer ..Walter Bell ..Case Mackin . . Fisher Dean ..Heck Sikorski C R.G R T. RE. Q Hunting Season Opens Today in Pennsylvania THE MORNING CALL, A'lentcwn, Pa., Saturday, Nov. 1. 1S 7 Canaries Chalk Up 25 to 12 Win At Expense of Devitt Prep To Balance the Scales for Season Moravian Comes from Behind To Defeat Ithaca, 20 to 13 R.T. . R.E... Q L.H. .Berman Yocum .Peifley Mateer .Flourney Speaker .Jackson .Jones Fervent Takes Pimlico Special BALTIMORE. MD.. Oct. 31 Calumet Farm threw its one-two punch at the Pimlico Special today r.nri thP No. 2 horse. Fervent, roared down the stretch to give the stable its fourth victory in the famed invitational fall classic. Armed, Calumet's top horse who has lnd thp handieaD division for the last two years, ran third all the way in thec ! Haves '.? 'Buttier ,!i-orf-hroo-!iirtf.nth test and fin-RG O'Donnell R. Kurtz .'"V . - ished in that position behind Fervent end William Helis Cosmic Bomb. Fer-vont.'c virtnrv kent Calumet moving alow the Victory trail on Which it hacU .Pulley ;V t. Beaver earned jl.ana.yn mis year aiuuc. Cosmic Bomb, winner of the Lawrence Realization, ran in front all the wnv until the nal strides. Loyal Legion, the only other starter, led the pursuit for a nall-mne ana men droooed back to last as Fervent and Armed moved into cnajuengmg yvai Hnn In the stretch, Cosmic Bomb and Fervent turned on the power while Armed and Loyal Legion fell bemna. Inch by inch, Fervent gained and finailv went under the wire a neck in front. Armed was three lengths further away and seven lengths in front of Loyal Legion. Calumet's previous winners in the race for a winner-take-all purse of $25,000 were Whirlaway in 1942, Twilight Tear, in 1944, and Armed in 1945. Fervent, ridden by Al Snider while Calumet's No. 1 iockey, Doug Dodson, was up on Armed, covered the distance in 1:58 2-5, two seconas on me irac. record. It was his sixth victory of the year, his 10th in 18 starts in his career, and it raised his all-time earn ings to $206,910. There was betting only to win, with Fervent navine $2.40. Armed, a six- vear-old. was under 126 pounds, while the other colts, all three years old, carried 120 pounds each. Football Finals SCHOLASTIC Allentown 25 Devitt Pre 12 Central Catholic at Atlantic City, post poned, will be played today Pottsville 39 Tamaqua 0 Reading Catholic :i Blythe Township 0 Harrishure i York H Malvern Prep 19 PMC Pren a Mercersbttrg SO Massanutten O Ambler 40 Quakertown 7 . Swoyersvilie at Phillipsburs, postponed, will be played tonight Cass Township ?4 (iilberton O Minersville 6 Schuylkill Haven 6 (Tie) Mt. Carmel S Ashland 0 Shenandoah 13 Frackville 0 Sunbury 30 Milton O Lancaster Catholic 25 Harrisburr Catholic 7 Mechanicsburc ST Shippensburc 0 Hanover 13 Carlisle 13 Hummelstown 13 Hirhsnire 13 (Tie) COLLEGIATE Moravian 80 Ithaca IS California Teachers 40 Salem 6 VPI 4S Georire Washington 6 ' Gettysburg- Frosb 3 Muhlenberr Frosh 0 l.rhiKh Frosh 13 Rutgers Frosh 0 Hanover 14 Centre 7 Georeia il Clemson Baker 21 William Jewell , Western Reserve IS Akron 0 St. Bonaventure 13 Niagara 0 South Carolina 8 Miami O West Chester 35 Rider 0 Periods: Muhlenberg 0 0 0 0 0 Gettysburg 7 6 6 13 32 Substitutions: Muhlenberg Allen, Gabriel, Grammes. Hoyt, Krajcik, Llpp, Lowr.cs. Olsen. Fathroth. Sayre, Scarselia Sehmauch, Williams, Yanuzzi, Vukhllch Blair. Syracuse Meets Lafayette EASTON, PA., Oct. 31. (iP) The football teams of Syracuse and Lafayette will clash for the first time in 35 years tomorrow with the Orange from up-state New york a slight favorite to win before an expected crowd of 15.000. The game is likely to develop into an aerial battle featuring Lafayette's Frank Downing and Syracuse's pass catching end, Vince Dragotta. Lafayette will be after its fourth straight victory in six games. The Orange has won two and lost three. Choo Choo Derr Is Stopped in Second Round at Philly PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 31. UP) Nunzio Carto, 132'-j. Philadelphia, easily outpointed Willie Alexander, 125, Chester. Pa., in the eight-round windup tonight at the Met before 1.000 spectators who paid a net of $916. In order bouts: Harvey Turner, l5o, Philadelphia, Hazleton Plays At Bethlehem Weather may be the key in today's meeting between the Hazleton Mountaineers and undefeated Bethlehem High gridders at Liberty High stadium, a contest that should settle the East Central (Big 15 conference title. - Bethlehem's big offensive weapon is its passing game with Rocco Calvo in the throwing spot. That attack has carried Liberty High to ' six straight wins and has established it as one of the top scholastic teams in Eastern Pennsylvania. But with possible muddy going to hamper Bethlehem's aerials, Hazleton may be able to spring a mild upset. While the teams are evenly matched, Bethlehem must be given a slight edge under perfect playing conditions. However, since the Mountaineers' chief threat is a smashing fullback. Big Nick Yackanicz. the visitors should be better suited to heavy going. t, . . A tight battle between these traditional schoolboy opponents is assured when a 2:30 o'clock kickoff time sends the two powerhouses into action. Many Top Ice -Skaters Perform with Ice Vogues American League Backs Chandler By RICHARD DL'GAN CLEVELAND, Oct. 31. (UP) Leslie O'Connor, general manager of the Chicago White Sox. tonight said he would "carry the ball" alone and fight in the courts his feud with Baseball Commissioner A. B. (Happy) Chandler after American League club owners refused to support him in fighting his suspension from baseball. The club owners, meeting here In emergency session to debate the issue of O'Connor's and the White Sox suspension for failure to pay a $500 fine after signing a high school player, refused to take a stand on the hot baseball battle and called it an "individual" matter between O'Connor and Chaadler. They backed up that stand by a vote of 7-0, with O'Connor, representing Chicago, not voting. Most of them said O'Conner had their "moral support" but that the fight was between the two hard-headed baseball executives and not the concern of tbe league. The resolution shoving the disoute back to the two opponents over trfe correct interpretation of baseball rules, was proposed by the Washington and t. Louis clubs. By their refusal to take action, the club owners apparently . supported Chandler in his suspension of O'Connor and the Chicago team. Without saying, it in so many words. O'Connor made it known he was dissatisfied with the club owners' decision and would carry his fights into the civil courts. The club officials said: "Whatever action the White Sox and their general manager take is up to them. It is an individual matter." The club owners also, said they would appoint a man to replace O'Connor on the major league executive council, since the White Sox official had been suspended. The council is made up of the presidents of both leagues. Warren Giles of the Cincinnati Reds and O'Connor at present. O Connor revealed after the meet ing that he had offered to backtrack on his hiring of a high school athlete, if Chandler would rescind his suspension orders. He said the baseball czar "turned it down flatly."! The embattled White Sox executive, j while not making a direct statement Lesnevich Stops Mauriello By JACK CUDDY NEW YORK. Oct. 31. (UP) Gus Lesnevich, light heavyweight cham pion, registered his fourth straight victory over pudgy Tami Mauriello tonight by scoring a technical knockout over the Bronx tavern proprietor at 33 seconds of the seventh round of their non-title bout in Madison Square Garden. A crowd estimated at 14,000 saw tlscuit-faced Lesnevich give his larger opponent the most thorough beating of his. career. Mauriello. who outweighed Gus by 21 pounds, had been knocked out previously by Joe Louis and stopped by Johnny Shkor, but never had he suffered such a persistent, bloody battering as tonight. Referee Ruby Goldstein stopped the bout at 33 seconds of the seventh round, just after another left hook had plumped into Tami's bloody mouth and knocked him back on his heels. Goldstein had threatened to end it when Tami went to his corner at the end of the sixth round because Tami was in such pitiful condition bleeding profusely from his nose and mouth. Trailing by Two Touchdowns Greyhounds Rally to Pull Game Out of Fire STATISTICS M. I. First downs 12 7 Yds. sained rushing. . .222 156 Yards lost rushing.... 19 45 Yards gained passing.. 90 49, Passes attempted 18 13 Passes eompletoJ 7 3 Passes inter 2 1 Punts 10 10 Fumbles 4 1 Own fumbles rec...... 1 0 Penalties 5 3 Yards lost penalty.... 35 25 Ryder Cup Play Starts Today PORTLAND. ORE.. Oct. 31. (UP) The Ryder Cup golf Viatches be tween Britain and the United States were slated to start tomorrow at the Portland Golf club as driving rain and the luck of the draw increased the hopes of the underdog invaders. The Yanks, captained by bantam Ben Hogan, still ruled 3 to 1 favorites in this seventh renewal of the international links classic which the U. S. has won five times. But the Britons were elated both by the weather and the draw. Dapper Dai Rees of the visiting team said the draw couldn't have been more perfect for the British. "If we had picked the man-to-man competition, we would have named our players exactly as the draw came out," said Rees after the Scotch foursome pairings were announced. Captain Ben Hogan speaking for the Americans, said he saw no advantage to either side in the drawings, which lined up the first day's play in the Scotch foursomes as follows: Captain Henry Cotton and Arthur Lees, Britain vs. Ed (Porky) Oliver and Lew Worsham. U. S.; Fred Daley i and Charley Ward, Britain, vs. Sam Snead and Lloyd Mangrum, U. S.; James Adams and Max Faulkner, Britain, vs. Hogan and Jimmy De-Maret, U. S.; Rees and Sam King, Britain vs. Byron Nelson and Herman Barron, U. S. Trailing 13 to 0 late in the second quarter, the Moravian College Greyhounds suddenly came alive and blasted ovex three touchdowns to take a 20-13 victory from the Ithaca College eleven, Friday night before a sparse crowd In Bethlehem. The New Yorkers appeared headed for a runaway, scoring easily In the first quarter and again in the early minutes of the second quarter before the Moravian eleven, headed by George Fritchman and a third string substitute back, Charles Boyle, retaliated with three spectacular touchdowns, one in each of the remaining quarters. The visitors scored quickly on a 35 yard pass from John Kalbacker and then tallied their second and final touchdown from the three with Lindsay Northam going over. Following the kickofl after the score, Moravian marched right down for a six pointer with Fritchman cutting through his left tackle for 24 yards and a score. The touchdown was set up by a 21 yard pass from Frank Weaver to Ray 6nyder. - Following an exchange of punts in the third quarter, Moravian again srnrpd. when Charles Boyle circled his left end for 26 yards and Ernest De Angelis flipped to Frame weaver for 17 yards and a score. The winnine touchdown came on a sustained drive of 75 yards and was tallied with less than 5 minuses wj go. weavers accurate iKtoomB vonrpri the Grevhounds to the visit ors 40 from where Boyle again took off with a 19 yard run. A 15 yard pass was completed from Weaver to George Fi'itcnman, wno iimuc catch in the end zone. Frank weaver made good his extra point try for two out of three. rharles Bovle. SUDStltUie Dactt iroiii Bethlehem, who didn't break into ac-fin until t.h fourth enccJunter, was the spark which set the Greyhounds on fire. Some brilliant punting by Robert Hawthorne kepi me imawm out of more trouble. Tne giant dl had a 45 yard punt average for the contest, which included kicks of 65, 66 and 72 yards. Lineups: Itn sTorch . Corcoran Nnwlk ..Nicholas ..Branlck i,JSt Wrd . ::: :::::::: ter HARRISBURG, Oct. 31. OP) Gov. James H. Duff lifted the statewide ban on hunting today in time for an army of more than 800,000 hunters to take the field tomorrow for the opening of the 30-day small game season. Acting on recommendations of the Department of Forests and Waters of the forest fire STATISTICS Allent'n Devitt First downs 11 11 Yds. gajned rushing .228 148 Forward passes attpt. 4 14 Forward passes comp. 2 3 Yds. gained passing . 35 22 Number of punts ... 3 5 Average yards punts 32 39 Number of fumbles . 3 2 Own fumbles recov. .3 -2 Number of penalties .3 6 Yards lost penalties . 35 40 ! gains, but Neil Snyder. Russ DeEsch iand Walter Dex also played sparkling football. j Despite the threat of rain and the 'soggy condition of the playing field, ;it was an interesting game to watch 'all the way through, with Devitt scoring one of its touchdowns in the last I minute of the game. . i The Canaries had to come from be-hind to win in last night's game, for j after a scoreless first period when Gene Taylor's quick-kick put the Calories back deep in their own terri- Finishing out their 1947 night foot- .t'"' a ".T"; wii kh,Vi v, tjiv. - Allentown passes tossed by Schmidt on ball schedule, the Allentown High Ca-;tne Allentown 44 and went to the naries last night balanced the scales r nit- hrVr for the season to date, four victories : Ca"" " i J fP- aaolnsf nic man riofooic hv rr,ir,,! Ta lor dug Tight thlOUgh the CentT hnrir th. nrSv. twitt p tne Allentown line to-the 21. and school. Washington. D. C. bv a score of 25 to 12 before some 7.500 spwta-ii.0"!? nT?.lhZ toe ,or tors in Jack Coffield stadium. a 1 " ? A"f t0?Jl-n The Canaries played sparkling foot- hJ. m-J ?r l, fhler5022fl Tl' ba'l last night, and had to, for the 1" t for pS SSS ?J& Washington schoolboys made a fight 1- try for extra point failed of it right down to the finish. In ft.SiPrt .nrth. J?,r w"! Quarterback Gene Tavlcr. the visitors j U5?ieS.- f?5 " ZU?lt1& 5 i ' uncovered an outstanding ball hand-1 vTrnea?nVeJ1thtaCk" hZ: ler. and he was ablv assisted bv Har-ifJ"' "I1 ""8 the kick-off. marched sinil th Stitt r.9m inmmiinn thP Inh'. -Knnnv" Whito o holfhaV h ou aras ur me neia ior a loucnaown. ! executive ended a five-day emergency helped to pile up 'a lot of yardage i , fJi' "f,1 and NeU 6ny" in which all visitors except those on which enabled the Destroyers toiflL 1Lrmt necessary business were prohibited match Auentown High in first downs knr,t,' n- '.. from entering forests and ste game at eleven each. ' . . . . filtfJf nariie s.ennei ana mwson Heck- j ty, , ' ' man ., th. hie i th :and tne two teams went to their town attack, each tearing off long Pos. L.E.. L.T.. L.G.. C H.G.. R.T.. R.E.. O.. . L.H.. R.H.. F Ryder Farrell Kalbaclier Herloski Northam Moravian g 7 Ithaca n. TrtnphflnwTi: rTilcnmaii Meyers Weaver , Snvder Pollcelli Dundon 6 720 0 013 Weaver. rnrmmn. Northam. uoais irom luucu- downs: Weaver 2. Vokes. Substitutions. Moravian. De Angelis. Mareetich. Chao-man. Fritrhman. Boyle. Deetz. Dorn-biazer. Mantz. Hejl, Heit: Ithaca. Davis Depois. Hawthorne. Grillo. Vokes. Kelm. Officials: Referee. Woodley. Temole: head linesman. Troxell. vWst Chester: field judee. Hfbel. Sprinftfleld: ummre. Cluesmann, p--er. lands because danger. "Rainfall generally throughout the Commonwealth for the past fourdays has minimized the pressing danger of forest fires, and consequently ended the hazards incident to the use of forests and game lands," the governor stated in lifting the ban shortly before noon. The action came as rain continued to fall in most sections of the state causing hundreds of calls from sports men and others to commonweaitn agencies for information. The Forests ' and Water Dept. meanwhile, reported the state has had no forest fires for two days breaking a string of small fires which had kept forest rangers busy since the month-long dry period began late in September. . . Secretary M. F. Draemel, however, requested sportsmen to "use extreme care" in wooded lands because "our forests are always in danger of fire Dr.fl stated in his new action that he had been formally advised by M F. Draemel, secretary of forests and waters, and Executive Director Seth Gordon, of the State Game commis sion "That the conditions which jus tified" the earlier ban no longer ex isted and he Immediately annulled it. Lifting of the emergency proclamation immediately reopened the waterfowl hunting season and also authorized sportsmen to resume field training of dogs and trapping of fur bearing animals. Also ended was a ban on fishing in state-owned lands. With the small game t?ason now due to open as usual at 9 a.m. tomorrow, the State Game commission reiterated a previous warning to gunners not to shoot hen pheasants. "Save the hens if you want future sport," the commission said, explaining that the supply of ringneck pheasants throughout the United States is in a more critical condition than it has been for years due to intensified farming, mowing season losses, adverse weather conditions, predators and the toll of birds on highways. , The commission said shooting too quickly at flying birds may be the fault of veterans as well as Inexperienced hunters, especially in early morning or early evening hours. Gunners also were asked to examine the birds they shoot carefully and if there is any evidence of a toe being punched, to notify local game protectors, the commission explain ing it nas marsea an pneasams raised from chicks at game farms by nunchina the web of the right foot between the two outer with the purpose of determining the value of the state's enlarged stocking program. Central Plays Raub Today The fifth Junior High Football league contest of the season is slated Today's Football SCHOLASTIC Saturday Hazleton at Bethlehem. Easton At John Harris. PennsbtirK at East GreenviJie. Stroudbun at Catasauqua. Whitehall at Slatinaton. Lehigluon at Northampton. Palmerton at Euimaus. Wilson Bor.oueh at Pen Artyl. Nazareth at Bangor. East Stroudsburg at Coplay. Nesquehoning at Summit Hill. Hazle Twp. at Lansford. P. V. Catholic at St. Francis Prep. COLLEGIATE Saturday Muhlenberg: at Lehigh. Syracuse at Lafayette. Bloomsburg at Kutztovn. Pittsburgh at Minnesota. Juniata at Alfred. Thiel at Allegheny. Texas A and M. at Arkansas. Washington and Lee at Army. Montclalr State at Arnold. Texas Christian at Baylor. Georgetown at Boston College. Fordham at Boston U. Bates at Bowdoln. Holy Cross at Brown. Bethany at Buffalo. Presbyterian at Catawba. Brooklyn at CCNY. Ohio U. at Cincinnati Connecticut at Coast Guard. Utah at Colorado. Columbia at Cornell. VMI at Davidson. Xavler at Dayton. F. and M. at Delaware. Ewarthmor at Dickinson. St Mary's at Detroit. Iowa Teachers at Drake. Furman at Florida. Clemsou at Georgia. Duke at Georga lech. Bucknell at Gettysburg Susquehanna at Hartwick. Rutgers at Harvard. Hamilton at Haverford. Michigan at Illinois. Diexel at Johns Hopkins. Kansas State at Kansas. Alabama at Kentucky. Mississippi at Louisiana State. West Virginia at Maryland. Nebraska at Missouri. Tennessee at North Carolina. Chattanooga at North Carolina Sta.e Wisconsin at Northwestern Navy vs. Notre Dame. Cleveland. Indiana at Ohio State. Iowa State at Oklahoma. Iuaho it Oreeon. Colgate at Penn State. Indiana at Clarion Teachers. Alliance at Lock Haven Teaeherg. Edinboro at Mansfield Teachers. Millersville at Shippensburg Teachera. Grove City at Slippery Rock Teachers. Washington State at Portland. Pennsylvania at Princeton. Iowa at Purdue. Texas Ttch at Rice. Lebanon Valley at Scranton. Texas at Southern Methodist. Oregon State at Stanforo. Oklahoma A. and M. at Temple. Mississippi State at Tulane. Wichita at Tulsa. e?alifornia at UCLA. PMC at Ursinus. Auburn at Vanderbilt. Upsala at Wagner. Southern California at Washington. Carnegie Tech at W. and J Wake Forest at William an Mary. Dartmouth at Yale. Sunday Niagara at St. Bonaventure. Santa Clara at San Francisco U. dressing rooms at halftime all even at 6-6. KEHXEL'S 60-YARD TI KIV Pl'TS CANARIES OUT FRONT Shortly after the second half got under way the Canaries broke the 6-6 deadlock when Charlie Kehnel Intercepted one of Taylors forward passes on the Allentown 40-yard stripe, and ran back through the whole Devitt team for sixty yards and an Allentown score. Slemmer's try for extra point was wide, and Allentown led, 12 to 6. HSCKMAN GALLOPS 35 YARDS FOR ALLENTOWN TOICHDOWN Before the third period ended Allentown had another touchdown and a 19 to 6 lead. Taylors second q.uick-kick of the game rolled back to the Allentown 20, and here the Canaries opened a march of eighty yards, topped off by a 35-yard run by Lav. son Heckman for a score. Slemmer's drop-kick registered. The Canaries sent the score to 25-6 in the fourth period when George Horn carried eight and a first down ion the 48. from where Heckman, iKorn and Dex alternated in lugging !to the two, from where Raymie Stett-!ler, a reserve back, went across for the touchdown. Slemmer's drop-kick try was blocked. The Devitt team scored its second touchdown in the final minute of Iplay. It was set up when Baumgart- ,nrr, of the visitors, intercepted a pass on the midneld stripe and went ten yards to the 40. Here Tavlor carried to the Allentown 13. and on two more tries carried it over for a score. IThe kick was wide and the final count 25 to 12. The lineups and summary: Pas. Allrntawa High Devitt Pre L.E. ...Schwartz G. Taylor L.T. . . .Cassium Stevens L.G. . . . Albertson Poms C. Daskaios Fletcher RG McClafferty Mulligan R.T....Miiihouse Har.iahan R.E.... Reese Daniel iQ. .....Aibenzie Kencally L.H Heckman Gene Taylor R.H.... Kehnel Hilla F DeEsch Baumgartner Periods: Allentown 0 6 11 825 Devitt 0 6 0 612 Touchdowns White. Neil, Snyder. Kehnel. Heckman. Stealer. G. Taylor. Points after touchdowns Slemmer idropklcki Substitutions: Allentown Centers. Rau, Evrard: guards. Bright, DeRoner. Shallenberger; tackles. Spanf. Yon-setto, Sokol. Wendell: ends. Krause. Christ-man. Shankweiler. Fink; backs. Schmidt, Stettler, Doueherty. Dex, N. Snyder, Horn. Gentile. Devlu Backt, White, O'Neil. Schultz. Doflort. Referee Sara Coonerman. Hed linesman Mike Weber. Field judge Bill Breisch. Umpire joe Rodgers. Time of periods 12 minutes. Shankweiler A.C. State Champions Mule Harriers Bow to Bullets college's harriers, 22-35. Smith and Merry for Gettysburg came in one-two, smitn with a win- The Muhlenberg college varsity cross country team lost Its third Straight mppt. nf th caaenn i..,l.,rfn.. Given Testimonial n1,""?5"nlt" Gettysbur The Shankweiler A. C. last evening this mornins at Jack Coffield stadium !hnnnrd its state chamDionshin soft- as Raub and Central meet for thelball team at a banquet and dance atlning time of 17 minutes, four seconds second time. Kickofl time is 9:45 the Shankweiler notei wrai approxi- for the three and a fraction mile dis- mately 175 players, guests, ana as-ance. soclation members in attendance. j Joe Fleischman. captain of the Following a turkey dinner a post-; Mule tj?am came Jn tWrd Jn banquet program of awards and;whUe Don Albert also a Muhlenberg "Cta''raS; noted afterjrr cc .- - o'clock. Raub can clinch the circuit title in this next to last regular season game, thereby repeating its 1946 victory. A win would give the Indians a 3-1 record and Central its second defeat of "the season. However, an upset by the Red and White would enable Central to insure itself at least a first place tie with the chance to clinch the honor itself next week in its game with Harrison-Morton, last on the regular schedule. Mule Frosh Soccer main address basine his talk mainly on sport anectodes. Rev. Edwards, Slatington, actet" as toastmaster. Awards were presented to players that led in individual departments of play over the season as follows: Most RBL Toot Stalsits: most hits, tie between StaWts and Roy Wot-ring: most stolen bases, Charlie Staub: most strikeouts, Coffee Stortz; Albert (M): 5, Yost G; 6. Hoos G: 7. Summer M): 8, Hamm (Gi; 9. Aters G: 10. Brown (M); 11, Sommerville M). MfllTPi Cprdan FlOOred 'cer team won Its second decision over cut of the plav iUdlCLl VjCluail liuuicu c nivnrsitv frnsh In as announced that Times T.r.i rnrc T.l Win! best outfield fieldi.ig average. Wot nam vjv-ia x it ni:ring. nd most nome runs, Wotring. Muhlenberg college's freshmen soc-iln addition, each player received nis sweaters for each ; Easton in Final Away Game Richlandtown that he would carry his fight into ithe courts, said: "Now I either have ri:rr Uoro Nnv 1 0 t0 pay tne fine t0 Set back lnt0 bas" Opening Here 1IUV. LU:ban-s g00d graces, or take the matter With the' coming of " Ice Vogues , . . ' it ".. . Mr, and Mrs. John Stroupe, Phila- of 1948" to Rockne nan on icteipnia, and Mrs. Emma Froefe, for a weeks stay, many of the top j j Hollywood. Calif., spent Thursday aXn;Or- -iskyj prudent, of te j r. and Mrs. Allen A. Wim ...... iiii;Hgu wime oox, iiiHimanifU ner dienCC Silpnc. tnrin-w In thd vralro nf Ihfl ya- ... no.i' ciivpr Diaaeu : 1 j " Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Smith and children, Souderton. spent Sunday narvey lumci, uo, ruuuuiu, Many new wna , Ijimnval nr tli nirnnT,nr oiuv. o.n i cnuaren, .souaerLon. spent tjunaay knocked out Choo Choo Derr, 159 Al- have been added to tar-tudded "oval of Leslie Wonnor cl b geiy wUn Mr anj Smith lentown. Pa., in two .minutes and ; Cftst wnlch ,ast year induced 3uth Bean, Coopersburg, -was a; university frosh In as Thrpp Timps in Final imany tries edging tne ""'r1 e ee" llllcc Ulllta ill 1,lal i2-i vesterdav afternoon on Steel field Round, But Wins Decision. BeGeoren wei ner put the Mules into! Ambler Scores 40 to 7 Pinqlimany tries edging the Little Engineers j member of the team will be delivered rillUl . (mi cftpmnAn nn Ktpel field, i Shortly. ' t.hirtv-one seconds of the second round of their scheduled six rounder; John Chambers, 180 li, Philadelphia, knocked out Paris Lenon, 173, also of Philadelphia, in 2-12 of first round of a scheduled six; Art Vernon, 126'i, wthnut vear-around ice rinks. jspoicesman saw tne tox can t lose freshmen yesterday afternoon a"Q !stitutions: Mubienberc turn. Wentei. 1K ouinn. m couri ana u Connor "won l dbck " . .... . . . i.i,irf ( nprlnd excetit tne sec- Stetson. LehiBH carbon, roinaexier. nor neauea vy ucUiuu. . 'y - kh i riwn t orair,t ,,n.n. Mrs. rorrest wimmer ana aaugn- e . Referee McCaii. Time of period and Bobby ; national priamDion. Blake, iudged the outstanding rhythm skater today, the cast includes sucn down" in his fjght sion. The White Sox front office Mrs. Comiskey was out of town Easton High plays its final away football game of the campaign this rfternoon meeting its traditional John Harris High opponent at Harrisburg. Coach Prank O'Hora's Red Rovers i 1 I An . V. HAU..A . ,1.1. CHICAGO. ILL., Oct. 31 (P) Mar- ! jr'r. jSC,,r'I15 , ... J gagement following their 13-0 loss to eel Cerdan, the Casablanca middle- j u u . "fi V in UVCr gU3KeriOWn i Beth chem High la.. Saturday, weicht clouter survived three last second stanza ior tne tngineeis. ii t Both Ea.,ton and John Harris have round kSdowns and maintained I f0!v Jed, 1, Earl Mundell, a senior student at met a mutual foe ta Hershey Lidus- Wswrfert American ring record with Muhlenberg the ln the little Mule j Ambier ;iign Kbooi, ran ragged m lrlal Hi , tnis nd ofr com. a loudly-booed 10-round decision over at ackman boo ting in the inning ; Iast nighfs football game with Quak-. paratlve tne Rovers m to Anton Raadik : of Estonia before 9.172 ipomt in the fourth quarter. jertown High school, to put his team:nave an edgc Easton edged Hersh"ey at Chicago Stadium tonight. Cerdan.; "U- Muhienb.r, !?n ,lne ran,n sloe D " 01 'u; 14-13 while John Harris lost to the Ciauss."-" . .. ,. . ui .same leiun in-o. I 1 T.vneh Munaell scoreo live oi nmaiera, Hsnumn six touchdowns on plays covering 42. v;:,.,-.-, f-n11? ' 9. 19. 85 and 65 yards respectively. ico' i r ?! . . Beaii Gilbert tallied for Quakertown. Punk i Summarv : Curtia Domara Po, Hartman Werner l E Ssnchei Off ner j. T Miichell ico-capt Clarke l O ' R O. R.T.. RE.. Q. EuroDean middieweignr weighed 160, Raadik, 1611 champion, ; q Lafayette Freshmen Score 26-6 Triumph Lafavette college's freshmen eleven revealed great superiority over previ-; Lehigh Lineups : Lehinb .Lyman ., .Burr .... . Burtlett . . Yamanclc .Bonpig . . . . Dealaman Bartheme Rf.. LP.. R.H.. C.H.. L.H . OR.. I R . C.F.. 15 said Her Yiun.jninki,, arA rAroe Mallei 1 33. i o o nectvap A lentown dwr to six rounds.' and!" European speed" and jump, daughter. Mrs. Dorothy C Rijrney, George Ellis, 138. Philadelphia, de- " ion Diana Grafton, brought White Sox treasurer, said the base-cisioned Jimmy Corr, 138. also of j,"0m p EnVand especially for Ice .ball family had no 'comment "at this t-i i ; i - -i i , V, I j n fnnfrAimrier ! nnl 'Oi-'Klcinr1 Wltrl I time. f luis-ac..., m . . . VOguear wnuuii """-.".'t' . . . .. ..... im. -Rfrihard. Shelly. Thunuiav vhlid n K. adagio routines; Ed ana n wara sevens, wnite sox puoncity "v- "-f" .S'..: Berlinsville Roscoe Spadt and daughter Marsha, Slatington, visited Mr. and Mrs. William Beck. Clarence Nicholas, Newburg. and Gus Rauch, Slatington, visited Mr. and Mrs. Earl O. Spadt on Sunday. Claude Brown has been admitted to Palmerton hospital as a medical patient. , Lehigh townshio school board, cooperating with the national school lunch program, has inaugurated a new milk program. Because of increase in milk prices, pupils of the township schools will be offered a half Dint ot unnavorea it.iik t 1 ' , n- . ! . V J .. .. XT 4 per wees, enecuve munuay, u 3. MEETINGBARTENDER'S HOTEL AND RESTAURANT EMPLOYEES. LOCAL 391. SUNDAY. NOV. 2i 2:30 P. M. MARINE BAND HALL . . . IMPORTANT ALL JUMBtBS Al- TEND. against suspen-j ". ""'"" """ut";id to trounce F. & M. 28 to 6 on e. ZS:r' and Mrs- H? KS-Sr--- asffi-fiVillanova Will Play r i -r..i. -. i - : 1 - -J . , i..r.. . . - ' tiJIK .............. , ; mis. niuuiiua eeuii visneu iu. aim j,T , Birra wuu. Mrs. Howard Shelly, Coopersburg, i!g'. . .Rowland rDVl . , n Shnaak cope ay. : ' "oiniM ' RW' Kramer and , T. .Haerint- ou Smeltz w"' L H RH F. Ambler . Petruzzo .Drasnai .. .Wilcox ... .Johnson Mtnnlck .. Gross . . . . . . Ma.'or.rl ... Holmes ... . M'indeil ... Minio R Johnson Quakertown . . . . Pachet . . Wilitams . . . Hedrlck ... Rirhter , Miller S'rann Mr. and Mrs. Paul 24-Game Cage Schedule VILLANOVA. PA.. Oct. 31. (A) A 24-6ame basketball schedule was an- Substitutions: Ambler. Rhode' LindFle: Quakenonn. Diet. Ruth Walclt. Mus-e!man Mover. Gilbert. OI firiais: Referee. Hon: umpire. ro::asked nher. i hrnthers who specialize in m director, saia tnat u 'Connor nad, ;v. rV r ;;; ..,!.. Tort Richardson. Precision Commissioner Hanov Chandler "in! iR.H. wuia., -- , - . :i i entertained tne loiiowing on iunaay: p skater. a vise and theres nothing he .. . T. nart6h,miim Q'H ;t. skater. Civ iii JA f;lBmOiir-iCerS. a fem-irnn'r. ln;p Witt ICdkWV - - ' trtl ' - inine skating ensemble with talent tOjno matter what the other American match its beauty. league officials did at Cleveland to day.' He said o connor s removal j uie was an- w t t r ir ... . . . , i . airiicrvi n m a . a -m Fleming- , -.!n i nouncea loaay ior vuiaiiovn cu.irc juttCI U 111 .zenno openir g wiin int. ot. iaty s cuurge, Andrews G.auPCh . 'i,:, IKder o 1J V I o o Easton's 80-piece band will make ; the trip along with a big caravan of students and fans. Spink Asks Baseball For International Series ST. LOL'IS. Oct 31. (JPiJ. G. Tav- gchiicriterjor gpink, global commissioner of the Tifom" National Baseball CongTess, asked or-' MrNair ganired baseball today for cooperation M,V'" in planning an international series of Spink, publisher of sporting news. Baseball Commissioner A:bert B. Chandler to aid in getting former major letgue stars to visit foreign countries to teach youngsters the fundamentals of the game. The card: Dec. 3. Mt. St. Mary's; 6. U.,(A "5 A ' . 1T?ve..I-,e- ecmary general of the VC1 lIuTCIIUlUi -J-U unnea Nations, nas approved plans as a way to develop the inter- ison. Kicnara. tast ureenvme, nr. Touchdowns Barclay. Andrews, r1"-; Princeton 17 Lehieh; 19, Eastern won its third victory of the season if,?d,.Mr frl, Moser Allentown; C i,, FeMw Hartman. Goal, from touch- ,K t ky' t Lounvlte; 20, at Cin- vesterday afternoon, defeating Haver- , 5., Walter Bartholomew Bethlehem. anddon-Haerin 2. jcinnati. ford colleee. 3-0. on a windswept field v..1 Mr anrl Mrs Merrill Kennedv and . . ..... . ...... ... WPS1 OwIS Play COWbOyS i from the council was ' Boston PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 31. P Aj ' . ; &ZrX uersj Dodgers Get 7-3 Win the Cowboys of Oklahoma A. & M.. tangle in an lntersecuonai contest, aw Temple stadium tomorrow with the owls rulire a slieht favorite. The ga'jie is expected to proauce b. Over Chicago Rockets BR60KLYN. Oct. 31. (JF) The Brooklyn Dodgers proved better mud- entlrelv ex-;son- Dwli"t. Coopersourg. ' j Florence Miller. Catasauqua, spent several days visiting Mr. and Mrs. Tilden Bleam. Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Bartholomew and children spent Saturday night with Mr. and Mrs. Charles ijong, iouaKeriown. P-Burg Game with H. V lH 1 I 11 lllfl r H Mil I I U I r! . . . - 11 scintillating production numbers j (Chandler) can do about it. The clubj R"thTrH ft Mr I mnin and Mirshali 0 -00 s- 6 ;Manhat:an. 10. Scranton. 13 at The Lehigh university soccer team n6tionaI understanding. but suggested it tne case gets to court,? " .'. ,. ": " '. ' loucnoowiis-M.u.i. C Princeton, 1 , lenien; i, raiern un n uiuu nciuiy ui uic neunvu r,rB.ni7(d hnvhall snnnsnr thi i1e Clark Griffith, president of the athinrtnn Qncif,-a hue Affarui n Jan. 7. Kings Point: 10, at Navy; in Bethlehem. It whs a Middle Allan- !,,, r-.if, .., , (14. Rutgers; 16. at Fordham; 21, Ri- tic collegiate soccer league contest, giobai series. , rr 1 i oer; 26. at txjyoia. taauuuvtei , u;i ciiKineers srorea ni evrry ki iou . gDink recently returned from Mexico SwOyerSVllIe Tonight at Army; 31 at Muhlenberg. ;but the first. Capt. Herman Mellott ;andP nnnWRCJ that Atero An- ' ' ..... o gunar Kayes or Mexico City will Waynesburg: 13 at Seton Hall: 18. second and third rjj. Is The first was ;wrve af) MeJiiCan commissioner for Seton Hall; 20 at New York A. C; 21.iscored by Lou Gabriel in the second :tne pi8ns visit Rio Janplro and at St. Francis (Brooklyn); 25 at period. , Jother South American capitals soon Georgetown; 21, at Bucknell and Mar. ; h..h """'iln? mak th appointments. 4, Georgetown. ir P.'.'.Carlton "''.V.V.V." Geonrey ! TOUCHDOWN! Irh. It will score heavily with audi-'CH... ! Rrt aav "The fMncinnati rn. IX.-". . 1 . V . fcjw ' - .. . .1 1 I 1 : . i y T quirer aooui tne v,oiouiai a vjwi.u-jjf. Inclement weather conditions caused he postponement of the Phillipsburg- Swoversville football game to have been played last night in Maloney Mr. and Mrs. William Smith made ; stadium, Phillipsburg. The game was spirited offensive battle between meters than their rivals tonignt, plowing Ageies' Jim Spatival, triple-threat over for a third period touchdown to halfback, and Temple's Phil Slosburg,! defeat the -Chicago Rockets 7-3 in an the East's leading ground gainer. j All-America Conference game at rain-Temple has won three of five;drenched Ebbets Field. The victory, games while the Aggies have taken; Brooklyn's first at home since a year two of six contests. It will be Okla-jago, enabled the Dodgers to break noma A. & M.s first gridiron ap-: their third place tie with Baltimore in a business trip to Allentown Monday morning. CHEERS Every day. Colonial audiences are Adv. ipearance in Philadelphia, j ithe Eastern Division. moved up to 8 o'clock tonight. Big Six Conference Two of the .leading teams in the cheering Ray-Milland and Marlene Blg Six Amateur Foo'.ball conference Dietrich in "GOLDEN EARRINGS"! It's a Cincinnati treat that can't be topped! Adv. meet tonight at Lansdale as the first place Hawks entertain the Quakertown Hurricanes in a game slated to start at 8 o'clock. . .Gales Keerle .. .FaMburn . Haclehurat O R. ,. .Data .Gabriel WOOd tlin f nnlarl Ifnu. a.n ri.M SprouU " K.rk SOUTH B12ND. IND. t4 Bill jGompers, riht halfback from Wheel-Tn?m inr. W. Va. the twnnif Vntr. EN EARRINGS"! And all Cincinnati's c.p'..". .Meiiot i '. '. ' Brauner i Dame football player in as many talking and blushing about those IX Collins Lurine lyears to wear contact lenses on the Ray MUland-Marlene Dietrich love -Hjn",; sub;.'liuUVns-: ffib' i .iT? itLZ scenes! Hahn. Baker, comoton. Mains. Haver- e,- Sard. first tried the ienses with Adv. Nl-2 I ford Richie, Reynolds. Kowatley. j success.

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