Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on August 4, 1952 · Page 8
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 8

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Monday, August 4, 1952
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THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, ILLINOIS MONDAY, AUGUST A, 1952 Kings Lose 17-2 And 12-0; Four Leave For Mattoon GAEBE, EVANS, PATIKO, SADICH MAKE UP TEAM The Mt. Vernon Kings, all four of 'em, left for Mattoon at 1 p. m. today to start a five- game road trip. Ot^r players refused to take the field for Mt Vernon because catcher Aiirley Patino will be in the lineup If a game if played. Shortstop Oscar solorzano was unable to make the trip. He is on the disabled list with a broken nose. League President Clarence *Dutch' Hoffman has said that he will attempt to help the Mt. Vernon team get enough players to take the field tonight. In the event of a forfeit, the league must pay Mattoon $250 for each game not played. Hoffman said last night that several players would be available PARIS (Saturday'!! Game) PI^AYBR AB R H O' DeRiisne, c« „ 6 2 3 1 Smith, rt 7 McCord. lb 3 Turner, c 6 Zapp, If « Chadwlck, 3b 5 Brand, 3b 4 GUmore, as 5 Case, p _ 4 4 2 2 6 3 12 4 1 2 2 2 1 2 2 0 O A E 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 S 0 TOTALS 46 IT 22 27 8 1 MT. VERNON PLAYER AB R H O A B Flott. lb 5 117 0 0 Gaebe, cf S 1 0 4 0 0 .Tacobs, tt - 4 0 14 10 Sadlch, lf-3b 3 0 1 2 4 1 SiRnalKO, 3b >R* » » J J 2 S Wtnkler. c 3 0 1 8 0 0 Solorsano. «• 0 0 0 0 1 0 Bvana, U 3 0 0 0 0 0 rlGhtel. 2b . 4 0 1 3 2 0 Raich, p 0 0 0 0 0 0 Oater (1) p 4 0 1 O Jl ^ TOTALS 31 a 7 27 » 1 PARIS MT. VER2VOJr ..800 021 204—17 ..100 000 OlO—..2 PARIS (Sunday's Game) PLAYER AB R H O IleRnsse, ct K a \ a Smith. Tt 5 2^2 McCord. lb 1 ? A 1" Turner, c i \ % ' »v^k ;"2b-:::i:| I I \ Brand, 3b K 2 2 O Gilnore, na ........... 5 ? ? « M*xa. p 3 1 1 O A E O 0 O 0 O 1 O 0 O 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 0 0 TOTALS 40 12 14 27 6 1 PLAYER AB R H O A E MT. VERNON Flott, Ib-ct 4 0 1 4 0 0 Gaebe, cf 0 0 0 1 0 0 Evanw, If 4 0 1 O 1 0 .TacobH, rf-2b 4 0 0 2 ,0 0 Sadlch, 3b-«i» 4 0 O 1 'S SiKnaiRO (0) ss-«.. 3 0 0 2 3 Winkler, o 3 0 0 7 0 0 Flchtel, 2b-3b 3 0 112 0 TbomaN, If-lb 3 0 0 8 0 0 Raich, p 0 0 O O 1 O 0«ter (3) p-rt 3 0 0 1 1 TOTALS :.31 "o "3 27 11 2 PARIS OlS 000 081 —12 MT. VEONON 000 OOO <M>»— 0 Team W L Paris 20 7 Danville 17 11 Decatur 18 12 Canton 15 13 Hannibal 13 16 Mattoon 11 14 Mt. Vernon 10 17 Centralia 7 21 Pet. .741 .607 .600 .536 .^8 .440 GB 5^! 8 8 .370 10 .250 13 SUNDAY'S RESULTS Hannibal 004 403 OOO—11 12 2 Decatur 022 501 000— 8 10 5 Diaz and Starasta; E. Garrett, Begovac (4), Brooks (7), and Smith. Danville 000 010 7—8 10 0 Centralia 201 000 1—4 6 0 Called at the end 7th rain. James and Robbins; M. Smith, T. Smith (4), Hawley (7), and Watts. HR.—Moler, Danville, 7th one on. Paris 018 000 021—12 14 1 Mt. Vernon 000 000 000— 0 3 2 Maxa and Turner; Raich, Oster (3), Signaigo (9) and Winkler. HR.—DeRousse, Paris, 3rd, three on; Zapp, Paris, eighth, one on. I SPORTING I I DAZE I 1 By John Racks way % Mattoon at Canton, postponed, rain. SATURDAY'S RESULTS Hannibal 321 600 020—14 18 2 Decatur 023 010 74x—16 15 2 Ferro, Ellis (7), MacKinnon (8) and Starasta; J. Garrett, Brooks (3), Naranjo (4), Begovac (4), Goreham (9) and Smith, Medina (5). HR.—Wiggins, Hannibal, second, one on. Danville 000 040 030—7 10 3 Centralia 000 101 000—2 7 1 Agnew and Robinson; Haley, Gunner (8) and Watts. HR.—Leslie, tent'ralia, fourth, none on. iot the Kings within a few days but that it might not be possible for all of them to get to Mattoon in time for tonight's game. In the event the game is played, Allen Evans will undoubtedly be the pitcher for Mt. Vernon all the way. Hie rostd trip starts after s very dismal weekend which saw the Kings literally taken apart by the Paris Lakers. -Paris won Saturday night 17-2. The Lakers won last night 12-0. Charley Raich and Fred Oster were the King pitchers in the games. Raich was knocked out in the first inning on Saturday night after Paris scored five runs and there were still none out. Oster relieved and was touched for 12 runs and 18 hits in finishing up. -Raich lasted until the third inning on Sunday night. Paris had a 9 -P lead before Oster came in to retire the last batter in the inning. Ifeich hit four batters in the frame. "Oster held Paris until the eighth and ninth frames when the Lakers picked up three more runs. Bob Sjgnaigo relieved in the ninth. ^Charles Case was "the victor on Saturday night. He held Mt. Vernon to seven hits and single runs ift the first and eighth frames. '': Neal Maxa hurled treraend- •ous ball in whitewashing the rjocais last night. Until the ninth inning, he had given up ;;t>nly one hit and walked none. ^Flchtel's single in the third inning had accounted for the lone Mt. Vernon base runner. Fleming Flott blooped a single to.center and Allen Evans singled to left to raise the Kings' hit-total to three in the ninth frame. However, Maxa got Jerry Jacobs and Stan Sadich on strikes with the bases loaded to end the game and preserve his shutout. Maxa struck out 12 batters. -Jim Zapp slashed his 14th and 15th homers for Paris in the weekend games. Chicagoans Win Illinois Sheet •QUINCY, 111. — A Chicago man and the wife • pf a Chicago department store executive split the honors Sunday in the Illinois skeet championship. Charles A. Sneed Jr., scored 379 of a possible 400 in four events to win the grand championship of the three day tournament. Mrs. Leon Mandel, wife of a Mandel's department store official, Paris 800 021 204—17 22 1 Mt. Vernon 100 000 010— 2 7 1 Case and Turner; Raich. Oster (1) and Winkler. HR.—Zapp, Paris, first, two on. Mattoon _ 400 000 010—5 9 2 Canton 002 004 Olx—7 11 3 Alexander, McCormick (7) and Collins; Noland, Ricciardi (1) and Miller. HR.—Nault; Mattoon, eighth, none on. Struggling through their sixth season of professional baseball, the Mt. Vernon Kings are meeting more trouble than usual . . . The Kings have never won any pennants, but in past seasons they have at least succeeded in fielding some sort of ball team to play out the string. . . . As this column is written this morning, the club is bucking a beauty of a problem . . . But, we feel certain, no matter what the outcome, the Mt. Vernon Kings will finish up another season. . . . • • • * As the Kings prepared to leave on a road trip to Mattoon this morning, several of the players went on record as refusing to play if catcher-outfielder Aurley Patino was in the Mt. Vernon lineup. .. . Club directors, with some fans, decided at 1 a. m. this morning that Patino was going into the lineup at Mattoon . . . And that is where the matter stands. . . . * * * * The current Mt. Vernon t)aseball crisis broke out over a week ago, just after a game in which Mt. Vernon defeated Hannibal to chmb into a tie for third place. . .-. Shortstop Oscar Solorzano and manager Stan Sadich engaged in a word-battle which switched to whirlwind action when Sadich accused Solorzano of "not hustling" on a ground ball which cost Mt. Vernon a ball game on the previous night. . . . Patino entered the fracas and a bottle was thrown and a ball bat employed before things were brought under control . ; . Fortunately, no one was seriously hurt. ... Both Patino and Solorzano were suspended indefinitely without pay by the Mt. Vernon club . . . They objected because manager Sadich was not suspended also. . . . TONIGHT'S SCHEDULE Mt. Vernon at Mattoon. Hannibal at Danville. Centralia at Canton. Paris at Decatur. TUESDAY'S SCHEDULE Mt. Vernon at Mattoon. Hannibal at Danville. Centralia at Canton. Paris at Decatur. Soviet Newspaper Says "We Won It" By Asieciatad Press MOSCOW —According to Pravda, the official organ of the Communist Party, Russia won the Olympic Games. It's headline this morning read; "Athletes of Soviet Union take firsf place" in Olympic games. The newspaper's story said that "in quantity of points and in the number of prize places taken, athletes of the Soviet Union took first place." However, the Soviet paper did not give details of the point system used for this particular calculation. After seven days, during which time the Kings had dropped to seventh place, Patino and Solorzano were ordered back into the lineup last Friday night. . . . In a meeting in the, clubhouse before the game, Mt. Vernon players decided they wouldn't play with Aurley and Oscar . . . The game was held up for 20 minutes and would have been forfeited to Paris by the umpires had not Laker manager Tom Sunkel requested that "the Kings be given a chance to iron out their troubles and take the field." The various dissenting Kings finally agreed to play Friday night but called for a meeting the next day to air their grievances . . . Aurley and Oscar played, but the game was finally forfeited to Paris anyiiow . . . That was the battle that ended with the two-out-in- the-ninth rhubarb. . . . * • « « After a lengthy meeting with directors on Saturday afternoon, the Kings voted again . . . Don Gaebe and Allen Evans wanted to play ball, the others said they would play with Solorzano but not with Patino. . . . Those conditions prevailed Sat urday night . . . However, Solor zano broke his nose in the pre game warmup ... He played but four innings before being forced to leave the game . . . The Kings lost 17-2. . . . After the 13-0 defeat last night league president Clarence 'Dutch Hoffman talked to Mt' Vernon players in the • club house . Hoffman told players • that "regardless of personalities — each player was obligated to take the field under organized baseball rules and do his job at his position. ., , ." Hofftnan asked each player 'yes" or "no" as to whether he intended to play ball . . . Four Mikt Garcia Robin Roberts WORKHORSES—Mike Garcia, left, of the Indians and the Phillies' Robin Roberts are the workhorses of their respective chibs while shooting for 25-game seasons. (NEA) 5,780 Athletes Competed In 1952 Olympic Contests, The Greatest Ever Held Simmons and Phils Bump Redbirds 6-0 V 8 Wins in 9 Starts for Fast- iVIoving 4th-Placers. Yanks Whip Browns Twice. (Continued on Page Nine) J Major League^ NATIONAL LEAGUE Team W L Pet. Brooklyn 66 New York 60 St. Louis 58 Philadelphia .... 54 Chicago 51 Boston 42 Cincinnati 42 Pittsburgh 30 30 37 44 47 50 58 61 76 GB .688 .619 61/3 .569 11 .535 141/2 .505 171/2 .420 26 .408 271/2 .283 41 MONDAY'S SCHEDULE No games scheduled. SUNDAY'S RESULTS Brooklyn 3-9, Chicago 2-1. Pittsburgh 7-10, New York 0-8. Boston 7-0, Cincinnati 4-4. Philadelphia 6, St. Louis 0. TLTJSDAY'S SCHEDULE Philadelphia at Boston (2) twi- night. Brooklyn at New York, night. St. Louis at Pittsburgh, night, 6:30 p. m., CST. Chicago at Cincinnati, night, 7:30 p. m., CST. AMERICAN LEAGUE Team W L Pet. OB New York .... .... 61 43 .587 Cleveland .... 58 46 .558 '3' Boston .... 55 45 .550 4 Washington .. .... 54 47 .535 5% Philadelphia .... 50 48 .510 8 Chicago .... 53 51 .510 8 St. Louis .... 43 63 .406 19 Detroit .... 36 67 .350 24 MONDAY'S SCHEDULE New York at Washington, night. Only game scheduled. SUNDAY'S RESULTS New York 6-6, St. Louis 1-4. Cleveland 4-2, Philadelphia 1-9. Detroit 6, Boston 0. Washington 0, Chicago 0, tie, 8 innings; second game postponed, rain. TUESDAY'S SCHEDULE Qeveland at Chicago (2) twi- night 5:00 and 7:30 p. m., CST. Detroit at St. Louis, night, 7:30 p. m., CST. New York at Washington, night. Boston at Philadelphia, night. BY BEN PHLEGAR HELSINKI (AP). — The 1952 GliTOpic games became history today and the historians are going to need a whole new book to take care of this gigantic sports carnival. Tlie games which ended in the Finnish twilight Sunday evening were bigger and better in every way than any of those of the previous 14 modern Olympics. Seventy nations sent 5,780 athletes to this clean, attractive city—more than 1,700 above any previous entry. Forty-nine of the 70 countries broke into the unofficial scoring column which recorded the first six places. Their totals varied from 614 for the United States down to one made by Singapore for a sixth in featherweight weightlifting. Russia presented an e.xtremely well balanced- team and scored 553I /2 points, second to the United States. The United States u-on 41 gold medals to 23 for Fi ,us.sia. Avery Brundage. Chicago hotel executive who was elected president of the International Olympic Committee just before 'the games opened, descried a trend toward nationalism on the part of competing countries and urged that all systems of figuring points be discarded. The Olympic officials do not recognize any points system, but by customs a gold medal usually is considered worth 10 points with the other five places going for 5-4-3-2-1. Need Coaches in Richland County Despite the Brundage plea there was tremendous interest in the point totals in these games. The Russians took the lead on tlie first day with their expected grand slam in the women's discus, were overhauled briefly by the United States during the second and third days of track and field, then took a long lead when the results poured in from men's and women's experts at the gymnastic art. For awhile e\en the experts doubted the ability of the United States to .score heavily enough in such specialties as swimming to overtake the Soviets. The big push came Saturday, the final full day of competition. The Americans started off the morning trailing by 24 Vi points. At the end of the dav they led by 561/2 points. The United States added four more points Sunday in the team section of the Prix Des Nations, the show jumping climax of the equestrian competition. This event, the only one on Sunday's program, brought France its sixth gold medal of the game, in the individual section, and Great Britain its first, in the team division. By Associated Press OLNEY. lU. — Both Richland County high schools —at Olney and Noble — were looking for basketball coaches today. Don Miles resigned as head basketball coach at Olney even before assuming the duties. He said he would coach at an Indiana school but withheld its name. At the same time Maurice Taylor quit at Noble to coach Greenup, 111. Polly Riley Wins Women's Western By Associated Press LOS ANGELES The golfers scattered in many directions today after the windup of the women's western amateur, but most of them will re-assemble at Portland, Ore., for the women's national amateur Aug. 25. Newly crowned queen of the 52nd annual western tournament is Polly Riley, Curtis Cup team member from Fort Worth Tex., who defeated Mary Ann Downey, Baltimore, in 36-hole finals at the Los Angeles Country Club Saturday 2 and 1. , By Associated Press The St. Louis Cardinals, a red hot team until they moved into Philadelphia to take on the even hotter Phils, were shut out 6-0 Sunday with Curt Simmons putting them in handcuffs. Five Cardinal pitchers paraded to the mound as the Phils rolled to their eighth victory in nine starts and their first series verdict over the Redbirds this season. It was a pitchers' duel between Simmons and Joe Presko for three innings, but shortstop Granny Hamner delivered a three - run homer in the fourth for his first of three hits—just one short of the number collected by the entire Cardinal team. Rookie Bobby Tiefenauer was the victim of another three - run outburst in the si.xth, Cloyd Boyer, Cliff Chambers and Al Brazle were the other Cardinal pitchers who saw dut.w Manager Eddie Stanky again took over second base duties from Red Schoendienst, who remained confined to his hotel room with a cold. Stan Musial, who also has a cold, had an infield hit in the first inning to run the number of consecutive games in which he has hit safely to an even dozen. The Browns, who threw a scare into the first-place Yankees by winning the first two games of their series, were cooled off 6-1 and 6 -4 by New York in a Sunday doubleheader at Sportsman's Park. Johnny Sain held the Browns to six hits in the first game, and only a seven-inning home run by Jim Dyck prevented him from gaining a shutout. Ned Garver lost his ninth straight game against the Yanks, as Hank Bauer and Gil McDougald hit solo home runs. Three of the four men walked by Garver scored. Bauer also homered in the second game, as Tommy Byrne again had trouble with his control and walked seven men. Manager Casey Stengel used four pitchei-s, with ex - Brownie Jim McDonald getting credit for the victory. BROOKS RAP CUBS TWICE, BUILD LEAD TO 6i GAMES AS PIRATES HURT GIANTS Yesterday's Stars By Associated Press PITCHING — Curt Simmons, Phils Turned in 10th victory and fifth shutout in pitching Philadelphia to a 4 -0 victory over St. I^uis. BATTING — Roy Campanella, Dodgers — Singled with bases loaded in ninth to give Brooklyn 3-2 victory over Chicago in opener of doubleheader. Hometoy^n Talent Pilots at Du Quoin DU QUOIN, 111. — Hometown stars of 1939-40 make up Du Quoin High School's new coaching staff. Galen Davis was appointed head football coach Saturday. Davis had signed at Sullivan, 111., but obtained a release. He succeeds J. T. English, resigned. Basketball Coach Edward Moody assumed English's duties as athletic director. Davis and Moody were teammates at Du Quoin and later in Southern Illinois University. 1952 Olympic Point Standings HELSINKI ^^^^^ Leaders final point table based on the 10-5-4-32-1 system for the 1952 Olympic games. 1. United States — 614. 2. Russia 553 Va. 3. Hungary — 308. ' 4. Sweden — 267. 5. Germany — 170Vis 6. Finland — 1621/2. 7. Italy — 158%. 8. France — 156 V4. 9: Great Britain — 117. 10. Czechoslovakia — 113 1/2. SammY Sneed U-Under-Par In First Tarn Beats Bolt by 8 Strokes, Looks Eagerly to $90,000 World Tourney. BY CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN CHICAGO. (AP). —A beaming Sam Snead, his lost confidence restored, looks eagerly to Thursday's start of golf's most fantastic money chase—the $90,000 "World Championship" at Tam O'Shanter Country Club. First award in this 72-hole scramble of leading pros is $25,000, an unprecedented golf payoff that sets Snead and aU the rest straining at the leash. Snead was feeling chipper. Sunday he scampered through a downpour that struck while he was on the eighth hole for a fourth round 65. This gave him a 271 total to breeze to victory in Tam's AIl- American Tourney. His 17-under-par tally was good for the $3,420 fiFst prize with an eight-stroke edge over Tommy Bolt. Bolt, the peppery Durham, N. C, pro who led Snead by one stroke entering the finale, faded to a closing 74 for 279 and $2,360. Grouped at 280 were unheralded Waliy Ulrich, of Austin, Minn., Jack Burke, Jr., and Gary Middlecoff, the Ail-American defending champion and leading money winner of the season. Louise Suggs of Atlanta took the All-American Women's Open crown and the $1,000 top payoff with a 300 total, four under feminine par. The AJl-American Men's Amateur went for the fifth successive year to Frank Stranahan who rallied with a closing 73 for 297 to beat Nello Campagni of Waukegan, 111. won the ladies' overall championship with 362 of 400. Sheed also took Sunday's 12 gauge shoot with a perfect 100, and Mrs. Mandel won the same honors among the ladies with 99. By RALPH ROPEN Philadelphia's vastly Improved Phillies and Athletics don't figure to clash in the 1952 World Series but the men of Steve O'Ncil and Jimmy Dj'kes will have a lot to say about who does. Both Philadelphia- nines, below the .500 mark a little more than a month ago, have been playing at a pennant clip of late and the majority of their remaining games are against the upper crust teams in the flag chases. Philadelphia's rise in the baseball sun coincides will) the appointment of O'Ncil as boss of the Phils on June 2Sth! Since then the Phils have won 26 and lost 12 for a .684 pace and the A's have cai>- turod 24 and dropped 16 for a .600 gait. The I'hils moved to within 3' 3 games of third place St. Louis Sunihiy as lefty Curt Sinunon.s bhtnked tlie Curds, 6-0 on four hits. Meanwhile, the Dodgers lunged to a lead of 6'- games over the Giants by sweeping a doubleheader from Chicago, 3-2 and 9-1, while the Giants dropped a pair to last place Pittsburgh, 7-0 and 10-8. Cincinnati and Boston di\ided a bargain bill, the Braves winning the opener, 7-4, and the Reds tlie nightcap, 4-0. The Yanks, with an assist from the Athletics. mo\'ed to a tlirec game lead over Cleveland in the American League chase. The Yanks tripped St. Louis, 6-1 and 6-4, while the Athletics split with Cleveland, winning the second game, 9-2, after losing the first, 4-1. The Rod Sox fell four games behind and the Senators 5',-j. Art Houtteman of Detroit shut out the Red Sox, 4-0, while Washington and Chicago battled to an eight- inning 0-0 ti(. in the first game of a doubleheader. The game was called on account of rain in the ninth and the second game was postponed. Righthanders Carl Erskine and Johnny Rutherford pitched the Dodgers to victory over the sinkins: Cubs. Erskine grunted si.\ safeties in the first game. Roy Canipanelhi singled with the bases louded in the lust of the ninth to brrtik a tie and fetch Erskine his lllh victory. Rutherford, making his second s|Brt, coasted home in the second game on 14 Dodger hits. Johnny Sain, allowing six hits, turned in his ninth victory for the Y'anks in the first of two at St. Louis. The Y'anke enjoyed a 6-0 lead entering the ninth of the nightcap when former Brownie Jim McDonald suddenly lost hi.s ! stuff. The Browns scored four ' runs and had the bases loaded before Joe Ostrowski put out the flame. Bob Feller checked his four game losing streak in beating the ' A's in the first game. Softball Schedule TOXIGHT'S SCHEDULE Richcy vs. Junior Carmen — 7 p. m. Car Company vs. Auto Lite — 8 p. m. MAJOR LEAGUE ^ LEADERS By Associated Prcti AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting; Fain, Philadelphia, .345; Kell, Boston, .323. Runs — Joost, Philadelphia, 74; Berra, New York, 71. Runs batted in — Robinson, Chicago, 75; Doby, Cleveland, 70. Hits r- Fox, Chicago, 135; Robinson, Chicago, 128. Doubles — Fain, Philadelphia, 29; Bauqr, New York, 25. Tripplcs — Rizzuto, New York, 10; Simpson, Cleveland and Young, St. Louis, 8. Home runs — Doby, Cleveland and Berra, New York, 23. Stolen ha.ses — Jensen, Wash- ingloii, 16; Minoso, Chicago and Rizzuto, New York. 13. Pitching—Consuegra, Washington, 5-0, 1.000; Shantz, Philadelphia, 19-3, .864. .Strikeouts — Pierce, Chicago, 111; Shantz, Philadelphia, 110. NATIONAL LEAGUE Ratting — Musial, St, Louis, .3;V1; Alwell, Chicago, .316. Runs—Lockman, New York and Musial, St. Louis, 71, Runs batted in—Sauer, Chicago. ST; Thomson, New York, 71. Hits — Musial, St. Louis, 126; Adams, Cincinnati, 125. Doubles — Schoendienst, St. Louis, 26; Sauer, Chicago, 24. Triples—Thomson, New York, 9; Ennis, Philadelphia, 7. Home Runs — Sauer. Chicago, 27: Hodges. Brooklyn, 21. Stolen bases — Reese, Brooklyn, 21; Jethroe, Boston, 17. Pitching — Roe, Brooklyn, 7-1, .875; Wilhelm, New York, 9-2, .818. Strikeouts—Spahn, Boston, 122; Simmons, Philadelphia, 99. OLD NEWSPAPERS FOR SALE 5c BUNDLE WOODEN INDIAN Mh Vernon, 111. We Pay You $2.00 CASH FOR BALD 6.00x16 or 6.50x16 TIRES THAT WE CAN RECAP. Mt. Vernon Tire Service I2th and Broadway (STAN KOZIARA. Owner) Phone U.S. Royals Are Guaranteed for the Life of the Tread borrow my money from UMIRICK" "I've told that to several fellows herd at the shop when they ask me to recommend a good place for them to borrow money." Friends tell friends about our personal loan service. It's a good indication that you, too, will be pleased with the wny we' handle your money needs. FINANCE CORP. W. L. Dixon, Mgr. Phone 210 316 John B. Rogers Bidg. WE ARE ONE . . . OF THE 1031 CLEANING PLANTS IN THE UNITED STATES LICENSED TO GIVE YOU SANITONE CLEANING NU-WAY Cleaners Furriers 838 So. 18th —HARRY ETHRIDGE — Phone 75

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