The La Crosse Tribune from La Crosse, Wisconsin on February 4, 1951 · Page 17
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The La Crosse Tribune from La Crosse, Wisconsin · Page 17

La Crosse, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, February 4, 1951
Page 17
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-Sunday, February 4,""1951 The LA CROSSE TRIBUNE La Crosse, Wisconsin WoM Speei 5/cafe Rates ft .. jj . . - .•£ « ,*'-""- ** Lagoon Rink; 84 Enter tions. Girls and boys will skate I announcer; John George, scorer, separately. Midgets and Juveniles James Quinn, - Leon Miller and will participate in two events and i Jake Hoeschler, judges. There -will be plenty of top., flight skating Monday and Tues•• day nights at the Lagoon rink "when •^runner riders" from La " Crosse go after individual and school awards in the annual city recreation Speed Skating championships. Howard (Duke) Fredricks, director, announced that there are 84 entries in-this year's classic. A time change has been made for the preliminaries Monday night, Fredricks reported. Midgets, 10-11 years, and Juveniles, 12-13 years, are requested to report at the Lagoon rink in order that their preliminaries can .get started-by 7 p. m. There will be no elimination races in the re'. maming three classes, Junior, 1415 years; Intermediates, 16-17 years; Senior, 18 years and older. Fredricks said that the skating Officials hope to get the prelimi- .. naries finished by 8 p. m. Monday. Will Give Awards Tuesday will be the big fire> works with finals in all classifica- Junior, Intermediate and Seniors are listed for three apiece. First, second and third winners in each division will receive awards and schools compiling the most points in each section will be given traveling trophies. The trophies are donated by the S and H, Quinn's, Olson's and Anderson's sport shops.- Defending champions are Central high school, in two divisions, Franklin and St Thomas-More. Newburg's clothing store has offered a merchandise prize.for the winner of a mile, open'race. The mile open. will follow a figure skating exhibition to be staged by the newly formed La Crosse Figure Skating club. Mayor Henry Ahrens will award the trophies and individual medals to the winners. Officials of the meet are Walter Weigent, clerk of the course; Don Harget, timer; Ole Hoff, starter; Frank Hillock, May Jam Skate CInb Those who win or place in the 1951 races will be eligible for membership in the La' Crosse Speed Skating club and will be awarded the club insignia. Members of this club are representinj La Crosse in the State Sanctioned meet scheduled'for Wausau, Feb 1L Here is a list of races slated for Tuesday night: Midget boys—110 and 220-yard events. Midget girls—110 and 220-yard events. Juvenile boys—220 and 440- yard events. Juvenile girls—220 and 440- yard events. Junior, Intermediate and Senior boys—220,440 and 880-yard events (each); Junior, Intermediate and Senior girls—220,440 and 880-yard events (each). Star Games Set Monday InCYO Loop . Midget and Junior CYO basketball leagues will stage their annual All-Star contests at Aquinas gymnasium on Monday evening. The games had been originally scheduled'for last Tuesday but were postponed to Monday because of the cold weather. • • The first game will pit the Midget All Stars against league leading St. James at 7 p. m. Holy Cross Seminary, first round winners in the Junior league, will meet the Junior All Stars in the •econd game. Midget All Stars will be led by Tom Larkin, St. John's ace, and Jerry Schubert of St. Mary's, the league's'two leading scorers. The Stars will be depending upon speed and height while the St. James quint will play a more conservative, control type game. Complete roster for the Stars Includes: Schubert and Bob Mueller, St. Mary's; Larkin and Tom Luehne, St. John's; Krv Janisch and Bob Schneyer, Holy Cross; Jack Gates and Ron Snyder,. St Josephs; Butch Krueger and Jerry Tschumper, St. Thomas More; Bill Nesseth and Jack Strasser, Holy Trinity; Mike Lyga and John Knuckles, Blessed Sacrament; and Duke Donahue and Gene Brown, St.Wences- laus. The St. James roster, includes Howie Latshaw, Marty Konop, Jim Rendler, Ken Wing, Carl Brzowsky, Ron Nichols, Dick Marcou, Bill Larkin, Ray Smith and Dick Diokson. Slate Exhibition Tilt At Logan Gym Sunday An exhibition basketball game is slated for Logan gym Sunday afternoon between unbeaten S and H of the YMCA Open league and Newburg's of the City Recreation league. The contest will follow a regular 1:30 p. m. city league clash between SOS Bar and Joseph Miller's. There will be no admission charge for the two contests. S and H, composed entirely of college players, has a 5-0 mark for the season. Newburg's have an overall record of ' 15 wins against two setbacks. Shuffleboard Scores Women 1 ! Ana-lean Leagni Marge's 10, W-W 3 Killer's 10. Temp's 3 Oxford 6. Sportsman 6 4-Polnt Winners Marge's: Scnniek and Strauss. Miller's: C. Miller and Bachmann; Man- Sdnc and Tomsba. Oxford: Kramer and Rahrer. •Un«inga Killer's , 132|0xford - S3 W-W 105 Sportsman. 88 Marge** lOIJTonp's • SO Wemea's .Standard League McKUlip's 11, Daffy's 1 Dogbouse 7. Shamrock 8 Idle Horn- 6. 1-3-3 Club 6 4-FeJnt Winners McKUIlp's: Snyder and Olson; Pfatf and Aylsworth. . Standings ' . aicKillin'a 101 11-3-3 Club 7»V4 Idle Hour . M party's S3 Bbamrock . OttlVogue . 31 Bogbouse 16 |_ 1h» geographic center of tin United States is In Smith County. Kansas. Jackie Robinson Signs Brooklyn Contract For Reported $35,000 BROOKLYN — tfP) — Jackie Robinson has signed his Brooklyn contract for a reported $35,000 salary, about the same money he got last year. Lassoing of Robinson, league- leading Dodger second cleanup baseman hitter, and gave Brooklyn 27 signed players. Of the 13 unsigned only five are regulars—Gene Hermanski, Preacher Roe, Gil Hodges, Billy Cox and Carl Furillo. The Bothers are Phil Haugstad, Clarence Podbielan, Billy Loes, Wayne Belardi, Tommy Brown, Eddie Miksis, Cal Abrams and Dom Thompson. "We hardly talked money at all," said Robinson in an interview Saturday after the Dodgers had announced the receipt of his contract. Per custom, neither side gave out with the figures but the $35,000 estimate is mighty close. "I'm feeling fine and figure to be in my best shape in the last couple of years," said Jackie. "I expect to report to camp weighing about 203 pounds. I want to be ready early this season." Robinson, who was named the league's most valuable player after the '49 season, dropped off the torrid pace last year. In '49 he led the National with a .342 average and stole 37 bases. Last season he took second place with a .328 batting mark and his base stealing successes fell to 12. Robinson was handicapped for part of the season by a bad leg which was one of the main reasons he cut down on his running. Relaxed, Confident Louis Says He's Ready For Charles Now By BEN FUNK MIAMI, Fla.— (IP)— A relaxed and confident Joe Louis boxed four rounds with his sparring partners Saturday, then declared he was "as ready as I'll ever be" for a second crack at Ezzard Charles and the heavyweight crown. Trained,down to 208 pounds, ten less than he weighed when he hit the comeback trail, the Brown Bomber said he would like to tackle Charles again in March. He meets Omelio Agramonte of Cuba in a ten-rounder Wednesday night at the Miami stadium and will fight Andy Walker Feb. 23 in San Francisco. Then the 36- year-old Louis would like to climb back into the ring with the champion. "I wasn't ready when Ezzard beat me the first time," he said. "I didn't work hard enough for that one. I got my weight down by just dryin' out •Tve been trainin* hard since then, plenty of boxin* and four- five miles of road work ever' day. I'm in fine shape now and lots sharper. "I'd like to fight Ezzard right away. By June, I might not be so good. Don't forget, I'm 36 now and if I wait for Charles 'till June, I'll be four months older." Louis' belief that he could win a title fight now was confirmed by Rocky Graziano, who watched him work out-Friday. The former middleweight champ declared Louis was "a different man. He could murder Charles -right now." Dr. James J. McCormick of the City Boxing commission, reported Louis was in "remarkable" condition when he examined him at Thursday's weighing-in ceremonies. Joe weighed 208%. He carried 218 pounds into the ring against Charles, 214 when he defeated Cesar Brion and 210Vi when he knocked out Freddie Beshore. It was even money locally that Joe would stop Agramonte in five rounds or less. The fight, expected to gross $40,0000, will not be broadcast or televised. Set Central Grid Schedule Walter (Babe) Weigent, athletic director at Central high school, has announced an eight- game football schedule for the 1951 season. The schedule includes four games away and four at home. Two new schools appear on the slate for '51, Stevens Point and Campion. These two replace Cudahy and Cresco, la, of last year's slate. Here is the schedule: Sept-. 14, Madison West. Sept. 31, at Emu Claire. Sept. 29. at Aquinas. Oct. 6. Winona. Oct. 13, at Stevens point. Oct. 30, Campion. Oct. 36. at Sborewood. Tor. 1, Logan. Syracuse university's 1949 eleven set an Orange mark when it gained 1,300 passing route, . yards via the Ohio State and Southern Methodist will lace each other on the football field for the first, time, in 1(50. See DAHL MOTORS Sixth and.King Ski Jump Set At Rushford RUSHFORD, Minn.—(Special) —Officials of the Hill Crest Ski club of Rushford expect a new hill record to be set at Sunday's fourth annual ski tournament at Magelssen Hill, one-quarter mile north of Rushford. The meet will begin at 2 p.m. Skiers from throughout the Coulee Region are expected to be on hand to compete for top prizes in four classes. A large parking space has been cleared at the base of the hill which will permit spectators to watch the jumps from their cars. Santa Clara's first four football foes played hi bowl games last Winter. They were California (Rose), Rice (Cotton), San Jose State (Raisin) and Stanford (Pineapple). Name Chuck Taylor. Head Football Coach At Stanford University PALO ALTO, Calif. — (ff) — Charles A (Chuck) Taylor Saturday was appointed head football coach at Stanford university. Taylor, who won All-America laurels as a guard on Stanford's 1942 grid team, was appointed to the post by the Stanford athletic board with the approval of the president of the university. For some time be had been considered "the man" for the job vacated when Marchie Schwartz last Dec. 30 announced his resignation. Logan Loop-Leading Seminary'5' In 46-19 Win League leading Holy Cross Seminary ran roughshod over St. Thomas More in Saturday's Junior CYO league play at Aquinas gym. The seminary five rolled up a 46-19 victory. In other games St. James pushed past St. John's, 46-30, Blessed Sacrament topped Holy Trinity, 36-28, St. Joseph's downed St. Mary's, 23-14 and Holy Cross edged St. Wenceslaus, 30-29. Paul Rathburn paced the Seminary attack with 13 points. Bob Busch tossed in another'11 while Dick Gehlefi totaled 10 for the losers. The score was tied at 8-all in the first quarter before Seminary pulled out in front 17-13 at halftime. St. James led by quarterly scores of 10-3, 20-8 and 28-21 in defeating St. John's 46-30. Jim Molay and Ron Dixon collected 15 and 12 counters respectively for St. James while Don Bruchman's 13 topped St. John's. Blessed Sacrament led all the way in its 36-28 win over Holy Trinity. Mike Howard's 12 points was high for the winners while Ron Fosg had eight tar the losers. St. Joseph's gained a 10-6 halftime lead over St. Mary's and went on to post a 23-14 win. Phil Ritter had 11 for St. Joseph's and Dick Bjorkman and Mousey Clarkin had four apiece for St. Mary's. Although they led at the end of every period, Holy Cross had a tough time gaining its 30-29 win over St. Wenceslaus. The winners held quarterly leads of 10-8, 15-8 and 23-22. Jim Lewinski of Holy Cross paced. both teams with a 16-point scoring total. Gene Jirsa had 11 for the losers. Shrine Gives Accounting Of V-Banquet Final accounting of the Cigar bowl Victory Banquet for the La Crosse State Teachers college football squad has been completed and figures have been released by the Shrine committee, Ray Ping, chairman. Ping said the committee received $1,784 from the sale of 446 banquet tickets at $4 each. Here is how the money was used: Parade expense, $128.74; Dinners for squad, press and radio, $140; Gifts to squad and coaching staff, $168.29; Souvenir programs, $50; Shrine Crippled children's hospital certificates purchased in the name of the ~igar bowl champions, $125; Paid dinners, $892; Other dinner expenses, $103.68; and Miscellaneous expenses, $18.10. This left a balance of $150.19 which was turned over to the Teachers college athletic fund to help defray expenses of the emergency operation of Sam Reuschlein at Tampa. Members of banquet committee with Ping were Louis Pitzner, Louis Roehm, Frank Neumann, C. F. Simonson, Melvin Olson, Arthur Raatz, C. F. Evans, Walter 3unn, John Mooney, Carl Wahlstrom and James Leinlokken. Wildcats 54, Kansas 53 CHICAGO— (JPh- A sizzling 20- >oint Northwestern rally while Cansas counted only two free throws gave Northwestern's Big Ten Wildcats a thrilling 54-53 win over the Big Seven's Jayhawks >efore 12,000 at the Chicago stadium Saturday night Marshfield By 52-39 Score • i- 1 •» Otto Leads Logan Win Ranger Forward Nets 22 Markers Logan high school racked up its second victory in two'nights here Saturday, whipping Marshfield by a 52-39 margin. Friday the Rangers knocked off Viroqua, 62-49. Coach Rod Martin's cagers again were paced by the steady bucket-making of driving Bob Otto, brilliant forward. Otto cut loose for 22 points on nine baskets and four free shots. Bob Knight also was effective, slamming home seven buckets for 14 points. Knight and Otto took care of all Logan's scoring in the first half. Knight picked off five straight baskets in the first quarter to give the Rangers a 10-10 first quarter deadlock. Otto came through with 10 counters in the second period and the Rangers were on top-by a 20-19 half time count. Logan Takes Lead Coach C. B. Roels of Marshfield started his second team and-the Tigers played possession type ball The Tigers kept roaming all over the front court during the first 16 minutes and only attempted clear shots. Knight had other ideas and he pounded home two pushers to give the Rangers a 4-0 lead. Harry Larson collected a free shot to put Marshfield in the scoring column. Pat Helixon uncorked two pushers while Knight was getting his third bucket of the stanza and Logan led, 8-5. Larson rolled in a short shot and added a gift toss to deadlock the count, 8-8. Knight hit another pusher but Niel Leinwander scored a long set shot on the last second of the opening quarter to deadlock the count, 10-10. Otto was deadly on rebounds in the second quarter and was the key weapon in the Rangers attack. Rich Severson did a good job around the boards and helped hold Marshfield to only one shot at the basket. Larson got feur points in the second half to pace the Tigers. Coach Roel unleashed his first team with instructions to start speeding up the game. Logan greeted the new attack and promptly sailed out of range. Otto carved seven points in the drive and Tom Latshaw added six. The quarter ended with Logan on top of a 39-31 score. Logan continued to carry the game in the final quarter and outpoint the visitors. 13-8. Latshaw Nets Eight Latshaw followed Otto and Knight for Logan with eight points and Severson got six. Top man for the Tigers was Larson who canned nine markers. Tom Buckman racked up six and Helixon and Ed Fandry each came through with five. It was the ninth victory for Logan in 13 starts and Marsh- Field's eighth setback in 15 attempts. to,»n IMmnbticId Otto.f PM 'JF * »'L,.. B.Smlth.f D.Smlth.f Severson.c Mealy.c 4 3'HeUxon.t 0 0 OlFlnk.1 iFandry.f-? o{Buckman,f Pos te ft pf 3 3 0 1 0 0 OLarson.c 3 0 a'Scbroeder.e 2 1 1 0 330 010 Hllde.K 0 0 OjLelnwander,( 200 0 0 2iBoson,ff Knight.g 7 0 2 Pritiel,g 000 vrii.t« •* n n <vn/i«/*« B> 101 113 Reiners,g- 0 0 l|Pelhofer,r LublnsJti.g 0 0 1'Pagels.g Arnett.i Totals 22 8 121 Totals )gan 10 20 Marshfield 10 19 0 0 101 16 7 11 39 S3 31 39 Officials: Spencer and Bargesheimer. Little league baseball, embracing 16,000 boys in 28 states, was organized 11 years ago at Wil- iamsport. Pa., by Carl E. Stotz. Southern California has beaten. Notre )ame more times than ponent on the 1950 Irish Trojans have notched six wins over NT>. any other op- grid slate; the Marjorie Rodman (above), 18-year-old KingsforoV Mich., high school senior, will reign as queen over the V. S. Olympic ski-jumping tryouts. A large crowd is expected for the events Feb. 24-25 at Iron Mountain, Mich. (AP Photo.) 7957 Cards Should Be Better Says Manager Marty Marion By MARTY MARION ST. LOUIS—(#)—The 1951 St. Louis Cardinal' club should be better than last year. The basic weakness of our team last year was the many, many injuries that we suffered. The infield had only one strong point for example—and that was Al (Red) Schoendienst at second base. At first base we tried Nippy Jones, who was recovering from an operation and Steve Bilko, who didn't hit major league pitching adequately. At shortstop I was bothered by a knee injury suffered in spring training and Eddie Miller was unable to play long enough to take care of the situation. At third base, Tommy Glaviano had shoulder trouble which handicapped his throwing and Eddie Kazak was troubled by weak ankles. Garagtola Had Bad Shoulder Behind the plate, Joe Garagiola was out most of the season with a severe shoulder separation. A necessary operation to Ted Wilks' elbow left us without an adequate relief pitcher for practically the entire season, [n the outfield, Stan Musial injured his knee three separate times. Bill Howerton was out for a while with an ankle injury and Chuck Diering suffered a broken elbow. Most of the above weaknesses iave been, we hope, corrected i>y surgery, others have been cleared up with the winter's rest and they will be able to go at full speed. My optimism is based on the feeling that we are going to get some definite help from some of our rookies. Some of the more outstanding newcomers from whom we expect help are Bilko, who has had the benefit of another year of experience in the minor league; Pitcher Tom. Poholsky, who was the most valuable player in the International league; Solly Hemus, a real good hustling infielder and Don Bollweg, who could very well make the grade for us at first base. Three In Reserves I don't believe the military draft will affect our- club too much. Hal Rice, George Munger and Cloyd Boyer are in the reserves and, of course, subject to call at any time. Very few of our young players may be affected by the draft. No matter how I look at it, the rest of the league shapes up pretty tough, I believe that it is an eight club race,' and one that could go any way in view of the- uncer- tairfty of the international situation. Plan Ski Tourney At Ridgeway Feb. 11 DECORAH, la. — (Special) — Hans Solum, veteran skier, is heading a group in this area promoting a jumping tournament at Ridgeway, la., Sunday, Feb. 11. A scaffold has been constructed on the Fred Huhe farm, two miles west of Ridgeway for the tournament. Working with Solum on the event are Norman Gunhus, Clifford Bakken and Will Armstrong, of Ridgeway. Bakken and Gunhus working on the hill in preparation for the meet There will be four classes for entrants—senior, .A, B and C classes; Invitations have been sent to riders in Iowa, Minnesota | and Wisconsin. MangrumSets Tucson Pace Holds Stroke Lead In Third Round TUCSON, Ariz. —(ff)— tloyd Mangrum of Chicago birdled th* 18th hole Saturday to take a one- stroke lead at the end of the third round of the $10,000 Tucson opea golf tournament. He had & 54- hole score of 200, ten under par* Bob Watson of White Plains.. N. Y.. and Max Evans of De-. trolt, Mich., twa newcomers to the tourney trail who refused to crack under pressure, were only one stroke behind with totals of 201. Neither has ever wan a professional tournament. Jim Turnesa. Brfarclitf, N. Y.. who had led the first round and was in a first place tie starting out Saturday, and Ted Kroll, New Hartford, N. Y.. ran into trouble but salvaged par 70 scores for totals of 202. Within easy striking distance of the leaders were Skee Rieget of Tulsa, Okla., John Bulla, Verona, Pa., and Ed Furgol» Royal Oak, Mich., with totals of 203. Mangrum has been having trouble with, his back, "It felt fine Saturday but I developed a stiff neck," he said. "1 guess I am becoming; unglued." Mangrum's previous rounds were 68 and 65. Jim Ferrier of San Francisco eagled the 18th to finish with a 85, the best score of the day. His total of 20ft put him in a two-way tie for 12th position. Lew Worsham of Oakmont, Pa., winner' of last week's Phoenix open, is showing the steadiest improvement. He had a first round score of 70, a 68 on the second day and 66 Saturday on the 6,402- yard El Rio course. At Weis Cops Decorah Pin Meet With 964 DECORAH* la. — (Special) — Al Weis of Decorah captured first place in the recent annual bowling tournament at the Oneota alleys. Weis had a 964 count to capture the tournament. A new single game record' was established in the tourney by Bay Siegfred of Sumner, la., who banged out a 264 game. The score topped the 248 held by Ken Strinmorn. Ten high keglers in the tourney were: Weis, 964; Howard Sea ft, Sumner, la., 937,- Ray Siegfried, 915: Earl Daniels, West Union, la.. 914; Gib Herold, Prairie du Chien, Wis., 902; Wilson A. Lange. Decorah, la.; 901; Eddie Kozelka, Postville, la., 899; Ray Siegfried. 892; Elmer Wright, Houston, Minn.. 891; and Bob Hartley, Waukon, la., 890. Rod Tribune Want Adi« TERMINIX World's Largest i n Term ite Control BICE-OLSEN LUMBER CO. DIAL 4-138* FREE TERMITE INSPECTIONS Who Are All-America Cage Candidates? Stars Abundant In All Parts Of Land I STRIKE UP AN ACQUAINTANCE WITH THE NEW MEMBERS OF OUR SALES and SERVICE DEPTS. NEW YORK—<ff)—This is the time of year basketball fans start thinking in terms of the All- America basketball team. They ask: Who are the leading scorers? The top playmakers? Re- bounders? The essential, and often neglected, defensive stars? In short, they ask, who are the outstanding candidates for All- America honors? As usual, there's a rich abu- dance of talent from every section of the country, with the possible exception of the Southwest, where the court game is having one of its lean years. .But unlike the past when the Grozas, Mikans and Kurlands made the selecting a might easier, this year's team is a moot question at the moment. No one player can be singled out as a sure thing, although several must be considered strong possibilities. Lists Star Players • Among these are Sherman White of LIU; Sam Ranzino of North Carolina State and Clyde Lovellette of Kansas. This is not to say these players rate All- America berths; but, off their play this season, they certainly rate above the average player. Ranzino was on the Associated Press second team last year. The first 'team of Bob Cousy, Holy Cross; Paul Arizin, Villanova; Dick Schnittker, Ohio State; Paul Unruh have moved into the professional ranks of the National Basketball association. Ranzino, a senior from Gary, Ind., had scored 460 points in 21 games, including 47 against VPI, 35 against Furman and 32 against Duke. Lovellette, a six-foot-nine, 240- pound center, is the greatest scorer in Big Seven history — and he's only a junior! He had scored 330 points in 15 games. Other names pop into mind: Melchiorre, Spivey, Workman, Slaughter and so on. Each an outstanding player, each a potential All-Amerca. But let's take a look at the leading candidates in the Middle West. Garret Outstanding BUI Garrett, Indiana's 6-214 center, rates with the best all- around floor men in the Western conference. Garrett, although he has only a 13.6 point average, does a terrific job on rebounds. Other big 10 stars are Meyer Skoog, Minnesota playmaker; Hay Hegelis, Northwestern center, who leads the loop with a 22.2 mark; Don Sunderlage, captain of Illinois, whose spectacular one-hand push shots have earned him 221 * points in 15 games and Charles Darling ol Iowa, one of the best backboard artists around. Two Kansas State boys — Ernie Barrett and Jack' Stone— also rate high. Barrett, an expert defender, had hit on 45 per cent of his shots for 168 points, while Stone had netted 1 145 in 16 games. Ron Bontemps of Beloit is the highest scorer in Midwest conference history, with 1,607 points and a 22-point average for 2% seasons of play. Bontemps, who had 344 points this season, wears contact glasses without which he can't see the other end of the floor. But he sure knows where the basket is. , For TOWING SERVICE * Dial 2-7242 * •' 7A.M. to 10 P.M. . Ray's Phillips "66" Station 16th St. aiM South Aye. Open 7 Dsyc a. Week • 7 A. 20. to 10 F. M. I'm Bill Howard, Service Manager or Strike's. I'd like to introduce you ta the new members of our sales, and service departments, because they're . the men you'll soon get to know and rely on for dependable automotive service. Come in and meet... FRANK HELLRUDE He's the man to see for expert front end alignment and other repairs. JIM LIMBURG a qualified, body repair expert . . . guarantees satisfaction. JIM COZY former Service Manager of the R. C. CHENEY CO.. will be very happy to greet his many trien.d's for service, a lew Pontiac, >r a dependable used car. FLOYD MEYER 2fr years ex* perience as » mechanic and body repair 'man . . . invites your discretion. WE SERVICE ANY MAKE OF CAR • BODY and FENDER WORK • RADIATOR REPAIR •> MOTOR TUNE-UP •WHEEL ALIGNMENT • BRAKE ADJUSTMENT * MOTOR OVERHAUL •LUBRICATION •WASHING • SIMONIZING. HIKE PONTIAC 326 KING STREET »o , - -

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