The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on October 20, 1939 · Page 6
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 6

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Friday, October 20, 1939
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I f IPACESIX THE DAILY NEWS—LUDINGTON, MICHIGAN. FRIDAY, OCT. 20, 1939. Ohio State Is Near Tough Hurdle Minnesota Has Long Been Stumbling Block in Way of Title CHICAGO. Oct. 20.— (/P) — Ohio State, which has been cutting corners toward a Western Conference football championship for five years without getting any closer than a tie, goes out to elude the Big Ten's No. 1 title traffic cop at Minneapolis Saturday. Minnesota's defending champions have been directing conference title channels so competently since 1934 that only Northwestern has been able to sneak through to undisputed honors. Ohio State got away With a tie in 1935, but since the two schools did not meet that year, the tie cannot be laid directly to Minnesota policing. Saturday, however, the Buckeyes go out of their way to double park right before the Gophers and an anticipated crowd of 52,000 witnesses before flaunting their speed and passing antics. After that it will be up to Minnesota, which has a powerful first string eleven but may not be able to match Ohio State in reserve talent. A defeat would virtually blast Minnesota's title chances and leave the road open to a new champion, the first since Northwestern's 1936 conquest. In its opener last week, Minnesota was tied by Purdue. Ohio State •will be after its second Big Ten triumph. The contest tops a four-game OFFJftr SPARES- it ON* OF Hou.fwoop!i *<o*r ENTHUSIASTIC *ontse CLAIMS WOMEN'S 0OWUW6 * AVERMB 14? HISHSAME 2Q2 i IOTP uic piirooco Lit) o HID bUtabtS) FOR LADIES ONLY- •fa. WaWBNiS INTERNATIONAL POWUN6 CON6RKS ANNOOMCESTte FIRST *ROOO QUEENS BCWUSK3 HANDICAP- NO ENTRY CLASSIC, -fa FIRST-. ltd on/f one of ift hn/f- FKUEP at a pit* of SANCTIONE-P 4 YEARS OP, ., wytx, POW1S REfiULARW- league, had previously been sold to Pittsburgh of the International American league, but the deal was cancelled in orded that Young might seek a major league berth. Barry, star center in the league for ten years, also was expected to try for a major league job, probably with the Canadiens in Montreal, his home city. BOXING (I5Y THE ASSOCIATED PKESS) DALLAS. Tex.—Jimmy Webb. 168, St. Louis, knocked out Mnxlc Long. 165, Dnlh.s. (3); Arthur Dorrell. ISSU. Tyler. Tex. knocked out Jimmy Tucker. H5. Miami. FU\.. ID. ATLANTIC CITY. N. J.—Tony Cisco, 158'j Norristown. PH.. outpointed Gene Buffalo, 154. Philadelphia. (10). NEW HAVEN. Conn.—Red Moffet, 1311, Deuon. stopped Bobby Sllvtstri, 137. Miami. Flu., (2>. ELIZABETH. N. J.—Frankie Bernacki. 144. Linden, outpjinted Ernie Fink, 145, Union City, 161. FALL RIVER. Mass.—Eddie Aluek, 140, New York, stopped Larry Espositi. 141, Hartford. Conn.. (4). SAVANNAH, Ga.—Tommy KU-ne. 118. Savannah, outpointed Lou Transparentl. Nesv York. (10). Michigan, Purdue and Minnesota Are Among Teams Favored to Win (By HERB BARKER) NEW YORK, Oct. 20.—(/P)—Reserving the right to a second guess some time Saturday night, this football corner slips uneasily into the weekly soothsayer's role: Tennessee-Alabama: Bob 1 120 Neyiana takes the wraps off the, Tennessee powerhouse against K- formidable opposition. Alabama j has a corking line, a great runner in Jimmy Nelson, a fine kicker in Charley Boswell. But the feeling persists here that this game is Tennessee's season. The nod goes to Tennessee. Tulane-North Carolina: Two more unbeaten southern teams j collide. North Carolina, with i George Stirmveiss and Jim La- I Lanne in control, has shown the 1 more versatile attack but Tu-I like to say "Thank_you" — and HOLLYWOOD SIGHTS ar«! SOUNDS under the air school scheme I operation which she underwent to try to find out. two weeks ago. "The air corps at Randolph field (the army's principal fly- •Pere Marquette Extension club will hold its first meeting (By ROBB1N COONS) HOLLYWOOD — Personal an Irish doorman who used Long WASHINGTON — Of 10,000 young men between 18 and 25 who will be tried out by the government this year for possible service as air fighters, probably only 400 to 600 will become worthy combat fliers. The rest will fall by the wayside, most of them before they ever put hand to the controls of a fast army plane. However, of the remainder, perhaps as many as 80 to 90 percent will qualify as private pilots and become a potential "pool" to be drawn upon in an emergency. Psychology tests will get some of them. Ground school examinations will take out more. Sickness, change of heart and other causes will eliminate some. From those who survive, the army will choose 600, or perhaps fewer. Ninety to 95 percent will have a college background. To prevent discrimination, the others may come up with no book learning at all. They orobably won't get very far without a't least a high school education. All these things and more the armv and the ing school) selects only the!of the year Oct. 26 at perfect physical specimens," I townhall. says Hinckley, "Thev have [ _ [had instances down" 'fhere |t ' _HZZZ where an all-American foot- I ball player could not learn to ! fly and a tap dancer did learn, j But we do not know whether , another tap dancer could or another all-America football player could not." the Mist _ BRON60N QUAITES , t>.C. NATIONAL PUCKPIN COWKKS — SHEISTHEFIRSr WCMAN-lb HOLD •the HSRHI6HGAM£ IS 69- -StnJ Your Bowllny OJditlti to Gto. Slxtt, 43 Eat Ohio Strttt, Q/c«go Thinks Simmons Earned Birth In Hall of Fame lane boasts real power. Notre Dame-Navy: N a v y doesn't seem ready for this Notre Dame. Minnesota-Ohio State: This hunch goes to Minnesota with all due respect to the undefeated Buckeyes. Texas Christian-Texas A. and M.—The spot for an upset in the dizziest of all football conferences but the ballot must be marked for Texas Aggies. ! Pitt-Duquesne: Psychologically the edge in this intra city game always rests with Duquesne. Once in a work at Paramount's Island studios: I Civi f Aeronautics authority get Producer Joe Pasternak would ready to put more fighting men in the air than we ever had before. They expect to take on a crop of 10,000 this year Marchido School Mr. and Mrs. William Brozzo and daughters and Andrew Larsen left last week on a trip i to Detroit where Mr. Lar'sen I will visit a couple of weeks, the j Brozzo family going on to j Warsaw, Ohio, where they will spend some time. ' I Mr. and Mrs. Algot Johnson i of Victory were Sunday guests i of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard' Lar- | sen. i Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Holmes i and family were week-end ! guests of Mr. and Mrs. War- , ren Proper. Mr. and Mrs. William Black- ! burn left Tuesday for Grand \ Rapids where they will occupy their apartment for the winter. Mrs. Earl Crotser and daughter. Margie, returned from Detroit. Monday. Miss Margie will recuperate here from an Tulane I imagine Deanna Durbin might chime in. Maybe you've forgotten, but ..... and others, year by year, until one day you gave Joe some ad- i they get eno'ugh. " It will take vice. Joe was a slight. sandy-1 four years, perhaps longer, haired youth of 21 then, andj Colleges that take on the movie-struck. He hung around the front gate, and you maybe Going Touring? If you are, that's an added reason why you ineed dependable Automobile Insurance. We'll be glad to have an expert call and explain this insurance that makes your touring free from worry. Meny-Washatka AGENCY Phone 58 110 E. Ludington A»e. (By GAYLE TALBOT) I past NEW YORK, Oct. 20.—(/P)— | able icago he for still the was Chi- his prime, to bat .344 White Sox. Twice the big outfielder led the American league in hitting; twice he led the pack in total hits and total bases, and once drove across more runs got tired of seeing him, or maybe just liked him. You said, "Go in the back way, son, and THEN go up front." I feiiess you know Joe followed that tip. " Maybe Joe told you how he'd come to New York little j from a little town in Hungary while! when he was 19. a town so i 'ground school as part of their conference program which includes Wisconsin at Northwest- j The release of Al Simmons by ern, Indiana at Illinois and | the Cincinnati Reds provides Michigan at Chicago. Purdue i another strong candidate for takes on Michigan State in a (baseball's hall of fame, for the non-title go, while Iowa is idle. I Milwaukee slugger was a Big Ten teams spent most of I mighty man in his heyday, . .. _ Thursday polishing of f ensive i with Connie Mack's last great! than any rival. In three World and defensive maneuvers. Ohio;club at Philadelphia. " Series he compiled an aver- State coaches were so intent on i Unfortunately for his chances age of .333, his 23 hits in the perfecting Buckeye pass plays i of entering the Cooperstown play-offs going for 46 bases. the squad almost missed its!portals soon, Al has hung on! The country's leading man- train for Minneapolis Minneso-l in tne bi g leagues a few years lufacturer of bats said recently ta stepped up its forward pass- j longer than he needed to and that Simmons in his prime ex- ing with George Franck and! j 16 w ,f s . . n ° galloping gazelle erted a lasting influence on — 'toward the last. But when I the design of bats. At the the boys have forgotten that itime Al began to powder the i and start spading up Simmons' j ball, the almost universal f av- ' record over the fat "years, they ;orite was a rather short, "fat"' Harold Van Everv doins most nf Northwestern and tapered off with light exercises, Indigna rehearsed new plays, Illinois and Michigan worked on pass., defense and Chicago tried the'Dukes come through. With Ismail Joe had seen only one all that in mind. Pitt. j movie in his life. Joe discovered Yale-Army: Only sheer luck movies in America, has kept Army unbeaten so far. i As a cafeteria busboy he We'll take the Cadets again and i couldn't see many movies, but risk a set of badly burned fingers.! he made deals with Broadway Illinois-Indiana: Looks like i ushers. Doughnuts and coffee in Indiana. Northwestern-Wisconsin: Maybe Northwestern can get rolling in this one. Northwestern. Purdue-Micchigan State : Purdue ,one the best in the mid- exchange for free tickets, saw "The Miracle Man" times. 19 die west, rates the nod. Anyway, Joe got in the "back class work will be given $20 a : student to provide facilities. • The income student will have i to shell out $40 for laboratory ! fees. He has to maintain i himself. It is no all-expense job. i No Job Guarantee ; When his preliminary train- ' ing is finished the student will ! not be guaranteed a job. The ! army or navy may want him I to take, advanced training. In ! any event he will be part of , the "pool" of trained pilots i the government wants for na- ! tional defense. i It will cost about $10,000 per ! student. ' to carry them from j air-ignorance to the grade of army pilot. About $300 a student is allowed for the first year. This will qualify them way." He became a .bus boy, lat-jas private pilots. er a waiter, in the Paramount Chicago-Michigan: No rest for i commissary. He was so cheerful weary Chicago. Michigan. Manhattan-Auburn: Probably close but Auburn iooks like the better ball club and gets the (and he still isi that people noticed him. One day Allan Dwan, who was directing Gloria Swan- At present there are 26,000 fliers with some sort of a license. The government estimates only 5.000 are really first-grade fliers son, looked so grumpy over his I H. Hinckley, a mem- a new cast in offensive work-1 the-bucket ntttrt • ' . , will find it increasingly difficult to leave him out of the up-state temple. The lowest that "foot-in- weapon. Simmons came up with a long, thin model, and as Mack's new star continued to murder nod. Cornell-Penn State: The j t" Al hit in his eight jany and all pitching there was is Cornell's. . » , I bi e seasons with the Athletics ! a concerted rush to the slender! Harvard-Penn: Coach Mai Elward cautioned was .308, and that was in his ; sticks. They still are the most his Purdue squad against a let [first year, 1924. Thereafter he popular, though slightly modi- down Saturday against Michi-! compiled successive averages of j fied from the wagon tongue Ran State, at Iowa, Jerry An-j.386, .343, .392, .351, .365. .381,'that Al used, keny, Dixon, 111., Sophomore, 1.390 and .322. In 1934, when well I Al's signature on the "Sim- pot a chance at quarterback the Hawkeyes showed improvement at blocking and running. Notre Dame prepared for its 13th game with the Navy by; running signals and holding a : dummy scrimmage. j Armstrong Risks His Welterweight Crown Team W L SEATTLE, Oct. 20.—UP)— 15 obary , 4 l Hammering Henry Armstrong, Weyenberg 10 2 the fightin'est champion in the §a£ les , f 4 businels .puts his welterweight Recreation 6 crown on the chooolng block £ a . mera § n °P 6 tonight apainst Richie Fontaine of Missoula, Mont. They're scheduled for 15 rounds at the Civic auditorium, which has a 9,000 seating capacity. There was little or no wager- Ing on the outcome.everybody fipurlne; Henry a cinch to retain his title. About the only persofi with much faith in Fontaine's chances was Fon- taln. Richie has gone 20 ...... Nelson's Service ..... 6 Hansen and Peterson 6 Willoughby .......... 5 Moose ............... 5 American Laundry ..5 Gas Corp ............ 3 Park Dairy ......... l 6 6 6 6 7 7 7 9 n model" brought him i some fancy extra money, you may be sure, and contributed •to his present carefree finan- 'cial status. He still can smack a ball. as he proved in the final game of the recent World Series. Though it is wrong to second- guess on Manager Bill Mc•Kechnie of the Reds, he possibly made a mistake in not inserting Simmons sooner against the Yankees. He couldn't have looked worse p c t (than either Harry Craft or 91 7 , Wally Berger, who gathered a 833 .grand total of one hit between '667 'them. 500 ! When he finally supplanted 500 ip raf t in the last game Al tore ' 500 -into the ball, and he made one of the most spectacular catch- Robert lunch that Joe chided him. Iber of the Civil Aeronautics Allan and his assistant, Dickj authority, says women may be Nittany Lions may be dangerous ; Rosson (the man who recently | Admitted to the training. but the bigger guns belong to ; visited Nazi Germany), used to| Hmc *ley agreed that a lot of Cornell. The nomination, then, i kid Joe about acting, but in the jPeoP{e would consider money end Dwan took him on. Joe act- ' ed — something awful. He really wanted to direct, so Dwan made him an assistant cameraman When the studio closed, Joe was One of the hardest of them all to figure. Penn has scored two touchdowns and won two games but unquestionably has been covering J an assistant director, up. Harvard is good and will bei Maybe you don't know what better. Penn. ! happened to Joe when he left fliers as utterly wasted. Nazi Mortality Rate Hinckley thinks " even 10,000 is a small crop. "Germany has 65,000 men between 18 and 35 years in training camps and is turning out 25,000 pilots annually. Of New York University— Car-! Long Island. Out here, he found course Germany under this negie Tech: Braving the Jinx j another chap, also broke (Billy | high-pressure system is killing N. Y. U. holds over Carnegie, one wavering vole for the Pitts- burgher.s. Columbia-Princeton: We'll take Princeton and decline to discuss it on logical grounds. Brown-Holy Cross: The vote goes to Holy Cross. Duke-Syracuse: Can't see anything but Duke. Vanderbilt-Georgia Tech: Wilkerson, now publisher of a movie trade daily). Practically on promises they made a movie with El Brendel. Wesley Ruggles his assistant .500 saw it, made Joe as Universal. In 1928 Uncle Carl Laemmle sent Joe to Europe. Joe didn't get back until 1936—after Uncle Carl had sold the studio. A hangover from an old regime If Vanderbilt wins this we'll bring j doesn't rate with the new. Joe suit. Georgia Tech. \ sat around until they gave him West Virginia-Washington &ja modest "B" film to do. He had Lee: Possibly close. Still West! brought back with him a young Virginia. | director named Henry Koster. Virginia Military-V i r g i n i a: i Joe and Henry went to work, This may turn out to be a per- i and the modest "B" turned into sonal duel between Paul Shu of | "Three Smart Girls" and put .417 .417 .250 .83 esof the series in left field. It I V. M. I. and Jim Gillette. Out of j Pasternak and Koster and Dur- was a fine valedictory .great player. for a Standing—Commercial Team W I Willoughby Chev... 14 1 Bleser Beer 7 8 King's Court 7 8 rounds against Armstrong^win-!S 1re ^ t i ic ,, Tam P er •••• 7 8 .467 nine* a 10-rnnnHpr nnH in<-ir,cr watch Case 5 10 League L Pet. 1 .933 .467 .467 a 10-rounder and losing another to the Negro at the same' distance three" years ago. Fonts me hopes the rigors of 280 battles had slowed down the St. Louis Windmill, but Henry hasn't shown any evidence of decriptude in his 5 10 333 Birke's Shoes ..'.'.'.'.'.. 5 10 !333 LEADING BOWLERS Commercial League Big Five (Twelve or More Games) „ Games Ave. Rasmussen, workoutis. Armstrong's "hands" c 3rW " 10u ^- h ! 5y ! s u 15 inluried some months"aeo. still 1S - p °9 r : Blrk es Shoes.. 15 186.6 'arerFt'as strong as I'd like i H -J[ 0]: l nson • them! to be." although he has Electric Tamoer 15 n't scared them in pelting opponents around the gym, or on Olson, Birke's Shoes.'."l5 Hillman, King's Court 15 180.1 179.1 17R fl __^™______ v __ u (^jjB.fc, V4 V/A4 I ~ ' * I O.O ,«is ttek west during which he .„ - . . , . — won two fights. Industrial League Big Five Richie on the other hand, ™ n( ™" e °»'More Games) bigger and stronger to'S 1111113111 ' Weyenberg. .12 198.1 .since the last time they B , en ™ n ; Weyenberg.. .12 Whether a cbst Fontaine cut eye a tech- .oal, knockout a couple of - 1 ""-- ago has healed suffi- . won't be known until iut is subjected to Mr. ing's leather lances. V. Taylor, Camera Shop i Vogel, Nelson's Service i2 Meyers, Eagles 12 >rmer Ludington Sayer at Central Klstler. former .Luding- gh .school Varsity star and a sophomore tackle at i State Teachers' college, ivinst attention this fall Of the outstanding line- 180.3 179.1 175.3 175.3 Gaining momentum with every game they roll, Atkinson's bowlers handed Oranae Kist three straight setbacks in Ladies' league bowling at Ludington Recreation alleys Thursday night City Poods of Scottville .lumped into third place in the standings by beating the Electric Tamoer two out of three in the other mat"h rolled. Although losing three straight, the two highest series of the eve- nine; were turned in bv R. Beebe game mark. Although dropping two out of three to City Foods, Electric Tamper ladies copped most of the indivitiuai Honors. A. Moline i spilled 416 pins for high three j ;ame series and M. Godin copped single game honors with a bang- up 171. The losers also :iaci high t/eam game of 728 and more total pins. K. Sanders knocked over 372 pins to lead her team to victory. The three defeats absorbed by Orange Kist marked nine consecutive defeats in league play without a pin. Atkinson's (3) L. Petre 131 160 125— 416 C. Everson .... 154 108 137— 399 E. Smith 72 98 79— 249 R. Kobetich .. 94 150 145— 389 E. Warwick ...100 152 128— 380 the hat, V. M. I. Nebraska-Baylor: Strickly a shot in the dark, Nebraska. Detroit-North Carolina State: A shaky vote for Detroit. Southern Methodist-Marquette: S. M. U. Handily. California-Washington State: bin on top. * * * You'd find Joe an odd fellow —for a produce^. He always has time to see people. He is sentimental about America as about people. Nowhere but in America could he them off at the rate of about a minimum of three every two days, to a maximum fieure that I have heard of 3,50"0 a year. By it is men use of psychological tests hoped to weed out many before the expensive training begins, but so far nobody knows exactly what makes a good flier, or a poor one. Four psychologists and 22 universities are co-operating Not much to choose. California. | have made his success story. His Washington-Oregon Sa t e: formula: (1) Luck, (2) Patience, past The Beavers jusi, equeezed their last two opponents, robbing this vote for Oregon State of any feeling of confidence. Veteran Hockey Players Released DETROIT, Oct. 20.—(/P)—Marty Barry and Doug Young, veteran members of the Detroit Red Wings hockey club, were given outright releases Thursday j Norris. by Owner James 551 668 614 1833 Orange Kist (0) M. Johnson ... 62 91 76— 229 C. Pomeroy ...141 159 133— 433 K. Vorce 89 89 - 95— 273 A. Findling ... 98 142 141— 381 R. Beebe 134 153 148— 435 Handicap 10 10 10— 30 Young, defense man who has been through eight seasons with Detroit in the National Hockey (3) Back up luck and patience. He likes to give opportunities to "new people"—partly because he remembers he was "new" once. In Durbin's "First Love" now he has Robert Stack and Lewis Howard, leading men in their first film. He also has Leatrice Joy, persuaded to leave her retirement. He got Durbin too. But he flatly says Koster deserves all the credit for her stardom. His formula for good pictures: Many people, preferably friends, all working together—hard. Anyway, old Irish doorman, Joe would ilke to see you. Coach Ronnie Finch's aggregation rangv, Jack, who!Former had a 435^ and the"latter and C, Pomerov of Orange Kist. and weitshs 210, had two pins less, 433. L. Petre, graduated from lead-off piaster for Atkinson's ' schools with the was best for her team with 416, including a 160 game, high single 534 644 603 1787 City Foods (2) M. Myers 79 98 112— 289 P. Spencer ... 95 88 72— 255 M. Allison A. Allison S. Weaver 77 64 — • 77 — 64 82— 82 D. Dodge 117 106 113— 336 K. Sanders ... .156 101 115— 372 Handicap 118 U8 118—354 642 575 612 1829 Tampers (1) . 137 137 87— 361 .137 129 115— 381 E. Benson L- Johnson M. Godin 109 171 96— 370 A. Moore 132 130 ifl5— 3«7 A. Moline 103 161 152— 416 618 728 555 1901 More COAL! Less MONEY! Better HEAT! Your best heating buy is Ludinffton Fruit Exchange coal! You'll find that our prices are low—that you actually get MORE coal for your money. And you'll get better heat because you 11 get the type of coal suited to your plant. Telephone today for a winter's supply. Phone 279 for Your Order Prompt Courteous Service! Ludington Fruit Exchange AUTHORIZED FARM BUREAU' DEALERS "We Have Everything The Farmer Needs" ALL-WINTER RADIATOR PROTECTION FOR ONLY'132 T TERE'S THE WAY many car owners A A do It every year! They put in a couple of quarts of Ou Pont "Zcrone" early In the season for protection against mating and the sudden cold snaps they know will come. When winter gets down to real business, they add enough "Zcrone" to protect them to lower temperatures. A total of six quarts, put In as needed, can protect a car with an average size cooling system for the entire winter. And six quarts of "Zcrone" cost only JI.50! Just one gallon of "Zcrone" protects an average size cooling system (15 quarts) to 1°. Five quarts would protect It to —12°; six quarts to — J7°l You may need a Htilo more or less, depending on the condition and capacity of your car radiator and the severity of winter la your neighborhood. But the unusual efficiency of Du Pont "Zerone" will save you real money. PROTECTS AGAINST RUST AND CORROSION Zerone" In a clean cooling system pro. rents rust and corrosion, which reduce operating efficiency. It gives better dissipation of engine heat, avoids power losses. Protect your car with "Zerone" this very day) Remember, It's only $1.00 a gallon, 251 a quart. AEROLANE...</ie shirt of-the-month You'll go placei, better drejscd, wearing AeroLanc — Arrow's new shirt that combines mart British dusty ground tones with contrasting double motif club stripes. Being Arrow's, they bring you the world's best collar — the Arrow — are Mitoga designed for better fie, and Sanforized- Shrunk (fabric shrinkage leu than 1%). AtroLam Tia, especially (Uug*«d to go with tb*u tbirtt, t The Toggery K..L. Ashbackcr & Sons • HERE'S WHAT YOU HAVE BEEN WAITING FOR! DON'T WAIT ANY LONGER! ACT NOW! The Creates/ Price Reductions and the Best Used Cars in Mason County! The arrival of the new 1940 Chevrolet and its great public acceptance makes it possible to offer the used car buyer these . unheard of values. i 1938 Chevrolet Town Sedan ., $515 1938 Chevrolet Sport Sedan 515 1937 Chevrolet Sport Sedan, (Radio) 455 1937 Chevrolet Town Sedan .. .H. • •.. 425 1936 Chevrolet Sport Sedan \...,, 345 1936 Chevrolet Town Sedan, (Radio) 325 1935 Chevrolet Coupe, (Radio) ...... 275 1935 Chevrolet Coach 275 1933 Chevrolet Coach •'.. 165 1932 Ford 'B' Coupe 125 1931 Pontiac Coupe 75 • EASY TERMS-BUY NOW! C WILLOUGHBY HEVROLETC 526 South James

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