The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 24, 1958 · Page 14
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 14

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Wednesday, December 24, 1958
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THE LONG AND SHORT OF IT — The Baltimore Colts' two place kickers, Steve Myhra (second from left) and Bert Re- chichar (right) practice their art for Sunday's NFL championship game against the New York Giants. Halfback Jack Call holds for Myrha, who has scored 60 points, 48 of 52 extra points and four out of nine field goals, the longest of which was 28 yards. Quarterback George' Shaw has just completed the hold for Rechichar, who holds record for longest field goal, 56 yards against Chicago Bears in 1953. He also has kicked field goals of 52 and 48 yards. (AP Phofofax) Evy, Elliot Exchange Quips; Iowa Sharp in Defense Drill PASADENA, Calif, W) - Iowa Coach Forest EvashevsW picked up the telephone in Rose Bowl headquarters late Tuesday to ex* change pleasantries with Pete Elliott, coach of the California Bean who are'at Berkeley. The Hawkeyes had finished a good football defense drill in which much of the time had been spent on ways to stop the passing .and other maneuvers of Joe Kapp, the California quarterback. Sports writers were gathered around to hear EvashevsM trade quips with Elliott and to get in a few words with the Bears' coach themselves. • • When Elliott asked what the weather was like in Los Angeles — actually it was warm, sunny and smog free — EvashevsW joked: "It's just fine. We scrimmaged 5% houra and no oae was even breathing hard." Elliott hesitated, then replied, "I hope you scrimmage another 5% hours tomorrow." "Well probably have only a light drill Wednesday," Evy shot back. "Willie Fleming .broke'bis leg and Randy Dunca broke his arm" This fib didn't catch Elliott napping. "Forget it," b* .a a id. "They'll snap back tomorrow.". . Bvy withdrew saying, "I can't keep up with Pete. He's too witty." Newsmen asked Elliott if the Bears were up mentally. "I think our men are up/' he Comiskey Won't Sell His White Sox Stock CHICAGO (AP)-Bill Veeck is negotiating to buy into the Chicago White Sox'but if he has hopes of gaining complete control of the club for the syndicate he heads, he had better take another look. Veeck is dealing with Dorothy Comiskey Rigney for her 3,235 shares of stock. The purchase is expected to be completed before the 1959 season opens. However, another 2,735 shares of'stock are controlled by Mrs. Rigney's brother, Charles Comiskey, 32, who says that under no Gridders Face Rugged Drills MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) Rough mid-week practice sessions w*r* on tap today for 48 college football stars preparing for Saturday's Blue-Gray classic. North Coach Jack'MoUenkopf of Purdue and Kentucky's Blanton Collier, head coach for the Rebels, both indicated hardest drills would be held today and Thursday. The Blue-Gray footballers probably will taper off Friday ao that theli be in prime inapt for Saturday's action. Yankee playera also were slated to choose their captains, while Cullier said the South'* starting offensive and defensive lineups would be decided. Spirits were high in both camps Tuesday despite wet weather. Because of the rain, the Yanks concentrated mostly on the offensive running game during a 90-minute afternoon practice. The Rebels put in IH houra in morning and afternoon drills. circumstances will he allow the team to leave the family, Comiskey has been dickering to buy-out his sister but his chances appear slim since Veeck entered the,scene.- Comiskey now holds 1,129% shares of stock but will have his full 2,735 shares By the time he is 35. Tuesday night, lomiskey issued this statement: "The Chicago White Sox was founded hy my grandfather, Charles A. Comiskey, and has been retained proudly by the Comiskey family for 58 years. "It was the will of my father and* mother that ownership of the Chicago White Sox should remain hi the Comiskey family. "I would like it to be known that would never, under any circumstances, sell the Chicago White Sox out of the Comiskey family. "This ball club is the vocation that I want and intend to follow. "I feel that in this generation of Comiskeys we have had a fine start towards building a championship team and I intend to do all in my power, to accomplish that goal." Chuck was the big reason that Frank Lane, current general manager of the Cleveland Indians, left a similar post with the White Sox following the 1955 season. Lane's parting remark was "blood is thicker than water." There is nothing Comiskey can do if his sister decides to sell to Veeck. However, it would be interesting to see how Veeck and Comiskey, both used to having their own way, would get along. Asked about the possibility of working with Veeck, Comiskey Leo Boivin, Boston Bruins de- fenteman, and goalie Lome (Gump) Worsley of the New York Rangen art the shortest players in the National Hockey League this acajou. Both are 5-feet-7. said. "Not what you'd call real fired up now, but I hope to build up to that later." EvashevsW wasn't too far off on how long the Hawks drilled Tuesday. They had a twice-a-day work out and scheduled another one for today.' Iowa's reserve team, the M a u Maus, gave the front line an opportunity to concentrate on passing defense in the forenoon. Olen Treadway, the capable passer emulated the Bears' Kapp as die Joe Moore. The first two teams used only a few players in the line but had the backfields operating on defense in the morning. Later the reserves completed 7 of 17 passes but Willie Fleming intercepted four, quarterback Mitch Ogiego who is alternate to No. 1 Randy Duncan, grabbed three and several- were hauled in by John Brown. Don Horn and Bill Ljpham broke up several aerials. Only about half of the morning workout was devoted to defense and then the regulars went on the offense. Their maneuvers, especially on their aerial attack, brought favorable comment from observers. Curt Merz, the big left end who had suffered a new injury to his knee, sat out the defensive drill and took some treatments in the dressing room. Dr. W. D. Paul, the team physician, expressed hope that the Hawkeyes' star pass snatches will be back in good condition by New Year's Day. "The knee is not as bad as it looked Monday and is showing up a little better," he said. Merz jogged around the field to loosen up the stiffness hi the knee The doctor said the damage was to a ligament rather than a cart Uage. Bears Idle for Christmas BERKELEY, Calif, (fl - Call fornia's Rose Bowl football team planned a light workout in sweat suits this morning and then was to disband until Friday when the squad will reform at Beverly Hills High School. When scrimmage drills were completed Tuesday on the home field, Coach Pete Elliott said "We've still got a long way to go. 1 ' said: "I've always likec Bill personally. He's a good promoter and a good baseball man. He excels in the promotional field. He showed U hi Cleveland with the Indians and with the Browns hi St. Louis until fans decided they'd like to see a good baseball team." and a To All Of Our Friends and Patrons I* tht with of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Young and Employes of Gus Young's AUSTIN BOWL W4N, ilVEt PH. HE 3-4250 Elliott moved Jim Green, 210- pound junior guard, into the first unit along with sophomore halfback Steve Bates to give them experience with the No. 1 team. Using a simulated Iowa defense in a half hour all-out practice, the Bears ran three offensive teams and then specialized on defense against the passing of Hawkeye quarterback Randy Duncan. On the offense Wayne Crowe romped on a 30-yard run and other backs gained considerable yardage on short bursts. Joe Kapp'a understudy, sophomore quarterback Larry Parquet, clicked on a series of passes to Crow and end Tom Bates. i Duluth let Team Defeats Dartmouth DULUTH, Minn. (AP) — Minnesota Duluth Branch handed Dartmouth its fourth straight loss in « hockey foray into Minnesota by edging the easterners 3-2 in a game here Monday night. The victory swept a two-game series for Duluth Branch. Dartmouth dropped two to the University team in Minneapolis last week. Duluth led 34 at the end of two periods on goals by Tom Powell, Walt Melnychuk and Bernie Cousineau, then staved off a third period Dartmouth rally to win the game. Colts Get Nod for Pro Title By JOE REICBLER Associated PreM Sport* Write? NEW YORK (AP)-fhe Balti? more Colts were made a Stt point favorite to defeat New York or the National Football League Championship next Sunday and Qiant Coach Jim Lee Howell thinks the odds should be higher. "The Colts are the best team n the league," Howell said. "They certainly are better than Cleveand and 1 expect a much tougher >attle from the Colts than we got n any of the games with the Browns." Battle's Letdown Howell may have been talking or effect. Big Jim's biggest worry s the fear of a letdown on the art of his squad which battled hrough five "must" games in sue- icssion to the Eastern Conference title. "The Colts have a lot of power," lowell said, "and they are backed' by a tremendous line. You can't do the things against them that you can do against the Browns. "We learned that if you can stop Jimmy Brown and Ray Renfro, rou can pretty well bottle up the Browns' attack. But the Colts have a bunch of great backs like Lenny Moore, Johnny Unltas, Alan Ameche and L. Q. Dupre. Ameche may not be a-Brown but ha can get you that first down and he is a good blocker and pass receiver. And how that Moore and Dupre can run. Unites, besides being a great passer, is a good runner. "And then there's that gang of 300 pounders blocking and punch ing holes for the boys." In their only hand-to-hand combat this year, the Giants managed to eke out a 24-21 victory. That was clouded by absence of Unltas, who was nursing a couple of cracked ribs. Grier On Shelf The Giants are in good shape with the exception of Rosey Grier. The huge defensive tackle suffered an arm and knee injury last week and missd Tuesday's workout, along with guard Bob Mischak, end Kyle Rote and halfback Alex Webster. Grier is the only doubtful starter Sunday. Guard Buss Guy, who suffered a slight bone chip }n an ankle, worked out as did middle guard Sam Huff. The latter was thought to have sustained a cracked rib in the game with the Browns but X-rays showed no break. South to Do More Passing MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — That the North will do more running and the South will do more passing in their Shrine All-Star game in the Orange Bowl Saturday might is conceded by all observers of their workouts this week. Because of this, each coach has a.defensive problem on his hands. Ara Parseghian, in charge of the North team, fears the accurate .aerials of the South's Buddy Humphrey, the Baylor whiz who topped the nation's passers this year. Darrell Royal the South coach, knows that in Pete Dawkins oi Army the North has one of the fastest and shiftiest backs now op erating, and one who can keep the defense honest by throwing a left- handed pass once in awhile. With such talent, the rival coaches are certain to make full use of it—Royal by stressing passing and Parseghian the running game. The game will be broadcast nationwide by MBS. MEET STRONG NIW ULM TRINITY S-M HOCKEY Pace/// to Defend Loyola Title Friday It's not much of a Christmas holiday for Marty Crowe'* Pacelli bastfctball team. ' Season {or the extra activity at a lime when most basketball teams are enjoying a layoff Is the second annual Holiday Invitational tournament at Mankato Loyola this weekend. The Shamrocks get Christmas Day off befor* playing New Ulm Holy trinity in a first round game Friday at 3:30 p.m. Other first round games find St. Louis Park Benilde and Bethlehem Academy of Faribault meeting at 1:30 p.m.; Holy Trinity Rollingstone plays Waseca Sacred Heart at 7 p.m. and Loyola, the host school, meets Sleepy Sye St.! Mary's at 8:30 p.m. Semifinals will be staged Saturday night and the championship game goes 6n at 4 p.m. Sunday. First round losers begin a consolation bracket Saturday afternoon with the consolation championship and third-place games to preceed the title affair Sunday. Pacelli moves in as defending champion but may have a tough time repeating. They face rugged competition and at the moment it looks' like a tossup. Benilde, Bethlehem Academy and TRAINER-TAMER — Paul AUSTIN DAILY HERALD SPORTS 14-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Wednesday, Dec. 24, '58 Best Marathon Runner Is Ambition of Elliott By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer MELBOURNE, Australia (AP)Australia's Herb Elliott, mile marvel of the age, has one driving ambition — that is to be the best .marathon runner in the world. "Speed is a gift, 1 ' the phenomenal 20-year-old running machine said today. "Endurance is an achievement. "I received some satisfaction from my mile performances of course — just from the knowledge that I had done my best — but nothing like the thrill I would get for instance from running and winning an Olympic marathon." The sinewy, sharp • featured track wizard discussed his athletic philosophy in soft casual tones after being advised that he had been named The Associated Press Male Athlete of the Year. He is the first athlete outside the United States to win the honor which is voted by American sports writers and broadcasters since Gunder Haegg of Sweden, another great distance runner, topped the voting in 1943. Elliott won by a solid margin over Jimmy Brown, the rushing star of the pro football Cleveland Browns, and Bob Turley, the pitching star of the New York Yankees and World Series hero. The Australian received 67 first place votes out of a total of 206 and 236 points. Points were counted on a basis of three for first place two for second and one for third. HERB ELLIOTT Brown had 39 first placers and 172 points. Turley collected 85 points. Rafer Johnson, decathlon world record holder from Kingsburg, Calif., was fourth with 82; Johnny r Unitai, passing quarterback of the pro football Baltimore Colts, fifth, 73, and Ernie Banks, of the Chicago Cubs, the National League's Most Valuable Player, sixth with 72. Elliott during the past year ran 10 miles under 4 minutes and set a world mile record of 3:54.5 and a 1500 meter record of 3:36. Irish Coach to Step Up Recruiting Plans By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Associated Press Sports Writer SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) Notre Dame's new head football coach, Joe Kuharich, has his work cut out for him. 1. He hopes to name his staff of assistants by Jan. 10. Perhaps some, but maybe none, of the dismissed Tewy Brennan's lieutenants will remain. They are Bill Fischer, Bill Walsh, John Zilly, Bernie Witucki, Bernie Crimmins. Hank Stram and Hugh Devore. 2. Interview as many players who will be around next fall as possible. 3. Start a hard-nosed recruiting program. 4. Produce winning football teams. Kuharich, a South Bend prep star who moved into a guard spot on Elmer Layden's Notre Dame teams of 20 years ago, visited his alma mater Tuesday. He thought the professional ranks, where he has been coach of the Washington Redskins since 1954, provides "a master's degree for coaching." In beginning a four-year contract at Notre Dame, he said he "had a meeting of the minds" with the university's faculty board in control of athletics over athletic scholarships. Jordan and Akins Sign for Rematch ST. LOUIS (AP)-Welterweight champion Don Jordan of Los Angeles will give Virgil Akins a chance to regain the title March 6 hi the St. Louis Arena. The rematch waa announced Tuesday night by Eddie Yawitz, co-manager of Akins, 90-year-old veteran from St. Louis. Akins lost the title to the 24-year-old Jordan at Los Angeles Dec. 5. Jordan "The number of scholarships can be flexible," he said, declining to give any number that may be available. "We may need more one year than another. The scholarships are adequate and the number given by opponents on our schedule." "The players I want," he added, "are those dedicated to football — those with a deeply rooted love for the game — those who want to sacrifice and suffer for it.!' Kuharich, 41, father of two boys', says returning to Notre Dame satisfies a burning ambition. "When I was 8 or 9 years old, I used to go up to Notre Dame and watch practices," he said. "All I could think about was to become a Notre Dame player. I did. Then I wanted to. be Notre Dame coach. The hope of getting back to Notre Dame was the only thing that kept me hi the coaching profession. "It's a dream come true. Now I dedicate myself to good, clean, fundamentally sound football. And we'll have our share of victories." New Ulm ate regarded at strong threats and it la generally predict* ed that the champion will emerge front the upper bracket, the Shamrocks carry a 6-1 re* cord to the tournament, following a 69-43 decision over Waseca Sacred Heart in a Ravoux Conference game Saturday. Holy Trinity, one of the DeSmet Conference leaden, goes With a *-l record, while B'A boasts a 64 mark and Benilde has won 5 and lost 3. Although not as strong as last year's, championship team, the Shamrocks are improving and they do some things well. Shamrocks improving Crowe is not fully satisfied with the ball handling and teamwork, but with more experience the club will come along. Bob Schottler is doing a good job as a replacement for the brilliant Orris Jirele, while Jack Meyers is fitting in the new combination as a promising defen sive star. Big Leon Zender, the team's best marksman, can also rebound with the best of them and Larry Schcid, veteran guard, is an excellent ball handle/, defensive ace and good outside shot. Schottler, Zender and Scheid provide most of the Shamrock's firepower. Scheid and .Meyers at guards, Zender and Schottler at forward! and either Gary Maschka or Mike Donovan at center x will be the starting unit for the tournament opener. Others expected to see some action are Mike Wagner, Vernon Heimer, Jim Decker and Roger Schiltz. Play Cotter Next Following the Loyola tournament, the Shamrocks play at Win ona Cotter, Jan. 2, to determine the Ravoux Conference leader. Both teams are undefeated in conference play. Meanwhile, Ove Berven's Austin Packers wait until Jan. 3 to resume play, meeting Hibblng hi a non-conference game at the high school gym. It is the first game of a doubleheader as Austin JC meets Hibbing JC in the nightcap. 4 National Riding Titles for Wee Willie By BOB MYERS ARCADIA, Calif. (AP) -Jockey Willie Shoemaker is about to become the first jockey in the country's history to win the national riding championship'four times. Wee Willie has ridden 291 winners this year, no other jockey can catch him and starting Friday he'll fatten the total when the Santa Anita season opens? Shoemaker, who isn't exactly the "Silent Shoe" anymore, obviously was proud of his 4-time record. Until 19.13, he had been tied with grandpa Johnny Longden and Bill Hartack as a 3-time national champion. As evidence that Shoemaker did want this honor, it is known that he has kept a close tab on otheY riders around the country for the past two months. If anyone moved into a threaten- Austin Drops 84 Verdict to Unable to hold in curly lead, the Austin Merchant hockey tern dropped «t M decision to the Rochwter ColU in' * Southern Min- nesoti LeagU* game at Kaufman rink Tuesday night. The Merchants Jumped off for a ,1*1 advantage in the first per* iod, but fell behind «M in the second and lost any hope of victory when the ColU rapped in three goals in the third. , ' * 8-M ttOCKKY STANDINGS W L T Pit. Wlnon* t 3 0 0 8 Albert U» , 3 006 Rochester .....n.,.,....,.a 00 4 Austin ,. .....1 903 North Mankato , ,,..0 200 Owatonna 0 3 0 0 Faribault 0 300 RESULTS TUESDAY Rochttter 8, Auttln 4 Albert Lea 4, OWatonna 1 Winona 18, Faribault 1 Fox Caugfif by Hounds on New Carpet OXFORD, England (AP) - The hounds of the South Oxfordshire hunt cornered and killed their fox Tuesday on Mrs. Evelyn Lindley's new living room carpet, right in front of the Christrrlas tree laden with presents. Mrs. Lindley was out for some last-minute shopping. No one 'was at home. The hunt was in full cry, and the fox was cornered. With no place to go, it broke through a window into the Lindley parlor. Seven hounds came tearing in behind it. Mrs. Lindley came home to find the living room a mess. "There was mud and blood all over the lounge—newly decorated in lavender and gray," she faid. "Some of the young men and women of the hunt were already busy with scrubbing brushes and buckets of water. They had our window repaired within two hours and have told me to put in a bill for cleaning our new red carpet and covers." "It was a good scent," explained the secretary of the hunt, Col. John Ashton. "Hounds follow fox closely. Fox met a man on the road and diverged to the house. Fox jumped through gjass door. Hounds followed naturally." East Favored in Shrine Tilt SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - The East is favored by 6V4 points for Saturday's 34th Shrine football Same. It's enough to give East Coach Duffy Daugherty the jitters. This is the third straight year the West has been on the short end of the odds but the Westerners won the past two. West Coach Jack Curtice of Stanford confided he has an ace It was the second straight lose for Austin after defeating Faribault 17,1 in the opener. The Colts have " Won two straight and trail league leaders Winona and Albert Lea by only two points. Paul Laufle, assisted by Bob McAlister, broke the ice for Austin at 9:60, followed by unassisted goals by Gary Clarldge .and Dick Auer before Joe Suchomel counted for the Colts. Suchomel led Rochester's attack with four goals, adding two in the second period and one in the third. The others were tallied by Goodrow, Mattson and Wileman, who counted twice in the third period. Austin's final goal was tallied by Dahlback on an assist from Roger Ludwig in the fading mln- -, utes of the second period. Goalie Goerge Hanson of Austin had a busy night in the nets with M stops, while Weikler finished with 23. Seven penalties were dished out. In other league action, Albert Lea defeated Owatohna, 4-1, aided by two goals by Paul Westrum in the third period. Ken Johnson brok.e the ice for the Packers in the second period and John Luney scored in the third. Henle Von Mende tallied for Owatonna in the first. : Winona turned back helpless Faribault, 18-1, with Roger Neitzke pouring in three goals to give him 10 for three games, the best mark in the league. Herb Sellner tallied Faribault's goal in the second period. More action is slated Sunday afternoon when Owatonna plays at Austin, North Mankato at Winona and Faribault at Rochester. Austin Pot. a D 0 c w w Rochester Weikler Krudwlg Porter evuchoniet Qoodrow Huu ing position, Willie the Shoe was Jin the hole in Leon Burton, a ready to hasten up to Tanforan j speedster from Arizona State at and bring a few more mounts into the winner's circle. Shoemaker started his great year in 1950 when he and Joe Culmone shared the title with 388 wins apiece. In 19S3 Shoemaker rode 485 winners for an all-time national record for one year. He came back in 1954 to win with 330. Tempe. "He is so fast our Mockers can't keep up with him?' Curtice said. "So I told them to just get out of the way and let Leon run." The West drilled twice Tuesday with emphasis on the aerial game. The squad also worked on defense. Easterners ran through offensive patterns, but Daugherty has indicated the defensive work will Haiuon M. Aauer B. Boss McAllBter Beckel Laurie Austin Spare* — Petersen, CUridgc, Johnson, B. Bat, Ludwig, D. Aucr, Ertckson, seavy, Weber, Dahlback. Rochester — Hamilton, Wileman, An- demon. Mat Won, Saterdalen, B. Tied*, D. Tlede. SCORING First period — Laufl« (McAlUUr), 9:30; Clarldge 10:10; D. Auer U:tO; Suchomel 14:10. Second period — Mattson 2:50; Ooodrow 5:45; Sucho- met, 1013; Dahlback (Ludwig), 11:53; Suchomel (Hasa) U:4a. Third per- lod — Suchomel (Rasa) .•08; Wlleman (Anderson) 8:35; WUeman (HaniU- ton) 17:04. SCORE BY PERIODS Austin ..................... 3 i o—4 Rochester .................. j 4 j_g STOPS: Hanson (Auattn) ...... ... 34 Weikler (Rochester) ..... ..... '.'.'.'.23 Rosenboum Sparks Notes to Easy Win Paced by Ray Rosenbaum's 21 points, Nates defeated Dexter, 4225, in a City League basketball game at the Shaw Gym Tuesday night. Rosenbaum collected eight field goals and five free 'throws for his total, while Floyd Bednar added Nates led all the way and post- d a 9-1 advantage at the quarter. ~ They were in front 19-6 at intermission and 36-17 at the three- barter mark. Ken Kraft sparked Dexter with even points. The victory moved Nates (4-0) nto a two-way tie for first place with Austin Printing, while it was he third loss in four starts for Dexter. Rose Creek meets Midway Car Sales in the next league test on .. Dec. 29. The Shoe needs only six wins j be s ' e PP fi d up, starting today, to pass Johnny Adams' lifetime 3,270 and become the fourth leading winner of all time. Willie now has 3,265. GRAMBLINO INVITATIONAL SEMIFINALS Langston 77, Southern Univ. 75 Qrambllug 67, Prairie View 58 KANSAS CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS McPhemon M, Baker 75 Bethany 77, College of Emporta Coach Harold Bradley is in his j Dierzel directs his all-con- 'won a lopsided decision in 15 ninth season as coach of the Duke ; quering Louisiana State Tig- I rounds. It was Akins' first defense basketball team. Ten of the 15 «rs against the demson var- jof the title, which he won by scor- playera on bis roster are aopho- jity in the New Orleans Sug- jing a four-round TOO over Vince morei. ar Bowl football game Jan. 1. i Marlines last June e. Best Wishes For a Merry Christmas and a Happy Hew Year DUG AIMS HE 3-6190 Chuck Nelson's BARBER SHOP 202 E. Mill—Call HE 3-9875 Appointment Humbert Given For Limited Time Only ONE FREE SERVICE JOB WEEKLY // V«lut Up To $25.00 jtfr^ DRIVE IN NOW / Juit Regitter Yours May Be the Next FREE SERVICE JOB THIS WEEK'S WINNER Jos. Bell 1312 W. Allegheney Preview Winntrt Include: • CHESTER NOCKEIBY • ROY BARRICK • W. P. BENNETT e DR. VAN CLEVE • PAUL J. KENNEDY e GEORGE BLOCK • LAWRENCE MOEYKENS e WM. MARQUARDT * ROGER B8IGGS • ROBERT ORR USEM CHEVROLET CO. Iridg* t Franklin Dial HE 3-1877

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