The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California on February 1, 1933 · Page 9
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The Bakersfield Californian from Bakersfield, California · Page 9

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Bakersfield, California
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Wednesday, February 1, 1933
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THE BAKERSFIELD C^LIFORNIAN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 1,1933 L. -' ".i BOXER OFF ENGLAND AFTER EFEATING LA BARBA K- • BY CHESTER HOBTON 'GOLF'S GREATEST TEACHER (Copyrliht John F. Dllle Co.) / i By HENRY McLEMORE ' ' United Preu 8U!f C*fr«ftiHtnt YORK, Feb. 1.—Thomad (Seaman) Wateon, British featherweight, who embarrassed New York boxing critics by kicking the daylights out of Fidel La Barba last week, was safe aboard the S. S. Europa today after a most narrow escape.' Seaman doesn't know it, but had he stopped to get a shine en route to the pier last night, he would be stuffed and mounted by now, and on his way to the Smithsonian Institute at -Washington. We are in a position to know Smithsonian officials were v interested in his pelt the second they heard that he, a British fighter, had come up fighting after a knodkdown.' And that this Interest became BO great when they learned Seaman had refused to play in this country for a chanv^- Vpiouship •? bout solely because he wanted to keep his word, that they dispatched agents-to secure him. Our operative reports the Smithsonian planned to award Seaman's pelt a place of honor—a spotdirectly Between Nero's fiddle and the original Mutt and Jeff cartoon, and dead in the center of the exhibition hall. Personally, we believe Seaman worthy of Just such n. spot. For In this • day of chiseling, conniving, double crossing and throat cutting, not to mention muscling'in, muscling out and stabbing In the back, Seaman's performance Is so amazing it Is almost unbelievable. Just in case you don't know what Seaman did, here's a brief review. \ Established ''Rep" When Seaman whipped LaBarba he established himself not only a first class fighting man, but what Is more Important, a first class drawing cartl. The day following tho flgjit James J. (Wise Guy) Johnston called Seaman into conference and, on behalf of Madison Square Garden, offered him a shot a Kid Chocolate and tho featherweight championship. "And Jf Chocolate gets kept out of this country on his moral turpentine business," Johnson told Seaman, "you can have a crack at Tony Canzonerl's lightweight title." Now Seaman's purse against Chocolate or Canzonerl would be something like $20,000. Did he say yes? He did not. He H.ild "No." Gave His Reasons He told Johnston he had to be getting off to England, and right away. Pressed for a reason, Seaman gave two. First, the pub where he Is employed granted him only a threo weeks' leave of absence. Told the pub would probably be glad to extend his stay, Seaman said, "Yes, but that would obligate me, and I don't want to be obligated to any blighter. 1 ' Reason niTrhber two, and "if this doesn't make Seaman as rare as a square dodo egg we're crazy, was that several months ago. he had given his word to box one Young Ben'ney Sharkey at Newcastle-on-Tyne early ii\ February. "And a* man must keep his word. You know." So last night he sailed. LEADS BILLIARD FIELD TOWARD FINALS School Kids Are Invited to Attend Jaysee Battle A : Match With Bozeman •••• in Fine Duel MIPS The surest way to proficiency in j- golf is through knowledge of correct golfing principles. Tho hardest way to it is through tho school of golfing correctives. The corrective has definite uses so long ,as Its proper use Is properly appraised, but as a golfer you can make no more ^aggravating mistake than to con- jnlude, after putting /to use some tip or other, that at last you've found Just what It Is that makes tho golfing world go round. Golf Is not so easily to be tamed. In the step-forward through the hips, with the movement being toward the ball, you so position yourself that your body, being out of your own way, permits your arms to swing down rather close to your right side. This reverses the path they followed In the back swing, which path was opened up for them by the withdrawal of the right hip, directly back. Naturally, this position lets tho club- head swing In on a lino that seemingly Is from the insldo out, but which actually IB no such lino at all. The clubhead merely swings up to the ball on its natural line, on the only line it could have. It swings straight Into the ball area, then on through It. Note: Hav» you made your "33" practice club? You need with It Mr. Morton's special Instruction on tht drive. It's free. Get It by writing him for It, care National Newspaper Service, 326 West Madison street, Chicago. Enclose a stampqd, stlf.ad- dressed envelops and one extra 3-cent stamp. Little Pancho Is Victor in Battle LOS ANGELES, Feb. * 1.—Little Pancho established himself as a favorite In local fistic circles last night when he hammered out a 10-round victory over Bobby Leitham, kingpin of Canadian bantamweights, • ut the Olympic. The little Filipino, a brother of the late Pancho Villa, survived a last- minute onslaught by Lelthum to gain the decision. In the tenth he was almost knocked out by the Canadian's vicious attack to the chin. Only a handful of fans was on hand to see the fight. Leltham's timing waa poor, especially in the early rounds, when he missed frequently. On the other hand, Pancho scored repeatedly, taking seven rounds to two Tor the Montreal youngster. Leitham weighed 118 and Pancho 110. LENHART VS. PATRICK HOLLYWOOD, Feb. 1. (U. P.)— Fred Lenhart, Tacoma heavyweight, has been signed to meet Tom Patrick In a,10-round bout hero February 17, Legion . Stadium officials announced today. Lenhart has twice defeated the California heavyweight. ,('Associated Press Leased Wire) • HICAGO, Feb. 1.—Welker Cochran, of 18.2 balkline fame, led the field in tho stretch run ot the 1933 world's three-cushion billiard championship today, but Johnny Layton, the flaming redhead from Sedalia, Mo., way just starting one of his great dashes, Layton, all but out of the race with two early defeats, rushed back Into title-contending position last night by defeating young Jay Bozeman of Vallejo, Calif., In one of the most dramatic duels of the tournament, 50 to 49 In 54 Innings. The victory sent Layton ahead of Bozeman with a record of six conquests and two setbacks and right behind the flying Cochran, who defeated Augle Kleckhefer of Chicago, the dethroned champion, ""In a matinee battle, BO to 23 In 36 Innings. Still In Fight Bozeman, whose play has been one of the surprising features of the championship battle that started January 16, was still In tho fight, however, with five victories and two defeats. Each of the three leaders must play nine games before tho final, Friday night. It was Cochran who stood In the best spot of the title contending trio today. He still had Bozeman and Layton to play but was a heavy favorite. Bozeman faced stiff opposition from Kleckhefer in tho main match tonight. Rapid Player While Cochran took only 1 hour and 4 minutes to polish off Kleckhefer yesterday, the Bozeman-Lay ton match was a thriller from start to finish. Bozeman, a fast, wide open player, took the lead half way In the match, lost it and rallied with a great final innjng to tie tho score. In his half of the fifty-fourth inning, he clicked off four points to tie the match but missed a heart-breaker for his fiftieth point. Layton then took the floor and shot the winning point, a pretty follow', shot. ... _ "It was just a good break, that shot," Layton said later. Panama Boys Are Forming Cage Team LL elementary "school kids" of the»city will be invited to attend, free of ch&rge, the Junior college conference game to be played between the Bakersfleld Junior College Renegades and tl*e Reedley J. C. Cugers mi MI- i * n tne local »hlgh school gymnasium ThrillinC Fr * dRV ntent, according to anhounce- °' ment today by Basil Peterson, Junior college coaoh. The only specification made by Coach Peterson, who Is attempting to create a greater Interest In basketball locally, is that the chil- dren'Should be accompanied by their athletic director, or, if possible, their parents. "Something's got to bo done to make this city 'basketball wise,' and we might as well start with tho 'kids,' " was tho comment made by the Junior college mentor In making the announcen-ent. VEECK IS EXPERT SIGNING PLAYERS Next to Taft, Reedley is rated as the strongest opponent to be faced by the Renegades In the Junior College Conference series, and the Buk- ersfield boys 'aro preparing for Friday's tilt In a serious frame of mind. Tho Reedloy squad has u new coach who halls from the Rocky Mountain Conference, and tho citrus bolt boys gave tho Taft Cougars a close run In their recent game at Taft. Tho.Renegades lost tho services of Bryan Haworth, forward, and Julius Bain, reserve guard, ut conclusion of the fall and winter semester last Saturday, but the balance of tho squad Is intact and in good condition for tho stiff going ahead. Tho junior college boys, after playing Reedley Friday, will travel to San Luis Oblwpo Saturday to meet the California Poly- tech there. PHAR LAP BROTHER N AGUA CALIENTE MORMON CAGERS ADVANCE NOTCH N LME IT Harold Doane Goes Wild in Scoring Spfree as Jacobeans Lose DON HILL, YAQUI JOE TANGLE IN FEATURE OF EVENING'S CARD Marine Rugby Team to Play All-Stars (United Press Leased Wire) LQS ANGELES, Feb. 1.—The U. \S. Marines at San Diego will send their * best rugby players here for a match with a local all-star aggregation Fnb. 11, It was announced today. The game* will be played at U. C. L. A. stadium. The all-stars will be drafted from the Hollywood, Los Angeles and Pasadena rugfcy clubs. The Marines will have a number of players who composed the former chajnpionshlp Fourth Regiment Shanghai team which made a barnstorming tour of the orient several years ago. The older boys at Panama School are practicing basketball with a great deal of enthusiasm since the recent organization of two school teams, and plans are being made to have a game with Ordena School on Friday, February 10, at Panama. This Is to bo followed by a returiugome later at Ordena. The boys participating are: Guido Sandrlnl, Tony Compagnlonl, Guldo Bugne, Dick Little, Ivan Bet- aer, Bill Van Horn, Ralp.i Canaday, Robert Black, Paul Demkey, Tom FujII, Ralph" Akers and Ernest Macon. SAINTS VS. RICE SANTA CLARA, Feb. 1. (U. P.)— Santa Clara University will meet Rice Institute of Houston, Texas, in a football game at Kezar stadium, San Francisco, next November 4 in the first of a home-and-home series. Negotiations for the Intersectlonal series were concluded yesterday. Pretts Leafed Wire) CHICAGO, Feb. 1.—If Colonel Jacob Ruppert really strikes a bad snag In his salary debate with Babe Ruth this year, he should send for William L. Veeck. Veeck, a spo*rts writer who made pood as president of the Chicago Cubs, Is the contract-signing champion of the major leagues, perhaps of all organized baseball. Contract trouble? Ho never heard of It In his office. ' For several years now, the hot stove league has been looking for contract trouble In Bill's office with -nary nn important development. After the Cubs won tho National League pennant In 1929, the Cub president surprised the baseball world by signing up every player In record-breaking time. Even Hack Wilson, who caused a stir from his Martlnsburg, W. Va., retreat with holdout talk, left the Cub front office with a happy smile and a contract stuffed in his pocket flvo minutes after ho entered. High School Boys Entertain at Club Bakcrsfleld High School's tumblers, wrestlers and boxers, under the direction of Conch Wallace "Jack" Frost, put on a variejJ athletic program at the regular weekly meeting of the Elks Club last night. Boxers who appeared on the amateur card were John Vnrner, matched against Tony Perlera; Ray Moeks versus Charles Hunnlcutt; Eugene Mickelberry versus Kenneth Wheeler; Eugene Hoagland versus Earl Crosby; and Cecil Tcdrow versus Roy Baker. The wrestlers were lined up with Earl Johnson meeting Eugene Skinner; Dan Muloclc versus Leland Blalock, and Gerald Senior versus Bob Marelll. The tumbling team was led In its assortment of stunts by Captain John Schroeter. Mrs. Opal Hill Is Meeting Gottlieb MIAMI, Fla., Feb. 1.—Mrs. Opal S. Hill of Kansas City, the favorite, today was opposed to Miss Bea Gottlieb of New York In a semi-final match of the Miamt-Biltmore women's invitation golf tournament. In the other semi-final, Mrs. Estelle Drennan of Tulsu, Okla., was paired against Miss Agnes Wayne of Miami. Mrs. Drennan and Mrs. Hill were co-medalists In the qualifying round. (Atttoctattd VrcKK Leaded Wire) AGUA CALIENTE, Feb. l.—A linlf- brother of the Im.mortal Phnr Lap, Pillow Fight, 4-year-old brown gelding, was here today to seek added glory for Australia on the local nice track. The thoroughbred has been entcroil in the $DO,000 Agua Cnllonto handicap which 'Phar Lap won so onstly last year In his only start In America before his death. Pillow Fight Is by Night Raid, Phar Lap's sire. The 4-year-old arrived horo night In a motor van from LOR Angeles where he wns taken from aboard the liner Mnrlposu after the long trip from Auckland. The thoroughbred seemcl none tho worse after tho long trip. Pillow Fight is owned by Dnvi<J J. Davis, of San Francisco, who brought Phar Lap to Agua Cnllente lapt year. Davis also brought with Pillow Fight a 3-year-old sprinter, Tea Trader, which he plans to enter in tho speed handicap February 12, Mechanics Assemble Campbell's Big Car (United Prenit Leaned Wire) DAYTONA BEACH, Kla.. Feb. t— When Sir Malcolm Campbell, British racing driver, arrives here tonight he will find his record-shattering' Bluebird automobile partially assembled for new speed tests along Daytona's white coral sands. Sir Malcolm!s six mechanics who came here a couple of days ago with tho Bluebird in crate.s are putting together the revamped monster which bulleted over the bench last year u 253.968 miles an hour, a new land speed record. With good weather and an excellent beach, the mechanics believe Sir Malcolm may achieve rloso to 300 miles an hour because of the additional speed built Into the machine. Stanford Cagers Trim Santa Clara (United Press Leased Wire) PALO ALTO, Feb. 1.—Stanford defeated Santa Clara, 27-25, on tho basketball court hero last night to uphold a 14-year-old tradition. Not since 19i9 have the Broncos beaten Stanford. They started Htrong last night, confident of breaking the jinx, and held a 14-10 half-time lead. A second-half rally pulled Stanford ahead and tho Cardinals resisted all efforts to be headed. Harold Doano, center, on a scoring spree that netted a grand total of 24 points, tho Mormon squad moved a stop upward on tho Y. M. C. A. basketball league Judder last night by defeating the JacobeaiiB, 37 to 17. After starting with a mere eight tallies in the first half, Doane Increased his pace as'the game progressed and scored nil of tho field goals for tho Mormonn, eight of thorn for a total of 16 points, In the second half. Croson's expert markmanship enabled the fiO-50 Club to run out a victory over Rio Bravo, 31 to 21, aftor threo quarters of airtight ball. Tho teams were tied at 14-all at half tltnu, and worn deadlocked ngnln, IS to 18, at tho throe-quarter mark. Dennlsou lf»d the clubman In total points ncored, but Croson's drive for eight points In tho latter part of the game was tho deciding factor. Twenty-three players saw action In tho concluding game, In which 1 ho Christian qulntnt defeated Junior Hi-Y, 12 to 6. Despite the number of substitutes used by both teams, coring 1 remained low, and two field goals, ono in tho first half and ono In tho .second, mado Dupes of tho Christians high point man. The Lineups Mormons (37) Tos. Jncobonns (17) Klnhr (3) F....S. Himovlts (4) Snider (9) F Kopf (fi) F J. Hlmovltz K Ruben Doano (24) C Gordon (B) Van Horn n Fisher C2) Branch (2) G Makoff (3) Pos. TUo Bravo (21) .F Hnivos (8) REX MOBELY /CHARLEY SANTEN, 210 pounds of animated muscle and bone and ^ grappling histrionics, mastodon of tho mat who has lost only one fall In eight months of wrestling on the coast, meets Harold Kruskamp, the ex-football star, here tonight In the main event of the wrestling show at the Granada theater. Santen, an high-priced headliner replaces Okl Shiklna, the Japanese champion who IB still physically unable to wrestle after a knot-twisting experience on the mat in the south. These mighty torso twisters and bone benders, will be given two hours in which to decide theiv. Individual supremacy. The man winning two falls will take the match. Buck Buchanan guarantees the clash between these two blimps will as good as the headllner originally scheduled. Many wrestling fans believe It will be a better match, Power and Speed The main event will exemplify tower, while tho seml-wlndup between Don Hill and Yaqui Joe will emphasize speed. This match, iu our humble opinion, should be one of the best ever seen here. The Indian holdn tho junior middleweight championship of the world. There aro no differing reports about him. Every ono says he Is good. Hill Fine Wrestler As to Hill, well everyone who has ween him In action knows his rating. Ho has everything, speed, skill and experience. Colonel Ted Hopkins, the veteran referee says Hill has forgotten more about wrestling than many men over lenrn. If he were a heavyweight instead of a middleweight, he would make a mint of money with hia ability. The Openep The opener Is a match between Rod Fenton, the Canadian and Rex Moboly, who comes here from El Paso, Texas, for the match. This is a 20- mlnuto tlmo limit. Tho seml-wlndup Is limited to 45 minutes. Tho matches will bo started at 8:30 o'clock sharp at tho Granada theater tonight, Rex Mobely, middleweight wres. tier of El Paso, Texas, meets Rod Fenton, of Canada, here this evening In the first event of a card featuring three matches. 50-30 Club (31) Hauptman f3 Dennlson (15) Ford Palmer Will Lead Troy's Team • * * » * * ,K Hualh F Combs (8) Croson (12) C LesH^ntH Spawn G Bii Payne (1) O Graves Clerou G Whlto G Wilson Christian (12) POH. Jr. HI-Y (5) Anderson (2) ..... F ...... ..... Packard Jameson . ........ F ............. Zcnts Perry ............ K ......... Logon (2) Dupes (4) ........ F .............. Olios F F Allen ............. C ........... RobPBky Pryor ............ C ............ Martin Mangold .......... C. D.Moses (2) ..... G .............. Rich Jennings (2) ..... G .......... Wnrford J. Moses ......... G ..... Robertson (3) Zuercher (2) ..... G ............ Henley Mormons to Play Game in Arizona L By virtue of their victory over Santa Ana In Griffith Park Stadium at Los Angeles last Saturday, tho Bakersfield Mormon quintet earned tho right to go to Arizona this week-end to take part In tho Inter-state Mormon basketball tournament, H was learned today. Tho Bakersfleld squad, with Its stars, Goertx, Snider, Doane, Klahr, Pruett and Van Horn, won from tho Santa Ana team, H9 to 18. Tho scorn at half tlmo was 16 to 14 In favor of (United Pre.H* Leaned W LOR ANOELKH, »1>. 1.—Ford rainier will lead the U. S. C. gridiron team next season. Tho right end was elected by his teammates last night to cuptnln them his last year on tho squad. Palmer succeeds Tny Brown, who was voted tho Davis Teschy modal as tho most valuable man on tho team. PalmiT, a graduate "of Hollywood High School, was Instrumental in many of his team's victories lust season. Crawf ords Victors in Mixed Doubles t Baron Long Head of Agua Caliente (United Prcmt Leaned Wire) AGUA CALIENTE, Mex., Feb. 1.— Baron Long is the new president of tho Agua CaUonto Corporation, controlling agent of the border resort and race track. The board of directors elected th» well-known Los Angeles sportsman to succeed James N. Crot'ton, who replaced Long ns vlco-presldent. Other officers were held over, Including Joseph M. Schenck, chairman of the board and treasurer rct;in r ; i&dwnrd F. and C. A. Struyer, Lou Anger, sec- Baker, director, commlssario. defeating 1311s- Statea cham- Van Tlyn, 3-fi, also holds the (A**t)ciatcd Preatt Leaned MELBOURNE,. Australia, Fob. 1.— Mr. and Mrs. Jack Crawford today won tho Australian mixed doubles tennis championship, worth Vines, United pion, and Mrs. John 7-5, 13-11. Crawford m*n*H singles title. In tho finals of the women's doubles tho Australian combination of Mrs. Molesworth and Mm. Westacott turned back Mrs. Van Ilyn and Miss Hartlgan, C-3, ti-3. CANZONERI CAMPAIGN NEW YORK, Feb. 1. (U. P.)—Tony 'Can/onnrl, tho fighting lightweight champion, launchen his rampiilgn for a fourth world tltlo Friday night when ho tackles Billy Townsend of Vancouver nt Madison Hqunre Harden. GASOLINE ALLEY The Big Push y KING RING ECHOES (United Press Leased Wire) INDIANAPOLIS.—George Godfrey, Laipervllle, Pa., outpointed Tiger Jack/Fox, Terre Haute, Ind. (10), heavyweights; Rosy Kid Baker, 160, Anderson, Ind., knocked out Frank Detlaff, 167, Cincinnati (2); LeRoy Gibson, 130, Terre Haute, Ind,, drew with Pete Leno, 133, Cincinnati (6); Tony Brown, 200, Indianapolis, knocked out Andy Newell, 206, Anderson, Ind. (3). DIJ LUTH. — Frankie Knauer, Eagle River, WIs., knocked out Izzy Levlne, 0u1uth (4); Freddie Bloxldge, Winnipeg', knocked out Bud Hannlgan, Duluth (1); Jack Gibbons, St. Paul, knocked out Everett Gay, Duluth (2), HAVE ROM We HT FROM you AS RIGHT ALL ALL NOO S/M VOL) LLV SOOKJDI MG PARK PARKED TO CAM IDS sweL COT POT HAO SQUARE MOVI vve THAT BOS OUT ONJ FOL BOTTLE WALT TAKE SOUR BAD ynant House of David Is Def eatecTby Y. M. I. (Associated Press Leased Wire) SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 1.—Th« House of David quintet from Bonton Harbor, Mich., got lost in their flow- Ing beards last night and fell before the accurate goal shooting of the San Francisco Y. M. I., 45-17. The institute team took the lead nt the outset and were never headed* leading at half-time, 2--8. CONTINUE SNOW MEET LOS ANGELES, Feb. 1. (U. P.)— Snow-blockdd roads caused postponement of a winter sports carnival at Big Finos, scheduled for next Saturday und Sunday. After learning that roads would not be in good condition by tho end of the week, local Junior chamber of commerce officials and playground authorities decided to postpone the event at least a month. Ski stars will have returned from eastern meets by that time, they said. TRY OUT GRID STAR LOS ANGELES, Fob. 1. (U, P.)— Cliff Ograln, former Whlttler College football and baseball star, has been signed for a tryout as an outfielder with the Los Angeles Angels, Manager Jack Lellvelt announced today. Ogruln played fullback with tho PoeU und also was u guard on the varsity basketball squud. BEARS BEAT SAINTS BERKELEY, Feb. 1. (U. P.)—California had little trouble holding St. "Mary's basketball squad at bay to win n. 37-23 derision here last night. The Gaels truiled, 16-11. at halftlme, but in tho closing period the Bears quickly widened this margin to take their annual clash with St. Mary's. DODGERS' CONTRACTS BROOKLYN, N. Y., Feb. 1. (U. P.) Signed contracts of Shortstop Gordon Slnilo of Redwood City, Calif., and Outfielder Alta Cohen of Newark, N T . J., were received by the Brooklyn Dodgers today. BUCK ROGERS, 2433 A. D. Buck Into Danger By PHIL NOWLAN and LT. DICK CALKINS CAGE SCORES LOS ANGELES.—Little Pancho, 117, Manila, outpointed Bobby Leitham, 118, Montreal (10) j Ed die Trujtllo, 128, Denver, Johnny Jones, 127, Portland, (4); Oscar Rankin, 162, Los geles, defeated Manuel Davila, Mexico (4); Jack Darcy, 187, beat Frank Moran, 170 (4); Tar Frisco, 114, Manila (drew) Sammy Goldman, 114, Chicago (4); Al Romero, 146, beat Stanley Kranberg, 139, Chicago (6). beat Ore. An- 161, SEATTLE. — Leonard Bennett, Detroit welterweight, drew with Sammy Santos, Seattle Filipino (6). i o WATC ader Jew elers OIWER PLAUS UAD AMD cnv 008 MODEM MOST UA1UPAUV ar sewr WAVC •mev •me TUIOWEU KAKMS KlUfcC IKiTO TUAT WAD DUG- GET fO» kOOK DIR6CTOM ROB DOWtt OAUA AMD MIM€ RADI THE AUJW SMiBT VOICAJOO UAD OOP ESCAPE AMD DILLC COPYftlG JOH . (United Prc*tt Leaned Wire) Alabama, 33; Georgia, 23. Kentucky, 40; Vanderbilt, 29. North Carolina State, 39; W. and L., 37. Yale, 37; New York University, 27. California, 37; St. Mary's, 23. Stanford, 27; Santa Clara, 25. San Francisco Y. M. I., 45; Houst of David, 17. AUTO GLASS SPECIAL (Two Weeks Only) Any Size Crystal Door Glao Installed for $2.25 Trlbble Glass and Mirror Work* Nineteenth Street Phone 314 EXPERT Radio Service TUBES TESTED FREE Wilham & Booth -. r 1 '-J* 2015 H Street Phonf 2*34 t \;

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