Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 30, 1955 · Page 16
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 16

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Wednesday, November 30, 1955
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Dial PA-2-1600 for a WANT AB T»ker EVENING TIMES. CUMBERLAND. MD. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1955 THIRTEEN . Basilio Risks Title Tonight Against •••.•If ,the Cleveland Browns again finish first in the Eastern Division of the National Football League— and right now they're in a good spot to do it—they can thank the Pittsburgh Steelers. That's the opinion of George Preston Marshall and, we might add, quite a few other people. Marshall, owner-of the Washington Redskins, whose team trails the Browns by only a hall- 'Mighly Mo' game, credits the Steelers'. trade of 'fullback Ed Modzelewski-to the Browns as the factor that apparently has clinched Cleveland's sixth straight championship. •."We waiited Modzelewski," stormed Marshall following the Welter King 7-5 Favorite In 15-Rotuid Boston Bout By DA^E O'HARA BOSTON, t?l—Welterweight champion Carmen Basilic, • a battle- scarred veteran unbeaten-in more than two years, returns a courtesy and risks :his .title .against, young Tony DeMarco tonight in a re-' Facts AndFigiires On T anight' BOSON' (*—Facts and, figures on tonight's welterweight title fight -between Carmen BasUio and Tony De Marco: Principals — Welterweight Champion Carmen Basilio, Canastota, N. Y., vs. Tony De Marco, Boston. At stake—Basilio's welterweight title.; Site—Boston Garden. ^ Time—10 p. m. (EST). — -^ Distance—15 rounds or less. Promoter—Sam Silverman. . Radio—Coast to .coast broadcast by ABC..' :.•••.'' Television—Coast to coast 'telecast by ABC-TV; Boston and New England bli'ck- Redskins' 23-14 Steelers Sunday win at over the Pittsburgh. "The Steelers promised us thai they'd talk to us before they did anything about him. But .they traded him to Cleveland without even discussing him with us Marshall explained that the Redskins had been after the older of the two football-playing brothers from-West Natrona, Pa.,, for three years. ' ...'-. "We'd have given either Rob ' ' Gowie or Hugh Taylor for him," said Marshall. "Giving him to Cleveland' was a raw deal to ih« National Leagu* ; and I called (Art) Rooney and told him so." -Redskin Coach Joe Kuharich backed up his boss. "We wanted Modzelewski a year ago." said Kuharich. "When we traded Dick Modzelewski to the Steelers, they promised me .they'd never get rid of big Mo without talking to us. •-."Whs-jrl read that he'd been traded to Cleveland, I couldn't believe st." : The- Steelers, explaining; the deal as a "nothing for nothing" trade sent Modzelewski to Cleveland in exchange for the ailing, cripplec Marion Motley, a former great who had trouble walking out of the dressing room after, reporting to Pittsburgh. • At the time, Coach Walt Kiesling said that he had contacted every team in the ile'ague but couldn't- make a deal for the Steeler fullback. Marshall vehemently denied, that explanation yesterday. "If anyone said they offered Modzelewsk to either me or 'Joe Kuharich, he's telling a lie," said the frank outspoken boss of the runner-up Tribe. .,.'•-.-.• • Roslyn Coming Here '" When the Roslyn (N. Y.) Air Force Base Interceptors invade this area to meet the Fro State Bobcats and Potomac ed out. Crowd and gate—Promoter estimates 13,000 and 1190,000. Radio-Television receipts—$50,000. Basilio's share—40 per cent of everything. •••-•• D« Marco's share—20 per cent of every- th-:'i;{. - • Return bciut—No return; winner to meet 1 Johnny Saxton within 60 days. \ Fighters' records—Basilio 47-11—7, 21 knockouts, never stopped; De Marco 415-1, 26 knockouts, stopped tliree times: Officials—Referee and two judges to be named'-at fight time." Scoring—By point system: winner of e»ch round gets 10 points, loser; nine or less; even rounds each get 10 points. match of slugfests. Basilio. one of the^year's best a 28-year-old ex-Marine from, Canastota,. N. Y., rules only a slight favorite in his first defense since lifting the title from the 23-year-old bomb-throwing Bostonian in a sensational brawl last June 10. Odds Odds Drop To 7-5 dropped from 9-5 to less iurg State Catamounts next month they will trio of former district basketball stars. feature a schoolboy Leading the Interceptors is 2nd. Lieut. Don Moran, who i'.-n-ent on to stardom fit the ' University of Maryland as a .center following a brilliant career at Westernporl's Bruce si'High Bulldogs. Lieut. Moran '''is player-coacli of the New : 'York service club. '•Also members of'the team are Mike Nofsinger, another erstwhile Bruce standout who played a year at Frostburg State before going into service, and Charley Lattimer, onetime Fort. Hill luminary. Lattimer just finished playing football for Mitchell (N.Y.) Air Force Base and hasn't yet joined the team. Moran, in a letter, says the In- than 7-5 on Basilio. The Boston Garden fight is scheduled for 15 rounds, but few experts figure it will go the distance. Basilio,. with an undefeated string of 14 fights, is returning a courtesy by meeting DeMarco on the challenger's home grounds. Tony made his first defense of the title In Syracuse, N. Y., and lost the crown on a 12th-round TKO. The champion also will be out to halt what could become a string. In the last two welter title fights, champions have lost the crown in first defenses. DeMarco stopped Johnny Saxton. making his first defense of the championship, in the 14th round April 1, and then lost to Basilio. All told, 11 welterweight champions have lost their titles the first time they've put them on the line, and seven have regained them. . Ticket Sale Brisk ABC will broadcast and telecast the bout, with New England TV blacked out. The prospects of another bristling punching duel and DeMarco's fine showing in training has resulted in a brisk ticket sale. Promoter Sam Silverman expects a near-capacity crowd of 13,000 and gross receipts of about $190,000. .Since winning the title, Basilio has gone 20 rounds in competition, outpointing Italo Scortichini and Gil Turner in over-the-weight affairs. He has an over-all record of 47-11-7 with 21 knockouts and never has been stopped. DeMarco has had only one fight since losing his title — a quick, first-round TKO over Chico ,Vejar in Boston Sept. 14'. His record is 41-5-1 with 26 kayos. He has been stopped three times. TOP TERRAPINS —Jim Tatum, center, will play a strong hand against Oklahoma in the Miami Orange Bowl. Jan. 2. .Man-land's coach leads with halfback Ed Vereb, left, and Bob Pellegrini. The Terp co-captains were /'caught in the draft" of the National Football League-on Monday. Vereb was the first-round choice of the Washington Redskins and Pellegrini. was picked'up in the initial round by the Philadelphia Eagles. Little Leagues \New OldtawnHighCageTeamAmeche Holds; Off Base WhenJTo Open Next Tuesday %Jiti99-Yard Lead [ Not-Volunteer BY HARRY GRAYSON NEA Sports Editor Little League Baseball started in [ 1939 with a few boys from 8 to 12 j his team will open its season nexti A full schedule of 20 games against scholastic oppo-j Jn Pj*O R sition and one contest with an Alumni team has been arranged for Oldtowh High's first basketball lean, • Ronnie Kellough. coach of the Indians, said today j^ ationai ^potball League season, Ameche, Bal- Alan '.The Horse*. IT,.„=.,}„,. *f nf CO..OBS. iTi'i-ir;--* .r* • •> ~m~\ . jtimore's outstanding candidate for jpro rookie of ;he year, today had ja 99-yard lead over his nearest irival, Howie Ferguson of the jGreeu Bay Packers, 'as the _ ^ _ league's .number one ball carrier- 1 *1 l|T-|-i/l|3r»irlPfl The former Wisconsin fullback 1HJ1IU.CC'AI.IV>U.: 1:3S g a i ne d S67 yards on 185 at! tempts for an average of 4.7 yards COLUMBUS, Ohio, tfi — Miami's j per carry. that big business would not stand [Salisbury (Pa.'' and Capon Bridge. ; fate a , s a potential member of the, Ferguson has equalled Ameche's for dissension. For an organiza-j Kellough has .cut his varsity|America^Assni. hung m the bal-., verage per cry but has carrjed summer ac-j roster to eight players, with eight'™", j«lay ^as ^FLiSl *!i tlie bal1 onl >~ 164 iimes for a § ain '"'" "° " ' 768 yards. In third place in offensive yard- running the bases in Williamsport.iTuesday at Mt. Savage. First i\/f' ri , v ,^^ "C 1 ™*.^ Pa. jgame at home in the new OldtovvniiTjLlCtlXJJL 15 JL Clltx It has become a nightmarish;sym is scheduled for the following. ^ f affair costing close to S300.000 an- j Friday (December 9) when ille ;|Y| Accrual £ltlfYIl nually to administer. There are| Indians entertain Berlin-Brothers-;J~lA rx^OVF^i*t.i.AV/jJ. 30 on the national headquarters' j valley (Pa.' High. j payroll alone and some of them! Home-and-home games are also are not on speaking terms. ! scheduled with Flintstone. Paw ( For a large corporation, this* Paw. Warfordsburg, Gar ret tj would be fine, save for the fact i Northern, Hyndman. Hancock,! tion promoting the league tiviUe^of'fu^v-faced voungstersjalso making up the jayvee squadded a "dry run" schedule to! the present Little League situa-iThe schedule and roster follow: (determine mileage and expend; tion is an atrocity. : For this reason. Carl E. Stotz.i who founded Little League because his pint - sized nephews hadi no place to play, wound up in a] wrangle with Little League Base-'j ball. Inc., which .put the kid's sports on the news wires in an un-j Neiv Midwestern Conference For Two Sports Proposed CINCINNATI^ football banquet in Cincinnati. j The six-team football confer-! ence would include. Xavier, Dayton, Detroit, Marquette, Cincinnati and Miami (of Ohio). The proposed basketball conference, he said, would include the above six teams plus St. Louis, Bradley, and Louisville. Father O'Connor opposed the formation of an All-Catholic loop, a plan offered recently by the Rev. Cellestine Steiner, president of Detroit University. Father O'Connor said it would be "Geographically feasible to form such a football conference" as he outlined, "despite rumblings from the north" (Detroit). Father- O'Connor explained that 'ii is doubtful whether Syracuse, Boston College or Holy Cross would savory light. Things are completely out of hand with the deposed commissioner suing an organization conducting the play ofj children for $300.000 for breach of contract.' League Gets Off Base Little League got off base when it went off a voluntary basis. Stotz required money as Little (INS)—The formation of a new League, fashioned after his orig-j inal, spread across the country.) A rubber company came to thej rescue and w i t'h the necessary! money came Littls League Base-! ball. Inc.. and a board of direct-j ors composed largely of imposing! names. . . j Stotz was quickly pushed into! the background, although the pay I remained good—S14.000 a year; plus $7.500 expenses. The rubber! company installed Peter. J. Me-! football conference, embracing six Midwestern teams, and a nine-club basketball loop "has been proposed by Xavier University president, the Rev. Paul O'Connor,' S.J. Father O'Connor offered the-pro-j posal last night at Xavier's annualiTVx^ Tllrv i>O m !TVorlf» NEW YORK —'(INS) — General manager George Weiss feels that the New York Yankees have theiG° v ern. one - time Pennsylvania,,. strongest club in the Americanlo ar.sm a n, as chairman of the;JLOS League "on paper" and that they board and president, probably will not make an import- Dec. 6—Mt, Savage, away. Dec! 9— Berlin, home. Dec. 13—Salisbury, home. Dec. 16—Warfoitisburs. home. Dec. 20—Hancock, home/ Dec. 23—Berlin, away. Jan. 3—Paw Paw. home. Jan. . 6—Alumni, i Jan. Ill—Northern, away. Jan. 13—Capon Brid.ce- away. Jan. 20—Hynthnan. away. Jan. '.!•)—Ml. Savage, home. Jan. 27—Flintstone, home". Jan. 31—Salisbury, .away. Fob. 3—Capon Bridge, horn*. Feb. 7—Hancock, away. Feb. 14—Tlintstone. away. Feb. 17—Northern, home. Feb. 21—Paw Paw, away. Feb. 24—Hyndman. home. Feb. 28—Warfordsburs, away. VARSITY KOSTEHR Player Year Tim Long Senior John Mallery Senior Bob Mallery Senior w. CamvriEht Senior Don Saville Senior Bill Twigs Junior Ken Darts Sophomore Cecil Nethers Sophomore 5*11" JUNIOR VAKSlTV'"feOSTEK Player Height Ray Miller 5' r; Bruce Wagner 5' 7" Ronnie .Dcfttnbaush a'10" Arlo Lewis ' 6* Glee Phavcs 5' J" Fred Abe 5' 7" Pat Duckworth 5' 9" Carl Puffinberscr 5' 8" of travel to the Southern city. i age is Fred .Morrison of Cleveland Helcht 6' '2'' 6' 2" 5' 8" 6' fi' 5" 9" 5'W" Bids ant trade this winter. Weiss said the 1955 pennant winners "feel a little better" about shortstop prospects since looking over several players at the trouble spot during their just completed tour of Japan. He said the Yanks might be interested pitcher acquiring outfielder a top-level but added that the way in which "our young players are in demand" suggested they might help the Yankees morei per The Canadian-American LeaguejFoi* RoclvV Fight of professional baseball having folded,' director Thomas H. Richardson, installed its president. .41- LOS ANGELES — (INS) Eaton. Olympic Auditorium pro One baseball man said in all se-j w j ti , 595 yards, 40 more than de- riousness, "The best thing would; fending champion Joe Perry of be for each club to buy its own:g an F ranc j sco . -'...• P lane -' .. | Leading the passers is Cleveland i The association made a concilia-jveteran Otto Graham, who has jtor>- move yesterday toward the j completed 81 of 148 attempts for Milwaukee Braves, who persist in! 1,335 yards and 10 touchdowns, an trying to shift their Toledo ;fran-Average of 9.36 yards per throw, chise to Miami despite.solid league! Eddie Brown of the Chicago opposition. It asked for a sample;Bears, who was virtually tied with schedule. .One was drawn up call-.'Graham last week, is second with ing for two trips in.each city, in-,'an S.G5 average. He has thrown eluding two 2.100-mile hops be-;i43. completed 79 for 1,237.yards tweeu Miami and Denver.. .land's TDs. There were indications, however, | In third place is Bobby Thorn•that the opposition was weakening'ason . of the Philadelphia Eagles Jin view of the association's new;\vtth an 8.04 yard average. He has Iheadache at, Louisville. The Boston'gained 1,190 -yards on 77 .comple- JRed Sox, who have operated actions or 148 attempts for 10 touch' Louisville since 1938. put tlie fran-jdowns. chise on the market Monday night! : ^~ ^ after they bought the San. Fran-; -, cisco club of the Pacific Coast Lcague ' i CLEVELAND-^.fi—Eric Pogue of Johnny .Murphy. Boston farm di- : c!eveland and Sam Bettio of Bul- rector, promised to give the asso-jf a i 0 reached the 100-goal mark as ciation.a'definite statement of pol-jscorers [ n . the American. Hockey jicy .by Saturday, if possible. Bos-jLcague earlier this season. iton has advised Fred Grimm, Lou-;—— ' -n jisville general manager, to try to; {negotiate a sale .i.o local interests.: |An outside group, which would operate in Louisville, also is bidding.'! Ed Doherty. association dent and a former Boston ..'five, was confident the Red : T . /•>„„,„„. ri.,1, Jom Century Club. ^HUNTERS! P rcsi -i 5E^ mounl(-d by CL£AR- ciukt tKHilm; -*ti~e~ Sox j bert E. Houghton. as secretary moter'made-a hid today for Rocky l would do. "the honorable thing." treasurer of LLB. Inc.. at SlO.OOOlMarciano to defend his world's!™" was interpreted - to mean the L OS j Red Sox would operate at Louis- jviilc. sale or not. _ Richardson, long-time president of Eaton made the offer to Al " a year, plus $3,000 for presenting an organizational setup.' Tommy heavyweight boxing title in Angeles next year. tion* for tK« rin«»t bonvfj^ De«p fv*t on K« m*<ie into m*ny u*« ful Articl«& ... rack*. »ton!*, ««1 traym, i«mp», etc. S«* i!Ui*tr« fions Rnd price* in catalog. for FREE: Catalog the Eastern League, was taking] Weill. Marciano's "manager, at a care of an old pal, Mickey Me- j news conference. He proposed that heed Horace Greeley's advice and! than anyone the club could .get in a] link up with the West in a foot-!i rac i e . ball alliance." In the proposed six-team ball loop, only Cincinnati Connell came from the Brooklyn farm system at close to $10.000 and expenses, etc. No Longer Have Voice Basically. Stotz' beef is that the volunteer field personnel no long- foot-!p] averg and R o ]l Snowball Miami are .non-Catholic institutions. Father O'Connor continued: "There should be a natural rivalry and teams should be evenly matched over a period of years and not dominated by any one or two teams." Tennessee Cards Five Bowl Teams KNOXVILLE, Tenn.—(INS)—The University of Tennessee announces a 10-game football schedule for 1956 which includes five current bowl teams. • The new Tennessee slate adds Maryland, Atlantic Coast Confer- To Clear Football Field ATHENS. 0.— (NEA) —A snow- et had a voice policy decisions. in Little Marciano meet the winner of Floyd Patterson-Jimmy Slade bout in Los Angeles Dec. 8. Archie Moore, or any other logical contender. Weill told Eaton: "Put that in writing and I will consider it." League j Eaton added: He called a meeting of approximately 100 field directors in Pittsburgh, Dec. 10-11. when he expects . . covered field was waiting for Ohio to win an important decision. University and Morris Harvpyj when the teams met in their final game of the season. Ohio's Carroll Widdoes suggested an idea to Morris Harvey's Eddie King. Widdoes lined his Bobcats up along the sideline to the 50-yard stripe where King's Eagles took up the chain. Each player and coach began rolling a snowball across the field, leaving a perfect patch of grass. The maneuver cleared most of the snow and by half-time the field was completely dry. return said he would do so and; New & Rebuilt TYPEWRITERS and Adding Machines "I am willing to match any offer made any place in the United States for Marciano's next title defense." Eaton was an 1*1.01, jr iciiiu, j^ wa.ni.ii-. . vjucuii, \juim-i **, ^-^ . « ence champions headed for the Or- Summary Of County e Bowl; Mississippi, Southeast- \l ea <r lie Slnifjleboard Conference champions who plav Secret Hearings Open Tomorrow On 'Fix' PHILADELPHIA — (INSV — The Pennsylvania State Athletic Commission will begin secret hearings tomorrow into charges that heavy-] weight Coley Wallace was given a sedative prior to a fight with Bob terceptors will "come here with alBeker in the Cleveland Auditor- ten-man squad. Fletcher Johnson. ium on Oct. 1, ISM. . Jvho played at Duquesne, and Lou! Commissioner Alfred M. Mem Orlando from the University ofjsaid that the hearing was request- Connecticut, are also.members ofjed by Morton Witkin, attorney for the t'am ' Orlando. Moran de-JFrank (Slinky) Palermo, manager clares, is a terrific player. He was!of Wallace, captain at Connecticut. ' I .Roslyn has played five games to, McCain ]V e cro College date (Do^s letter was mailed yes- = = terday) and the'Interceptors won'Coach Of Hie Year them all/They beat Griffiss AFB, 105-74-Sampson AFB; 62-57 in a I PRINCESS ANNE, Md. .IJi-Ver- double overtime; Lorring AFB. 80-jr.on (Skip) McCain, Maryland State 60- Fort ' Dix, 83-67,. and Bain-jCollege football coach, will be hon•75-58. jored by the Pigskin Club of Wash'.-;.. '. ' iington college coach in the coun- ang ern Conference champions who plaj in the Cotton Bowl and Auburn, invited today to. the Gator Bowl for the third successive time. These bowl participants replace Mississippi State, Dayton and Florida. In addition, Tennessee continues: its series with with Georgia Tech, which moves into the Sugar Bowl for the fifth successive post-season event, and traditional foe Vanderbilt, selected to meet Auburn in this year's Gator Bowl. LAST Xir.HT'S RESULTS Fisher i- Robinette 3, Froslburg Golden Xugget 0 Frostburj; 2, Mt. Savajre K. of C. 1 Clingerman's 3, Stadium Inn o Purple Heart 2, Cumberland Moose 1 Goodfellowship 3. Redmen 0 LEADING SCORERS Charley Gilbert, Coodfellowship, 41 points (season record) E. Jackson, Frostburc K. of C., M Henry Uhl, Mt. Savage VFW, 18 Joe Bewick, Redmei) 11 Stan Jones, CILnjtennan's, 23 George Connor, Stadium Inn, 17 Art Jones, Purple Heart, 30 Jim Ansellatta, Moose. 19 Lew TwiRg. Fisher i Robinette, 50 Cy Morgan, Golden Nugcct. 14 |e jington Dec. 9 as the. outstanding i Negro Itry- .'. ' . ' Being honored at the same banquet will be Johnny. Sample, sensational sophomore halfback on Hhis year's undefeated Maryland •State team. • College Basketball bridge The Interceptors will play nt Frostbur^ on January 19 and at ; Keyser on January 21. :' They ;also had,'a game lined up with the Cumberland Old Germans,-but Bob Pence, who Has wjgerved as playcr-coach of the h IfBrcwefis for the past several F .fyears, >a|d it is doubtful .if : : :ithe- independent learn repre- iseits .•• ihe city this coming season. ."We lack a good big player to ^ compete against traveling clubs," sh!p) . Pence asserted this morning. "Be- . w«t v\r#ni» w«i«»n »3, r.irmont sides,'there doesn't seem to bej' 3 <'<"-""" 1 >- _ much interest in reorganizing, either from the standpoint of the players or fans." . . "Lynciburi M, Norfolk DM«IOB w.' & ' *•.-.-.. • '." -- •' ' '• • '. M.-VPI 63. •' S nor In Keg Retidtie ~~ r ,. .• Fighti La»t flight John Slielton, Kcyscr High bas-- ° • A..^:..^ f , M ketball coach; : has been appointed! RICM ^'w!^« ».»P«.I. w. representative of Region 111 A in o»kimtd, c*iu., stopped Tommy .M*n>ots, tfie West Virginia's Hifih School i», i^>' An»«i«, «. Athletic Association. , .As such,| SiieHon will advise the Board o< Ippeals on matters pertaining to (Continued «• Pa«c 14) ly Th« Associated Preis AXTtEK TOURXET At F,lkln», W. V». D«vl».EIkIn» «, Sulem 78 <ch»mpion- OTRr.K flAMES (N. J.) Teicher* 71, Mont TAMPA, FW.- H»rt- , . ferd, Conn., outpointed P»ppy Gtult. !1< Sp«rt«rAurt, S. C, 10. Buffalo, N. Y.— P»ol Andr«w•«•B9^ 8»t lerflcld boot foitinmtd \» Tu«jd«y, Dt- c*snber I (»now«term). To Get The Place ... . . Immediate Service on Holiday Loans For The Weeks Ahead or mort J 50-'100-'200 AUTO — SIGNATURE — FURNITURE Our "Loan Plan" combines convenience, privacy with unusual flexibility and speed. INDUSTRIAL LOAN SOCIETY he Liberty Trust Bid*.— Third Floor — Room PHONE PA 4-3100 Office Hwrs: — Dally » III 5 — Saturday I til 301 Stotz wisely warts to ,itUe League Baseball to volun-jder for the Marciano-Moore 'Continued on Page 141 la few months ago. unsuccessful bid- fight YOUR IH 1 KSlvlXS Have lK«m t*.nned HmJ »rv»ti« in*i* durkbte leather *pp*.r«1 for n»c« 01* women . . . jackeU.. v«»t», clove*, pur*o», Ballet* ... »»ve» . TOO n.onerT SHIP or BRING IN SKINS AT ONCE for your own u*e if you don't w*nt tfcwm w**U bujp Send in«lructian» with 27 North Centre Street CLEARFIELD TAXIDERMY; ; Dept. N'-5 Clearficld, Pa. Studlu Hours Nov. ?3 to Dec. 17 '* X A. SI. to » f. M.—7 D»y» » Wtek.. GIVE YOUR CAR A BIG LIFT! FLYING HITS NEW/HIGH! Get the cold-morning lift of instant starting and fast warm-up... fill your tank with TYDOl "FtYING A" ETHYL. See for yourself the big difference this great gasoline makes in freedom from traffic stalls, smoother cruising. TYDOL Team it up with NEW VEEDOt 10-30 Motor Oil for HIGHEST OCTANE PERFORMANCE ....plus longfer mileage. Drive in at your friendly ''Flying A" Dealer's. And remember...in this holiday traffic... drive carefully! TIDt WATER ASSOCIATED Oil COMPANY ETHYL GASOLINE SAN FRANCISCO.NEW YO*<.HOUSTON-TUISA R. E. Jones — Distributor Hancock, Maryland 0. Box 23iV-Tt!ephone; Orchard 8-6366

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