Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on December 5, 1955 · Page 11
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 11

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Monday, December 5, 1955
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Dial PA-2-4 600 for a WANT AD Taker EVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND. MD., MONDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1955 ELEVEN Grayson Says Steeler Bonus * ' Pick Big Time By HARRY GRAYSON NBA Sports Editor A lot of .people expressed astonishment .when the Pittsburgh Steel- ers put the finger on Gary tilick as the bonus selection precedin, the annual draft of college senior by the National Football League. % "Did you ever hear of him? 1 '•• they asked. "A ; 'small' college quarterbac captured majo league heac lines," it w a written. The boys wer wrong on thre counts. (1) Every clos> follower of fool ball, especiallj the professions scouts, knew ai about the 25 year-old six foo one i n c h, 195 "George Shaw pound Click. '.' (21 Colorado A and M. is a "major" college and so were all 10 of its opponents Football-wise, you see, the sched ule makes a school "major" o "small." (3) the versatile Click is con siderably more than a a quarter back, which he will not play as & Steeler. . Walter. Kiesling of the ntts burgh club quickly 'gobbled up Glick because he was-afraid some one else would grab him. Among other things, the young man's mili tary service is behind him, for he • spent four years' in the Navy starring at the San Diego Training Station before matriculating Fort Collins. ' - Meets Requirements A collegian plucked by the pro club witli the first crack doesn'i necessarily have to be the finest player in the ranks, although Coach Kiesling insists that Glick meets all those requirements. More' often than not, the bonus pick is the answer to what the club requires at the moment. Click ends Pittsburgh problems in three or four different ways. He has the strength and stamina to stay in the thick of things. He's a fine defensive back, leading college men in pass interceptions last season. He'll play halfback, but is a skillful enough ball- handler and passer to' spot the quarterback. This fall, he switched between left halfback and quarter. • The Steelers suffered for the lack of a place-kicker, have one now. Shaw Helps Colts This autumn, bonus pick Georgie Shaw helped put the .Colts - in business. In 1954, the Browns took Bobby Garrett, now in the armed .^forces, from Stanford for trading ^-•purposes. Harry Babcock's choice in '53 was as surprising as that of Glick, but the 49ers wanted an offensive end. They got one, but this trip the Georgia lad has been kept out by a pre-season injury. All agree that Bill Wade,, acquired by the Rams in '52, will make it big after two years in the service. Kyle Rote, the '51 choice, sticks out with the Giants, Leon Hart of the class of '50 with the Lions. Bednarik Still Going Chuck Bednarik, the '49 man, is still the Eagles' all-pro linebacker. Knee trouble handicapped Harry Gilmer, the Redskins' selection in '48, but he remains in the league— with the Lions. Bob Fenimore, the original bonus pick in '47, jammed his knee closing out his career" at Oklahoma A. and M. and played little with the Bears. So, you see, a bonus pick has yet to flop, although three or four have been hobbled or cut down by injuries. Joining an illustrious group, Gary Glick isn't easily hurt, mends quickly and does too many things too well to be kept on the sideline. Wayne Bishop, freshman cross- country star, writes sports for the Daily .Tar Heel, the University of North Carolina paper. The Ivy Basketball League is the oldest in the country. It is now in its 52nd season. FORM PLUS—Miroslava Nachodska shows her figure skating.form —and then some—on New York's Rockefeller .Center rink. The 23-year-old Czechoslovakia!! was a ranking performer behind the Iron Curtain for eight winters before fleeing to freedom. Olson Sure He Can Hanflle Any Blitz Tactics By Sugar CHICAGO (JP)—Middleweight champion Bobo Olson, who has sampled Sugar Ray .Robinson's punches twice before, thinks he can handle any blitz tactics the former king might try in seeking an early KO victory, in their :itle scrap Friday night. "I was a green kid and Robin son was. a great fighter back in 1950 when he got me in the 12tl round," saicTOlsorT as he enterec he final week of drills for defense of his crown in Chicago Stadium. "But even then my style bothered him for 10 rounds. And when ve met two years later I really ;ave him trouble before he took a plit 15-round decision. We both \now each others styles and what o expect in this third fight. "I look for Ray to try to knock me out early. Although reports are hat. he is in wonderful condition, he man still is 35 and.must realize hat he can't stand up under the iressure I'll give him through 15 ounds. "I only hope that he tries to ilitz me from the start. If he :omes in to me, that will suit me ine. I know I'll'go after him." 'ight Tonight Features 'air Middleiveights By The Associated Press Boxing fans have a ball this veek with some of the game's out- tanding fighters.in action. Heading the star-studded lineup s the middleweight title scrap be- ween champion Carl (Bobo) Olson nd Sugar Ray Robinson in Chiago Friday night. Close behind omes the heavyweight elimination ollision between two hulking coh- enders, Cuba's Nino Valdes and 'ittsburgh's Bob Baker in Cleveand Wednesday night. • Both -of the fights will be broad- ast and telecast across the t na- son. The 27-year-old Olson, from San 'rancisco, is rated about a 3-1 lioice to beat back the challenge f the "unretired", 35 - year - old ugar Ray in a 15-rounder in the Ihicagd" Stadium (NBC-TV and adio, 10 p.m. (EST). Baker, of Pittsburgh, is the No. heavyweight contender with 'aides, of Cuba, a rung behind, 'he winner of the 10-rounder in he Cleveland Arena (ABC-TV and adio; 10 p.m. EST) is almost cer- ain to get a title shot with heavy-eight champion Rocky Marciano n June. The third network television crap matches a pair of hard-hit- ng middleweights tonight at New Don't let him get IN^URANCI AND Clark-Keating Building 50 Baltimore Street York's St. Nicholas Arena. Germany's Peter Mueller, back ; for another invasion, faces rugged Ray Drake of New York in a 10-rounder (DuMont-TV, 10 p.m., EST). Reeves Ousted As Prexy Of Football Rams LOS ANGELES Iff) — Daniel F. Reeves, longtime president of the Los Angeles Rams, has been eased out of the job by his .three partners including politico Edwin. W. Pauley, the Los Angeles Examiner reported today. In an exclusive, copyrighted story by columnist Vincent X. Flaherty, the Examiner said Reeves was relieved of the presidency by a unanimous vote of his partners, Pauley, Hal Seley and Fred Levy Jr. The story continued: Pauley, owner of 37 per cent of ;he pro-football club's stock, probably will become president. Reeves, once sole owner of the Rams, owns 33 per cent of the stock. Outstanding .Financially The Rams, since moving to Los Angeles in 1946 from Cleveland, have become one of the dutstand- ng ^operations financially in the National Football League. The Sams have consistently led the eague in seasonal and single game attendance- figures, frequently drawing crowds of 80,000 and 90,000. Reeves has been head of the club for 14 years and is said to iave drawn approximately ?50,000 a year in the post. However, the story said: "Increasingly numerous disagreements between Reeves and his partners are responsible for the drastic action. Reeves hasn't been able to give his full time to the ob during the past two years because of his prospering brokerage irm in Beverly Hills, which he leads. Waging 'Open Fight' "During the past couple of months the unpleasant .situation exploded into an open fight between Reeves and his partners. . . The bitterness of the Rams' 'ront office wrangle has reached a point where Reeves is no longer speaking to his three partners." The disclosure came at a time when the Rams are on the verg of winning the NFL Western Division title and qualifying to meet :he Cleveland Browns for the pro championship. None of the principals could be •eached immediately for comment. West Virginia Plays Furman In Next Start By The Associated Press Everything is quiet tonight oh :he Southern Conference basket- jail front, but tomorrow night the : ive teams expected to battle for .he championship will be busy, 'our of them against each other. Richmond invades Washington t Lee, George Washington visits William & Mary, and Furman Journeys to Wesl Virginia. It will be the first game for William & Mary, not expected to : inish among the top five in the LITTLE SPORT Little League Tiff Becomes Federal Case LEWISBURG, Pa. l/B—The dispute between Little League Base- Atlantic Coast To Study Awards And Grants-In-Aid GREENSBORO, N. C. (/P)—Reports on grants-in-aid and championship awards will be considered by the Atlantic Coast Conference executive committee here Thurs* IUULC UCtWULU UlUlt; I^UdUU^ JLjaoc- , . . .... . ,, . . — . 10-team rsce. The other five clubs jj^ j nc _ and its f ounr j er headed day night, as a preliminary to the annual ACC winter made their debuts last week and ;,, t n' r^r^i ™i,rt tnHav ac thp Ineetine Fridav. • ~ Sclioeiidienst May Be Sold By St. Louis vere unbeaten in six games. Richmond Roars Richmond, making its second appearance d r,u b b e d Randolph- Vlacon Saturday night 95-53. Earll er last week, Richmond thrashed lampden-Sydney 81-39. West Virginia opened its campaign Saturday night with an im- >ressive 92-79 triumph over Carnegie Tech. Earlier last week, Furman launched the conference sea,on with an 86-66 decision over Davidson, Washington & Lee routed Bridgewater 103-67 and George Washington outscored Wake Forest 01-86. Other Saturday night action saw wb other conference teams beat- n. The Citadel lost to Presbyterian 117-67 and Davidson was topped iy Tennessee "7-64. Virginia Mili- ary lost an exhibition game to the emipro Roc'kingham Poultry quad at Broadway, Va., .80-79. Hot Rod Scores 34 Center Roy Peschel, a sopho- nore transfer to Richmond from t. Thomas College in Minnesota, ollected 19 points for the Spiders gainst ;Randolph-Macon. Hot Rod Hundley flipped in 34 oints in West Virginia's triumph. Curing the last six minutes of .the rst half, the Mountaineers." out- cored Tech 22-5 for 51-29 halftime ad. Davidson fell behind 46-23 in the .rst half against Tennessee. The Vildcats' top scorers were Ray larding with 19 points and Hobby Cobb .with 18. Presbyterian's Dave Thompson stablished a Citadel armory scor- ig record with 51 points. -Forward iud Sparling led The Citadel with 8 points. Presbyterian held a 20- oint lead at the half. into federal court today as the league sought to prevent him from setting up a rival organization. The league will formally ask Judge* Frederick V. Follmer to issue an injunction ; barring Carl Stotz from establishing a group to be known as "Original Little League." £en McGraw Cited All-Chemical Former Allegany .High tackle, (en McGraw, has been named to ie All-Chemical All-America foot- all team. - McGraw, 185-pound unior tackle, was one of the stars ir Johns Hopkins University this all. , . . McGraw was graduated from llegany in 1953 and is a chem- try major at Hopkins. He played n average of 58 of the 60 minutes or the Bluejays' eight games this :ar. Others, among the major foot- all powers on the first team, in- ude quarterback Freddie Wyanl nd tackle Bruce Bosley . of West irginia; Tom .Jenkins, Pitt back; ack -Dick Martin and lineman ob Aldrich, Princeton, and Tenessee lineman Charles Rader. McGraw, who still has a year of ligibility, is the son of Mr. and firs. Wesley A. McGraw, Potomac ark. Says Contract Violated Stotz, who founded the league for boys'"between the ages of 8 and 12 in 1940, was relieved of his duties as commissioner of Little League Baseball, Inc., after he filed a 5300,000 breach of contract suit against the organization. Stotz claimed in his suit, filed nine days ago in Lycoming County Court, that the league had violated his contract "to the point of endangering Little League; in that the commissioner and volunteer (unpaid) personnel no longer have a representative voice- in Little League policy decisions." Slotz said'his life contract with the league assured him certain duties but that.league bylaws had been changed and duties assigned him were given other persons. 'Goes Behind Backs' League president Peter J. McGovern asked the transfer of Slotz' suit to the Federal Court because, he said, Little League is a New York corporation and federal trademarks are involved. The league contends that Stotz broke some conditions of his contract through actions detrimental to Little League baseball by allegedly going behind the backs of the board of directors to get sympathy in the field for his point of view, which the league contends actually obstructs its program. It said also that Little League never has departed Irom its original purpose of a proper program. . The league contends further that although Stotz was relieved of hi: commissioners post, he still is under contract and "as such he can not take action detrimental to Little League." meeting Friday. Mostly routine business is ex pected for the meeting of facultj athletic chairmen. A host of small cr meetings is scheduled, includ ing committees on basketball, tel evisidn and the booking office. Of ficers will .be elected Friday. The executive committee items which may result in some proposec rules changes, were left over fron' the .spring meeting. E. M. Cam eron of Duke heads a committee to report on'- standardization o awards for championship teams and individuals. The grants-in aid proposal wouk require a .prospective student-ath lete to commit himself to one ACC school by a certain date. He wouk then be ineligible to sign with another conference school. Cameron also is chairman of the basketball committee, which wil consider a coaches' proposal thai the conference go along with the National Collegiate Athletic Assn: on its basketball tournament sched ule. The conference voted last spring not to take part in the NCAA playoffs unless the ACC representative was given a bye in the first round But since then the playoffs have been changed to allow the conference champion a week's rest after the tournament. Jim Tatum of Maryland heads the television committee, which will recommend division;of confer ence revenue. from- national television. .•.::. DeSolas Threaten Pacing Chevvies DeSotas sped closer to the lead in the Hot-Rod Mixed Bowling League by shutting out Mercuries, 3-0, while first-place Chevrolets were being beaten, 2-1, by Dodges. Plymouths tied for fourth place by blanking Fords, 3-0, in the other match. Frank Drake of Plymouths posted the year's high game with a 204 and combined a 445 set to pace the scorers. Other team leaders were "Buck" Benson 156 and William Rummer 320. Fords; Jesse Johnson, 164-371, Dodges; Harold Schaidt, ; 129-272, Chevrolets; Herlie Cutlip, 163-419, DeSotas; John Lindeman, 157-383, Mercuries. A jingle party will be held fol- )rioles Refuse $200,000! Iowin g Saturday night's matches and prizes also awarded to the Losses Take Lead InSoiitliEiid Loop Losses swept Liabilities, 3-0, to grab first place in the South Cum berland Businessmen's Association Mixed Bowling League with Credits 2-1 victor over Incomes, falling to second. Profits blanked Debits, 3-0 ir, the other match. Top team pin spillers were Myrtie Manges 104-272 and "Rusty 1 Robertson 185-438, Profits; Millie Divico 113-263 and Frank Wright 144-369, Debits; Mickey Clem 130. 313, Thomas Higson 112 and Joe Patsy 255, Credits.. • Lois RingJer 89, Anna Mae Robertson 232, Jim Scarpelli 102 and John Snyder 193, Incomes; Margaret Manges 91-229 and Charles Garlitz 132-383, Expenses; Mae Howdyshell 115-261 and Ambrose Burkey 151-406, Assets; Doris Peterson 89233 and Joe Lechliter 133-347, Liabilities; Grace Garlilz 94-274, Jack Evans 116 and Louis Hager 334 ; Losses. Standings: Offer For Gus Triamlos BALTIMORE IA°i—The Baltimore Sun said today it has learned that the Baltimore Orioles turned down an offer of $200,000 for catcher- first baseman Gus Triandos. Writing from Chicago where the major league meetings open Monday, Bob Maisel said the offer was made by Arnold Johnson, Kansas City owner and president. "I have no comment. But I cannot deny that I am interested in Triandos," Johnson was quoted as saying when asked about the offer. Paul Richards, manager and general manager of., the Orioles, was quoted as saying, "we cannot confirm it, but we certainly will not deny it. Senders, Crystals Keep *ace In Ladies Dux Loop Benders maintained their one- game lead over Crystals in the iavoy Ladies Friday Night Bowing League by downing Queen City 2-1 as Crystals took the measure of >avoy by the same score. Majes- ics posted the only shutout of the evening by sweeping Diamonds, 3-0. Leading team scorers were: Mildred Frankfort, Benders, 135351: Freda Shrout, Queen City, 158385; Laura Holmes, 142, and Dorothy Holmes, 335, Crystals; Gretchen Walsh, 140, and Wal- jurga Schute, 324, Savoy; Lean 3elfoure, 130,-and Lyle Aaron, 336, Majesties: Helen Simons, Diamonds, 110-317. Southwest May Vote To Accept Texas Tech DALLAS W>—Expansion of the Southwest Conference to include Texas Tech is due to come up at the winter meeting of the con- erence faculty committee here next weekend. Softening of probationary action against Texas A&M for violating he recruiting rules and tightening of eligibility rules are other points ligh on the agenda for the Friday and Saturday session of the con- erence fathers. Foe Louis To Wed BUFFALO, N.Y. M — Former icavyweight champion Joe Louis and Miss Rose Morgan, Mew York cosmetics manufacturer and jeauty shop operator, will be married in New York Christmas )ay. Louis, 41, and his fiancee, 42, announced their engagement here ast night. "We're both very happy," said Joe. highest set for men and women. Standings: w. i,. w. t.. Chevrolets . 21 3 Ford? 12 18 DeSolas .... 19 11 Plymoulhs . !2 18 Dodges 17 13 Mercuries .,11 19 Vereb Doubles Scoring Record GREENSBORO, N. C. Iff) — Ed Vereb, Maryland's ace halfback, almost doubled the old record with his performance this season in winning the .Atlantic Coast Conference individual scoring championship. Vereb, named to the all-conference first team, scored 16 touchdowns in 10 games for 96 points, in helping Maryland to a perfect season and a bid to the Orange Bowl Jan. 2 against Oklahoma. Points scored in the Orange Bowl will not count in ACC statistics. The old record set last year was 54 points and was held by Bob Pascal, Duke halfback, and Maryland fullback Dick Bielski. John Parham, Wake Forest halfback, finished second to Vereb with 51 points. Pascal, an all-ACC player this year, tied North Carolina State's Dick Hunter for third with 48 points. w. i.. ' w. t Losses 20 10 Assets 13 17 Credits w 11 Incomes ... 13 17 Debits 16 14 Liabilities .,12 18 Prodis 16 14 Expenses ... 11 19 Indians Release Training Slate CLEVELAND Wi - The Cleveland Indians today announced a 36-game spring training schedule that pits them against four major league opponents. The Tribe's spring exhibition season opens March 10 at Tucson, Ariz., where they will take on the Vew York Giants in the first of 20 games. Since 1933, the Tribe has played most of its exhibition lames against the Giants. In 281 such contests, Cleveland has won 141 and lost 134, six ending in Cleveland will face the Chicago lubs seven times, the Baltimore Orioles six limes, and the Milwau-; tec Braves in three games. CHICAGO WV-As expected, General Manager Frank Lane of the St. Louis Cardinals swung the first player deal of the major league meetings, purchasing veteran re lief pitcher Ellis Kinder yesterday from the Boston Red Sox for "a trifle over the $10,000 waiver price." The element of surprise, however, sprang from the admission of the former Chicago White Sox trading whiz • that he had to go back to his old stand to finally consummate his first transaction as a National Leaguer. "I've talked with every club in our league," Lane explained his reason for falling back on his American League buddies, "and absolutely nothing has come of all the talks. We have another discussion scheduled with Roy Hamey and Mayo Smith of the Phillies later today and I hope we can come to some agreement but I'm nol optimistic." . The" Cards and "Phils have hac several sessions concerning players of important stature but have refused to reveal the players identity. It is reported the Cards have offered second base star Red Schoendienst and several other players to - the Phils for outfielder Del Ennis and first baseman catcher Stan Lopata. Kinder, 41, has spent 10 years in the American League, the las seven at Boston. Spas Boost Lead In Liquor Action Three of the four matches in the South End Liquor .Dealers Bowling League were decided by shutouts with front-running Spa Bar adding a game to its lead with a 3-0 win over Wonder Bar. Runnerup Outdoor Club was held to a 2-1 decision over Decker's Bar while Racey & jynn white washed Exports and fourth District Democrats - shut out VFW, both by 3-0. Team scoring leaders were Al Bosley 201 and "Ace" Cox 485, Wonder Bar; Tom McGeady 206 and Mel Dean 550, Spas; "Harp" Bland 214 and Fred Corbin 522 Democrats; "Ace" Smith, 193-441 VFW;' George Sacks, 232--513 Racey & Lynn; Charles Drew 17; and Robert Krampf, 454, Exports; John Reitmeier, 178-'466, Deckers; George Hixenbaugh, 180 and 'Pau Tracy, 488, Outdoor. Club. Stand ings: W. L. Spa Bar ... 2!) 7 Dockcn . Outdoor Clb. 26 10 Democrats Wonder Bar 22 14 VFW naccy, Lynn 2Z 14 Exports W. L 20 16 13 23 B 2? 4 33 Si. Mary's Sextet To Open Wednesday With the entire team returning 'rom last season, St. Mary's CYO jirls basketball team will open its season Wednesday against Ursuline Academy on the letter's court. The St. Mary's schedule: Dec. 7—Ursuline, away. 16—Fort Hill, iway. 20—Valley, home. Jan. 6—Brucej home. 13—Ursuline, lomc. 20—ML Savage, away. 27—Hyndman, home. Feb. 3—Fort Hill, home. 10—ML Sav- go, home. 17—Hyndmnn, away. 21—Val ey, awny. 24—Bruce, away. Lakers Turn Into Patsies In NBA Play By The Associated rress " The Minneapolis Lakers, the perennial power of pro basketball, have become the patsies of the National Basketball Assn. and today were smothering in the cellar of the league's Western Division. The Lakers last night dropped their lllh game in 16 starts, bowing to the champion Syracuse Nationals 102-96. In other games, the Fort Wayne Pistons hit 34 points in the third period to defeat the Boston Celtics 111-90, and the Rochester Royals walloped the Philadelphia 'Warriors 107-84. Leading 48-46 at halftime. Minneapolis fell behind 75-70 at the end of three periods and Syracuse, sparked by George King, breezed in. Dolph Schayes chipped in 22 points and Johnny Kerr 21 for the Nationals. Clyde Lovellette of the Lakers topped both: teams with"26." Fort Wayne held only a slim 79-60 over the Celts. The Pistons hit on 14 of-25 shots from the floor during their decisive drive.".;.; Boston's Ed MacAu'ley was the game's, top man. with 19 .points;;," while Larry Foust had 18 for Fort" Wayne.- . • • ' '•;,:,,. Rochester put together a 31- point scoring splurge'in the- sec-. ond period and another of 37 iri r ',', the final quarter .for its triumph.... over Philadelphia, ; the Eastern Di-r,'^ vision leader. Jack Twyman paced!. the Royals with 25 points. NeiLj^ Johnston had 21 for the Warriors,'" who suffered only their fourth setback in 14 games. Souchak Takes Havana By Two > HAVANA Wl-Mike Souchak, who chose golf over a pro-football car reer after starring on the gridiron at Duke University, was $2,000. richer today as the result of winning the $15,000 Havana Invitational Tournament. The husky pro from Grossinger, N. Y., put together a 72-hoIe card of 273, 15 strokes under par, to win") the event by two strokes over Ed",' (Porky) Oliver of Newark, Del."' Souchak wound up with a 69 yes-?',* .erday while Oliver turned in a 6g u ' after blowing a chance to make ii'? closer with a double.bogey on tttti" par foui 1 18th. "* Oliver's second place was worth' J1.400. Bo Wininger of Oklahoma"' City finished third with 278. •'".- ATTENTION HUNTERS Ship your dotr htadi or call at our studio for your dttr h«ad meunti. Glovas and Jackttf out of your d«*r skim. Hand painted dier scents. Lamp shades. Guns and ammunition . . . sporting goods . ... novtl- tias and souvenirs. OPEN DAIU 9 A. M. to 10 P. M. MT. STATE STUDIO OF TAXIDERMY Davis, W. Va. Phone AL 9-4147 SMARTEST, Gl FT UNDER ANV MAN'S CHRISTMAS TREE Tommy Clancy, 12-year-old son of Toronto Maple Leaf coach, King I Clancy, is the stick boy for the Leafs. Only two fillies have won Hia- ieah's Flamingo Stakes — Evening in 1932 and Black Helen in 1335. Eiler Chevrolet 219 N. Mechanic St. PA 4-4400 $•(00 SPECIAL! Gleaning & Pressing (all deluxe cleaning) 3 Pants or 3 Shirts 3 Pants o' 3 Skirts ^ Free Call & Delivery 2-Hour Cleaning Valid Anytime up to 2:30 Open Monday Night UNTIL 9 P. M. GEORGE ST. CLEANERS, Inc. Cor. George & Union Sts. Dial ... PA 2-5440 HUNTERS: 8a». this ad for futur* reference. Writ* for FREE Catmlot and Leather RUSH They mac* "-"ondarful, ilurdy Bearing appar*! —for a modirai* coil Clouts Handbags a^Bit' • OEER *Z*DS mount** by Marfatlttt ^^^HIK-lH CLEARFIKLD have that «?5 . ^•^•••^V thrtlllnr "Hive" look ... VYQlletS <^^^^^^^^H make attractlTe deeora- . «_ . ^^^H^^^B tloni for the flnnt homn •Jacket! ^^Bj|^^ Vtttt ^BA • DEER FEET make unlo.u« ^^^^ and useful articles . . . r&ckt, atoolt. anil trayi, lampa. etc. See Illustrations »nd prlcei In catalog BEAR HIDES make beautiful rugs—either with or without the head. Heads can be mounted for wall decoration*. NOTE: 1( you don'l want your deor hldei. wo'II buy th*m. Sond Inslr'dclionS 1 wlih ihlpmnnl. CLEARFIELD TAXIDERMY Dept. NC Clcarficld, Pa. Studio Hours: Nov. 28 to Dec 18— 8 a.m. to S p.m.—7 Days a Week If you with, leave your trophies at your local dealer- Hairy Barton, Barton's Dairy Pinto, Maryland All trophies delivered to Barton's Dairy will be delivered to Clearfield free of charge. "JS* with black.and. iilv»rCaddkCa» (29.40 THE NEW SCHICIW ."1 This great Silver Jubilee shaver by the inventors of electric ^ shaving is the smartest gift " you can give—because it's the closest shave he can geu '','. Mon*y-Bo<lc Guarantee Starts Christmof Day He can shave with the new Schick -25" for 14 days. It .', must give him the closest ° shaves his face has eversfelt, ![ or return it for full refund. ;, $1.95 Down ' As lilllo As iOc A W«.k - L YOUR POTOMAC EDISON'" co. STORE ,; Cumberland - Froifburf Lonacaning • Hyndmon 1( . YOUR POTOMAC LIGHT It' POWER CO. STORE , Ktyur - f itdmenl - tommy M««rffitld •>. Nitribwrf \

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