Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 22, 1966 · Page 11
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 11

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Tuesday, November 22, 1966
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TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 22, 1966 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON. ILLINOIS 11 SCENE CHANGES: RAMS Vs. ALTON IN ROUND-BALL Opener Here Saturday Nite Haile Works With W Juniors, Only 2 Seniors On Varsity With a long hard and successful football campaign just laid to rest, AAt. Vernon's sports scene switches to basketball this Saturday night when the 1966-67 Rams meet Alton's Redbirds in Vernois Gym. What about Ram round-bah prospects? "They're up in the air," said loach Gene Haile. now worliing wdth 10 juniors and two seniors in early practice sessions. Haile lost exactly half of last year's top ten unit which came with a rush in the closing weeks of the campaign to finish with a 15-13 record. Gone are big Dan 'Hoobie' Hester, rebounding and scoring mainstay of 1966 and steady, experienced guai-d Gary Lai-ge. Others missing from the ranks who saw varsity acton last season are Rick Bunchman, Wayne Marting, David Campbell and Sonny Wright However, coach Haile has three returnees from the starting five which he employed late in the 1963-66 campaign. The returnees, who broke into action as sophoinores last year, are Tommy Wil- Uaras, 63, Les Mellott. «-8, and Bob Windhorst, 6-0. Other members of the Ram varsity at the close of last sea- ion were Dave Atkinson, 6 -1, and David Bumette, 6 -2, now the lone seniors in early workouts. Others who made limited appearances with the varsity squad in 1965 -66 were Mike Payne, 6-0, Bruce Rutherford, M. Bob Donoho, 5-10, and Truman Tucker. Payne, Rutherford and Donoho are among the junior candidates this year. Tudcer has been forced to quit athlfitics because of a chronic back ailment Moving up from last year's sophs for a varsity ahot are Jim Smith, 6 -3, 1«« Mays, 5 -9, Jack Gate- irood. 6-2. and IVUke Westli- •riy, 5-8. Last season Mt. Vernon dropped six of its first seven ball james. The locals played stronger ball midway in the campaign but had a modest $-12 record as the campaign went into the home stretch. Then Haile's Rams won the final four games of the regular season, knocked over Grayville, ML Carmel and Carmi to win the regional crown — making It seven straight victories — and finally fell to undefeated Benton, 55-49, in the sectional toimiey. The fast finish boosted the Vernois to a winning 15-13 leason. Haile was primarily concerned with the lack of height as he lurveyed Ram chances. "I eouldn't name a starting five tight now." he said, "let's wait until we go through one or two more workouts." Though this year's varsity Kluad Isn't equipped with ex- leptional height, there are sev- era! tall candidates among soph- xnore prospects. One soph, Steve Strickland, 6 -4%, is bemg loosidered for varsity duty. The Alton team whksh provides openlnc opposltioii NBA To Have 18 Teams By J970Season By ED SCHUYLER JR. NEW YORK (AP) — There will be 12 teams in the National Basketball Association next season and 18 in 1970-71. The expansion move was dictated by a heightened Interest from cities desiring an NBA franchise and a professional market survey that revealed growing potential in many new cities for major league basketball, Commissioner Walter Kennedy said Monday at the loop's fall meeting. The NBA, which expanded to 10 teams this season with the addition of Chicago, will add two more clubs in 1967-68 and two more for each of three seasons after that. Kennedy listed, in alphabetical order, the cities under consideration for franchchises: Atlanta; Cleveland; Dallas- Fort Worth, Tex.; Houston, Kansas City; Minneapolis, Minn.; New Orleans, La.; Phoenix, Ariz.; Pittsburgh; San Diego, Calif.; Seattle, Wash., and Washington. "Under primary consideration for the first two franchises are Seattle, Pittsburgh, Qeveland and San Diego," Kennedy said. In other action Monday, the playoff system was revised. The first four teams in each of the five-club divisions will be eligible for the playoffs, with the first place team playing the third place team and the second meeting the fourth in best-of-5 series. The survivors will then meet In best-of-7 sets, and the division winners will play a best-of -7 for the league championship. Before the addition of a 10th team, the first three finishers in each division made the playoffs. National Hockey League 1HE ASSOCMTED PRESS Monday's Results No games scheduled Today's Game* Montreal at Detroit Wednesday's Games Chicago at Toronto Boston at New York Saturday nlirht, has just one starter back from the unit which whipped the Rams 71-60 to start last seas<Mi. Lone returnee is Kevin Schwartz, 6-1 guard. Alton had two skyscrapers on the front line last year and they accounted for 44 of their team's 71 points against ML Vernon. They were Campbell, 6-6, and Pitts, 6 -5. Mt. Vernon won't have to contend with the big duo this time. Tallest man going for the Redbirds this season is Mike Dean, W junior center. USED CAR PRICES GET THE AJf TOO/ 1965 Plymouth 4 door Can't beat iL Only »1795 00 1963 Pontiac Cenvortiblo A wide track winner. Only *1695 00 1965 Pontiac 4 door Fully equipped Catalina Only $ 2295 00 Arniejack Skip Cajun Golf Battle By BEN THOMAS LAFAYETTE, La. (AP) — Sponsors of the Cajun Classic did just about everything but kidnap big Jack Nicklaus, but he said no, so the final official tournament on the PGA circuit will not have the two-time Masters champ in its 1966 field for the first time in three years. The $34,200 Cajun Classic has doubled in size in less than five years. This year's field will include 15 of the top 25 money winners on the tour. Play starts in the 72-hole, four-day affair Thursday at the superbly kept Oakbourne Country Club. Nicklaus captured the money crown from Arnold Palmer at the 1964 Cajun Classic and came back again last year, not winning, but pushing his earnings for the season to an all-time high. "I'll always find some excuse to come back to Lafayette," said the Ohio strongboy at a party following the final 18 holes at last year's tourney. "We promised him duck hunts, goose hunts and with results this year," said Frank Lee, tournament president "But he said he would be too tired after competing in the Canada Cup and the Houston Champions Internationa]. And, besides, he said he wanted to get home to Columbus, Ohio, to see his family. "We even offered to bring his family down here," said Lee, sadly. Neither will Palmer be in the field. Among those appearing here will be colorful Chi Chi Rodri» guez and Uttle Gardner Dickinson, the ex-LSU golfer who finished second behind Palmer in the Houston tourney Sunday, 1963 Bonneville 4 door Local one owner. Only *1895 00 1962 Pontiac Wagon New engine. Only $ 695 00 Purdue Proud To Represent Big W Powers LAFAYETTE, Ind. (AP) — Coaches Jack Mollenkopf of Purdue and Johnny McKay of Southern Cal will meet at Pasadena Jan. 2 under considerably different circumstances than in Mollenkopf recalled Monday as the Purdue Faculty Senate approved sending the Boilermakers to the Rose Bowl that McKay played at Purdue in 1947, the year Mollenkopf started there as assistant coach. Only one abstention was voiced as the 87-member senate accepted a Big Ten bid for Purdue's debut in the Pasadena classic. Shortly before the vote, the Pacific Coast Conference dubbed No. 10 USC, T -2, to oppose the eighth-ranked Boilermakers, 8-2. "I was highly pleased," Purdue President Frederick L. Hovde announced, "our faculty voted to accept the conference invitation to represent it in Pasadena on Jan. 2." Hovde pointed out it was another university president, James H. Smart, who in 1895 called a meeting of seven schools for the formation of the Westem Conference (Big Ten.) "I am sure," Hovde added, "Coach Mollenkopf and his staff, the Purdue team itself and Purdue students and alumni will represent Purdue and the Westem Conference in a way in which all Indiana can be proud." Mollenkopf said, "We're glad to play Southern Cal. They have a fine squad and a fine record. I think it will be a great game for us." Purdue finished 6-1 in the Big Ten, second to Michigan State, 7-0, which cannot compete in the Rose Bowl because of last year's visit. Purdue's two losses were to the No. 2 ranked Spartans and No. 1 Notre Dame. National Basketball Association By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Monday's Result San Fran. 134, St. Louis 117 Today's Games San Francisco vs. Baltimore at New York Cincinnati at New Yoi-k AH, THE SMELL OF ROSES—Purdue's star quarterback Bob Griese, who led his Boilermaker teammates io a 61-6 victory over Indiana Saturday at Lafayette, Ind., takes a big whifl of a rose, symbolic of the team's trip to the B«se Bowl New Year's Day. Griese posed with the rose In the dressing room following the game. (AP Wirephoto) Kentucky Again Tops In South Michigan St, Illinois Cage Powers Of Big Ten By TED MEIER NEW YORK (AP)- Kentucky, runner-up to Texas Western for the national collegiate basketball championship last season, once more is favored to win the Southeastern Conference in the college dribble season opening next week. Western Kentucky and Cincinnati similarly are favored to repeat in the Ohio Valley and Missouri Valley Conferences, but Michigan and Kansas may be ousted as champions in the Big Ten and the Big Eight, respectively. Michigan State and Illinois are expected to be ihe main contenders in the Big Ten. Nebraska is favored in flie Big Eight. Elsewhere in the basketball talent-rich Midwest, Miami of Ohio likely will retain the Mid-American crown with (Chicago Loyla and Oklahoma City again the best of the independents. Adolph Rupp, Kentucky coach, has warned, "We aren't going to be as good as we were last year" when his Wildcats won 27 and lost only twice. Still Kentucky has lost only Tom Kron and Larry Conley from last season. All-America Louie Dampier is back along with Pat Riley, Thad Jaracz, Bob Tallent, Tommy Porter and Cliff Berger. That means Vanderbilt, Florida, Tennessee and Mississippi State, expected to be strong contenders in the SEC, again will find Kenhicky tough to handle. Westem Kentucky, which finished 10th in the final Associated Press poll last season, has back Clem Haskins and Dwight Smith and is expected to duplicate its 25-3 record of a year ago. Cincinnati has back John Howard, Dean Foster and Mike Rolf giving the Bearcats an edge over Louisville, Bradley, Wichita and St. Louis in the Missouri Valley. Michigan State, second to Michigan by only one game last year, has back Matt Aitch and John Bailey. Nebraska, the only team to beat Kansas in league play last year, again will have Nate Branch, Tom Baack and Stuart Lantz. Wednesday's Games _ San Francisco vs. Baltimore at Washington SL Louis at Boston Philadelphia at Cincinnati New York at Detroit Chicago at Los Angeles 1962 Chevy Impola Every accessory. Only *1395 00 1962 Mercury Hardtop 4 speed transmission. Only »995 00 TYLERS JEFFERSON MOTORS INC. 820 Jordon 'Southern Illinois Larqcst Automobile Dealer" Pontiac—Cadillac Buick—GMC Trucks Mt. Vernon Notre Dam^'sSke Impresses Sou Cal LOS ANGELES (AP)-South. em California assistant coach Joe Margucci believes the TVo* jans will be a mighty busy football team Saturday. He scouted Notre Dame, USC'a opponent, last weekend when the Irish played Michigan State to a 10-10 tie. "I tell you their size scaref you," he said. "The Irish are so big they outclass the normal college team in size alone." Hanratty Won't Face Trojans SOUTH BEND, Ind. (AP) — Notre Dame will go into its final game of the season against Southern California Saturday without the services of quarterback Terry Hanratty and halfback Bob Gladieux. Halfback Nick Eddy and center George Croeddeke were listed as doubtful against the team which will represent the West Coast in the Rose Bowl. Hanratty suffered a shoulder separation against Michigan State, Gladieux a severe Charley horse and Goeddeke an ankle sprain. Eddy, who did not play against Michigan State, as a bruised shulder. Meanwhile, Coach Ara Parseghian singled out Tom Regner's play against Michigan State and the senior guard was awarded the game ball. The Irish coach also cited the defensive play of Jim Lynch, Kevin Hardy and Tom Schoen and the offensive performances by Coley O'Brien, Larry Conjar, Bob Bleier and Gladieux. Barry, Big'Cy Lead Scorers NEW YORK (AP) - Rick Barry of San Francisco, who continues as top scorer, has taken over as free throw percentage leader in the National Basketball Association. Barry has scored 663 points for a 37.2 average to 472 points and a 31.5 average for Cincinnati's OscAr Robertson in games thix)ugh last Sunday, ac- cause they were talking with leased today. The Warriors' stair leads in free throw percentage with .881 and is eighth in field goal percentage with a .504 mai'k. Frank Robinson in Surgery Today BALTIMORE (AP) - Outfielder Frank Robinson, the World Series hero for the Baltimore Orioles, undergoes knee surgery today at Johns Hopkins Hospital. The 31-year-oId slugger will have a cracked medio cartilege removed. He is expected to be iiospitalized about a week before returning to his Los Angeles home. Irish Retain No. 7 Ranking! Notre Dame Polk SS6, Mkh^B State 553 By RON RAPOPORT Aaoociated Preia Sports Writer Ara Parseghian took it all In stride but Duffy Daugherty is beginning to feel persecuted. Parseghian'i Notre Dame football team edged out Daugherty'* Michigan SUta club by a scant three points in this week'i Associated Press college poll after, they fought to a lOi-lO tit last Saturday. It waa one of the closest counts in the history of tt» poll. "We were ranked No. 1 last week," Parseghian said on hearing the news, "and Michigan State didn't beat us, and I think we deserve to be on top again." Daugherty, however, was not convinced. "I would hope that as the writers take time to reflect," he said, "they would reward this great gang of Spartans for their great effort in the last two seasons." "No one could be more worthy than this group that played like champions and fought tight down to the yme." This was the second year in a row that MQohigan State has had it! troubles with the poll. Last season, the Spartans were ranked first at the end of ttit regular season but wera re> placed by Alabama whep they lost to UCU, 14-13, in the Roco Notre Pamt received 566 poitftt in the poll to Micliifaa State's 553. The Wsh had 23 first place votes to 13 for the Spartans with 14 ballotf naming both tearns in a tie for first plafe. Points are awarded on the basis of 10 for a first-place vote, nine for second, etc. But Michigan S^tc made the count close with 27 second-place votes against 15 for th^ Irish. Alabama was third with 467 points and eight first-place votes and Nebraska was fourth with 401 points and a lone tirsly place ballot. The. rest of the Top Ten were Georgia Tech fifth, UCLA sixth. Georgia seventh, Purdue eighth, Florida ninth and Southern California 10th. Michigan State is through for I the season but Notre Dame's hopes for continuing in fhrst place depend on its meeting with Southern California Saturday hi Los Angeles: The Top Ten, with first-place votes in parenthesis, and total points: 1. Notre Dame (37) 3. Michigan State (27) S. Alabama (8) 4. Nebraska (1) 5. Georgia Tech 6. UCLA 7. Georgia . S. Purdue 9. Florida 10, Southern Califomia LAS VEGAS, Nev. - Gene (Honeybtar) Bi-yant, 158, Henderson, Nev., outpointed Jesse Ai'mentes, 161, Las Mochis, Mex.. la 556 553 467 401 336 278 201 136 99 62 NAIA Football In Semifinals WAYNESBURG. Pa. (AP) — Undefeated Waynesburg Col. lege, Pa„ battles New Mexico Highlands in a semifinal game of the National Association of IntercoUegiate.Athletics football playoffs Saturday at Albuquerque, N.M. Waynesburg, 9,0, accepted the playoff bid Monday. In the oOier NAIA semifinal game, Whitewater, Wis., meets Ontral Iowa at Whitewater next TViesday. The winners play Dec. 10 for the NAIA champion.<hip at Tulsa, Okla. Sandra Haynie Is Gaining Jackpots {aNONNAH (AP) — Sandra Haynte continued to close in on Kathy Whitworth's total of money winnings last week although neither won a tournament. New official figures announced today fay the Ladies' Professional Golt Association showed Miss Whitworth has won a total of $30,817.50 so far this year, while Miss Haynie has y/aa $28,437.50. The two top golfers were $2,700 apart a week ago. 12 T«am« fn Opening Action Southside Baptist Leads Parade Of Church Victors Chiefs Average 361Yds.PerTrY NEW YORK (AP) - Kansas City, doing most of its traveling along the ground, continues to hold a wide edge in total offense in the American Football League. Statistics released by the AFL today show the Chiefs averaging 361.1 yards per game—a shade less than 33 yards per • game m,ore than second-place ^Buffalo. Veteran Bert Gou nd leeloe ByOOBKSLUnr Three Jow-)icoririf contests last night highlighted the official opening of the 198647 Jefferson County Church League Basketball season as 12 of the 18 teams saw action- Also featured on the opening card were a tight battle between two teams representing the same church, a game won easily by 16 points, and a complete massacre. Led by newcomer Jim Mahkovtz who pumped in 15 markers, St. Mary's squeaked past Lebanon Baptist, 27-26, in the opening game of the new campaign at Bethel. Jbnmie Boone with 12 and DarreU Lockeby's IQ points accounted for most of the loser's attack. The First Methodist No. 1- i^orth game provided a lot at excitement but little scoring success as Epworth Methodist fell by a 17-14 count Mike Baldridge paced the victois with eight points while Tim Pogue tallied she hi a losing cause. J. Jones leoree Wrapping up the fiift night of competition at Bethel was the 64-18 plastering of first C^- munity by a atrtmg Southside Baptist squad. Tommy Jones gunned In the high-point total of the evening with 25 counters and David Gray added 10 in leading thehr craw to a lopsided win. Steve Shaw produced two-th&^ds of Community 's total. Summersville gymnasium was the site of a little more excitement as Fust Methodist No. 2 downed Wesley Mettiodist, 46-30 Logan No. 1 edged out a victory over Logan No. 2, 55-50, and Southwest pulled ahead in the final stanza to top Park Avenue, 32-29. Bud Harris rammed hi 16 points for Methodist No. 2. Jay Woodrome and Ted Mannen shared the runner-up position with 8 apiece. Caphiring the honors for Wesley were Ed Lively with 12 and Ronnie Waller with 9. I<ogan Defeats Logaa In the second contest, Logan's No. 1 team barely parevailed over a tough Logan No. 2 erew. Leonard Jenkins paced the losers as he netted 19 and Barry Sargent tallied 18. For the victorious Logan No. 1 gang, Ten^y Swan ripped tite cords for 18 followed by teammate Jeny Blue's 10 markers. Pulling ahead to the last perk>d. Southwest claimed their win with scoring balance from Kent NeweU, Rod Farthing, and Mo(w ris Arnold. This trio racked up 11, 7, and 7 points respectfully. John McKenzie hetted 8 point* and BUI Webb 6 for Park Avenue. Chundi league action continues tonight with three games at both Casey Jr. High and Summersville before a short break in the schedule due to the up- comtog vacation. Tonight's Sehedole Oaser ir. High 6:45 - First Baptist vs. Second Baptist. 7:45 — Pleasant HiU vs. First Presbyterian. 8:45 — Casey Avenue vs. Central Church of Christ. Summersville 6 :45 — Logan No. 1 vs. Lebanon Baptist. 7:45 — Wesley Methodist vs. LiOgan No. 2. 8 :45 — First Methodist No. 2 vs. Park Avenue. Wheat'n,Elmhurst JoinllUnoisCC WAUKESHA. Ws (AP)—The College Conference of Illinois was boosted to nine teams Monday with the addition of Elmhurst and Wheaton colleges. The two schools will compete in all sports, except football, beginning with September of 1967, Elmhurst will be eligible for football competition in 1968 but Wheaton must wait until 1970. The delay in football competition is a result of scheduling. Meanwhile, Earling Peterson, a faculty representative of North Central, was elected president. Mike Garrett carry the brunt of the Kansas C3ty running game, which is averagtog 151.3 yards per game—almost 14 more than second-place Boston, Oakland leads the league in total defense, yielding 250.3 yards per game, 1.4 yards less tiMB New York Chuvalo Vs. Winntr Terrell Is Next In Line ForCassius By wmrex SAWYER DETROIT (AP) — Would y«« believe George Chuvalo against Ernie Terrell for the heavyweight championship of the world? The way they were talking, and acting, around Cobo Arena Monday night that's the way Chuvalo and Terrell think might be next year. Terrell will fight Cassius Clay for the title next year. "The date that they have been talWng about la Feb. 6," TerteU said, "but that Isn't official untO they decide en a site and the contracts are drawn." He said an offer had been made to hold the light in Detroit and he was tenpressed, "be> cause they were talking with ntoney and that speaks loud and dear." Chuvalo ran his record to 33- llrj Monday night by poundtef out a third • round technical knockout over Boston Jacobs ef New York. The Canadian champion outweighed ills opponent 210 to 186 and complete^ outclassed him. Chuvalo's handlers contend the Canadian is much improved since he dropped a 15-round decision to day. They daim the winner of the Tcrrell-aay fight should g^ve Chuvalo another chance at the title. According to Terrell, he's going to be the winner. '1 see an incomplete fighter (to Oay)," he said. "He's fought a lot of washed up fighters, but he can't handle a good, young man. Chuvalo, with two weeks' frain- ing, fought him a tough fi^ I plan to beat him." TerreU, w*o holds the Worfd Boxing Association version of the title, is 36. He has • 364 record. Kendrtcks On Two All-S(ate» Marvin Kendricks, Ram senior balfbadc who scored 114 points to leading Mt. Vernon to great 8 -2 football season, has been selected en two Illinois all-state teams. Kendricks was picked en squads named by Chicago HeraUt<Amer> can and Chicago Daily News. Ram coach Gene Halle has called the 300-pound Kendrieks "the best football vlsyer Fvt siver coached." TOWN ANO OOUNTRT LEAGinS High Games-Mary Zimilieta 1T7; Mabel BeUamy 170; CWoe Bevis 170; Ada Peralno 164; Maxine Wallen 160; Harriet Kelley 1S6. High Series—Ada Peratao 447; Mabel Bellamy 441; Harriet Kel* ley 438; M«y Zinzelieta 435; Chloe Bevis 419s Maxine WaUi* 3l8i IllinoisVarsity Defeats Frosh CHAMPAIGN, HI. (AP)-The University of nimois varsily basketball team got off to a suece!isful 1966^ start Mond^ night, defeating the freshmen, Se-SL Scoring for the varsity was led by Rich Jones, forward from Memphis, Tenn., who pumped m 32 points. Jim Dawson, a varsity guard from Elmhurst, tallied 35 points.. Mike Price, forward from Indianapolis, topped the l^shmen with 20 points, followed by Dan Kuemmerle, Danville forward, who had 17 points. Half time score; Varsity 17 freshmen 38. DETROIT - George Chuvalo, 210, Toronto, Canada, stopped Boston Jacobs, 186, New York. 3, heavyweights. , FELtOmmP LEAQUE Hit^ Games-~C. SIgwerth 399: Wayne Hides 330; G. rergnsm 230; J. T. Stanford 2M; T. Hess 334; V. Sktoner 3.02 High Series-C. Stmhb mt Wayne Hldis 603; V. fldmier 512; M. Reynolds S63; Jfan ||«ag 9B9; Bill Hertepststo M. am WeniBlUKnf MBMOHUI UlAOUB Hiih Chimes-G. Bean 3004ll}| D. Myers 334; Jt. Huston 314; & Pitchford 313; B. Norris 2ffi: H. PhUlips 302; P, Sanders 302. Hi|^ Series—G, Bean 613; B. Allen SJ6; B. Pitchford 861; G. Schwenninger S5f; B. Strong 3S0t| O. Myers 547. SXANIUNGS W 1. Bunders Ine 29 10 Harry's Market 33 16 aiff CampbeU Sign 33 17 Bean's Standard Service 22 17 Comer Tavern ,—31 18 Bedc's Texaco OU Co. 21 18 Silver Streaks 30 19 Stan The Tire Man »!lley'sBowl ..19 30 ...17 32 Rollinson Lumber RoOna 17 32 American Weldteg.... „,.... 13 36 Raxorback OU Co. ....^ 10 71 NITE OWL LEAJQCI! High Games-Lucille Shotted 209; Judy WUson 188-187; Jajne Atchison 186; Ina Bridgas US; Clara Rumaey 183; Pat Jones 116. High Series-Judy Wilson 530; LttcUle Shelton 502; Jane Kdl 498; Pat Jones 496; Clara Rumaey and ina Bridges 476: Jean A» tfaony 433. BTANDDfOS W I Stan The Tire Man ... 28 U Fulford Construction 3T 13 Wayne's Marathon ... 35 14 Laird Jewelers — 33 16 Irvin Mac . ™. 32 17 Afusgrove Shoe Store 2m 17H Opal's Cafe 20 19 Broyles Senators 30 19 Greyhound CUeteria... 19H 16^ Remnant House 19 30 Bank of Illinois 17 22 A & W Drive In 16 33 Mid-United Assodates 16 23 Regency Motors — 14 35 Edwards Beauty Salon 13 36 Brehm-Hanna U 23 WALPOLE, Mass. > Joe D*. Nucd, 165, Newton, Mass.. knocked out Felix Viera, 173; Argentina. 1. The big switch to Radldl MIGHELIN 18 ready to let you switch now i p«<ormi(ic«. With KM »im mx» trud mllMjt, orMtw IrKMn, MMr M*NaUM -X- Tim • M ara K. • ,„4 MIMW • HkMki. STAN-TIRE MAN 12th and Ireadway Mai

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