The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 14, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 14, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 14, 1936
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 14 1936 NINE JUNIOR BASEBALL SCHOOL STARTS APRIL 24 Out of the Pressbox By Al Mitchell RINGSIDE KENTALS WHATEVER slight difficulty prosperity had in coming around that Hoover corner seems now to have been dispelled. Aided and abetted by Michael Jacobs, the fleeting figure has come out of hiding and is boldly strutting up and down the street in full view. What's this all about? Well, after biting a pencil for a couple of weeks, Mr. Jacobs has decided to charge ringside spectators $40 (a month's rent to you, Gus) for the Schmeling-Louis fight at Yankee stadium in June. * * * IF MIKE gets away with that price for the bout between the German and Negro, he has deep dark plans to assess the witnesses all the way from ?50 to $100 for a Braddock-Louis championship bout in September. He'll wait to see how the flock eats up the $40 pasteboards before making up his mind what kind of price to fix for the title battle. , * * * LOOKING BACK* at the way prosperity has been flirting with pugilism for the last year, fight men are ready to guess $75 tops for a ringside glimpse (from perhaps as far back as 30 rows) of the Braddock-Louis gestures. * * * MAX BAER and Jimmy Braddock drew $200,000 last summer, but that was only the beginning. Just as soon as Joe Louis stepped into the picture, people started digging for bucks that had been buried since the well known financial "readjustment" started in 1929. The gate for Louis and Camera rolled up to $350.000. f * * THEN CAME the affair of Louis and Baer. When the grand total was added up, the figure was $1,000.832.17, according to Frank Menke's excellent sports record book. Of that sum, the picture rights sold for $25,000 and radio 527,500. By the way, before feeling too sorry for Mister Baer, stop and think that he took $150.000 for his share of the fight, and might have taken $.181.114 if he had been willing to gamble and hadn't sold out to Jacobs before the brawl. * * * JACOBS DOESN'T blush a bit when he says the Schmeling-Louis encounter will bring into the box office a million, and a half dollars; the biggest gate since the old, dead days -of the Dempsey-Carpentier bout, which drew $1,789,238. * * * TALK IS CHEAP? DOUG MILLS, new head basket- hall coach at the University of Illinois, once tutored at Joliet high school . . . his first year after his graduation from the University was spent there. One night he sent his team out to do battle with DeKalb, and the boys came into the dressing room with a 20 to 1 advantage at the half .. . the DeKalb squad was a little low on material. * * * EARL DREW . . . a former teammate of Mills' at Illinois, was the DeKalb coach. He came to Mills at the half, and said "Doug, what can I do? I'm at my wits' end . . . won't you come into the locker room and say something to the boys? They feel terrible." . * * * MILLS WENT to the DeKalb dressing room . . . he told the boys they were trying too hard . . . ought to relax .. . and- that they could give his team a battle if they'd just ease up a little. The Joliet coach didn't realize what a battle DeKalb would give his outfit! Mills started his reserves in the second half, and had to hustle the regulars back into action to hold a slim margin at the end of the game! * * * Odds and Ends . .. PAUiL PREHN .. . former Mason Cityan. . . one'-time expert wrestler, later a boxing and wrestling coach and prominent member of the American Legion's national sports committee . . . has been chosen as one of 6,000 to appear in "America's Young Men," the "Who's Who" of men under 45 years of age. Prehn is now a Chicago merchant and a republican candidate for state central committeeman. CLASSES,ACTUAL PLAY ON DIAMOND IN SCHOOL PLANS Major Leaguers Write Tips on How to Play Game for New Program. Mason City and North Iowa boys will have their chance to learn baseball this spring, it was announced Tuesday, during five April and May week-ends. Sponsored by the Globe- Gazette, a. Junior baseball school is planned as the major part of spring program which will lead directly into tie American Legion Junior season. The baseball school will start Fri day evening, April 24, when the first class meeting of the t series is planned. The school's sessions will all be held on Fridays and Saturdays, with the first-named day scheduled for class work, with actual games and practice on the dia mond listed for Saturdays. Plan Star Series. A series of articles on "How to play Baseball," prepared by such big league stars as Rogers Hornsby and Mickey Cochrane, will be published during the school's sessions. Hornsby's article will list tips on batting, while Cochrane will explain a big league catcher's job in his story. Other major leaguers who will write for the series, and the subjects they will employ, are: Hazen "Kiki" Cuyler, base-running; Ted Lyons, pitching.; Joe Kuhel, playing first base; Jimmy Dykes, playing second base; Joe Cronin, tips for young shortstops; Willie Kamm, how to play third base, and Ethan Alien, fundamentals for outfielders. Other School Dales. Other dates for the baseball school will probably be: May 1, class ses sion (No practice will be held on Saturday, May 2, since the Cerro Gordo county tournament will be played in Mason City on that day.) May 8 and 9 will see the regular class meeting and outdoor practice session, as will May 15 and 16 and May 29 and 30. May 22 and 23 are left open, since the state high school baseball tournament will be played at Manson that week-end. Further announcements will be made through the Globe-Gazette later this week, and several times during next-week. r - -·- BE^GAZETTE S Ruth Out of Opening Lineups After 22 Years Rowe Chosen to Start by Detroit Club Schoolboy to Oppose Mel Harder for First Game. HARD LUCK CUTS BOUT OFF CARDS Leo O'Gorman's Nose Broken in Training Scrap, New Heavyweight Sought. 'Tve had some more tough luck,' ! said Slim Craychee Tuesday. So has Leo O'Gorman. The big southsider, billed to meet Elmer Fritz in a feature bout on Craychee's American Legion fight card this Thursday, stopped a tough blow in a training bout Monday. It will take six weeks for his broken nose to heal. The injury cut one of the most promising fights off this week's ring card, as O'Gorman had shown consistent improvement since 'his first appearance against Fritz, and was doped to give the former Holy Family football husky a real battle. Finding a heavyweight opponent for Fritz at this late date is going to be a big problem, too. Bud Alitz, a farm boy of some experience, is the leading candidate. Whether or not Fritz gets a match, there will be plenty of fight on the coming card. The Manly darkhorse who prefers to fight under the name of Young Griffo m has had plenty of experience and should give Frank Levi of the PWA camp a battle. George Katz, working out with Pat Chase, a former Des Moines boxer, has shown enough to indicate that Leon Re- Rock is in for a big evening. Bill Ray Feldt will be making a new start after winning and losing in two bouts, with Joe Gillis, Stacyville boxing stable coach, as his opponent. ALWAYS HAS A GOOD WORD FOR HIS FAVORITE "MAKIN'S" f ^BHHBOBI PRINCE ALBERT NATIONAl,; fine roIUyour-ovm eifrareHe* ia cTerr 2-oz. tin of Prince Albert Len Luff thinks highly of his favorite "matin's." "I recommend Prince Albert," he says. "P.A. whips into shape in a jiffy. It's 'crimp cut'--burns slower. P.A. docs its own talking." We think so too. Read our trial offer carefully. A princely tobacco in pipes too. Roll yourself 30 swell cigarettes from Prince Albert. If you don't find them the finest, tastiest roll-your-own cigarettes you ever smoked, return the pocket tin with the rest of the tobacco in it to us at any time within 9. month from this date, and we will refund f u l l purchase price, plus postage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., Winston-Salem, N. C. 0193", R. J. Krrneldi T«b. Os SCHOOLBOY ROWE CHICAGO, W)--A dynamite- charged American league race gets the starting gun Tuesday. Eight clubs get away on a gruel- ling, 154 game stretch Which looms as one of the most interesting flag chases in years. Packed with possibilities and questions to be answered, the 1936 junior circuit campaign may provide a hot battle in which pennant hopes, which bloomed so prettily this spring, may be blasted sky high nefpre the.halfway post is reached.' Eight thousand fans may attend the four openers if the weather is favorable. Detroit Chooses Rowe. Detroit clashes with the Indians at Cleveland, with Schoolboy Rowe the Tigers' pitching selection and Mel Harder on the mound for the tribe. St, Louis, with Knott or Andrews serving them up, opposes the White Sox in Chicago, with John Whitehead the Sox opening mound choice. Lefty Gomez goes for New York as the Yanks meet the Senators in Washington. His twirling opponent will be Buck Newsom. At Boston Dietrich will be on the hill for Philadelphia against Wes Ferrell of the Red Sox. The fans will see an array of high priced talent. Detroit, seeking a third straight flag, presents A! Simmons in center field. If the $75,000 outfielder hits, the Tigers may make the race a breeze. If he doesn't star at the plate he is still capable of playing great defensive BIG BAM STARTS SEASON IN SEATS AT POLO GROUNDS Connie Mack May Get Mixed Up and Signal to Wrong Player in Opener. By PAUL MICKELSON Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, CT)--Notes from baseball's band wagon as it starts rolling along: The saddest note of all once was the noisiest. Babe Ruth is missing 'rom the opening day lineup for the first time in 22 years. The big fellow, bulging at the hips again despite a winter of golf, planned to watch the Giants and Dodgers inaugurate their campaigns at the Polo Grounds. A year ago, the Babe wore the livery of the Boston Brave's and had one of his proudest days, hitting a homer and a single and driving in all of the Boston runs for a 4 to 2 victory over the Giants. Dolly Stark, the first and probably the last of the umpire holdouts, also will be among the missing. Dolly will be on deck, however, as a radio announcer at the Boston Bee-Phillies game. Connie Mack is liable to get all mixed up and cheer for the wrong man. His shattered Athletics meet the glod plated Red Sox at Fenway park. From force of habit. Connie's liable to wave his score card at one of his old hands, stand up and smile if Jimmie Foxx belts one over the left field fence, or call on Eric McNt.ir for a rally. Five new umps will be on hand: Cal Hubbard. Steve Basil and Charlie Johnston for the American league; Lee Ballinfant and Larry Goetz for the Nationals. And they better not get funny with Hubbard. The star lineman for the Green Bay Packers of the National professional football league now is the biggest, toughest guy--when he's mad--in.the game. . The "grandpappy" of them all will be on the "Gas House" bench at St. Louis, waiting for a crack at the Cubs. He's Jesse Haines, a 'rookie" of 42 summers. Buddy Lewis, 19 year old Washington third base rookie, is the "baby" 'among the big league regulars. If tradition means anything, the Cubs should whip the Cardinals and then go on to win the National league flag for the second successive year. It's the league's sixtieth anniversary. The Cubs won the first pennant. This is how they started last year: National league -- Boston 4, New York 2; Chicago 4, St. Louis 3; Brooklyn 12, Philadelphia 3; Pittsburgh 12, Cincinnati 6. American league--Chicago 7, Detroit 6; Wash, ington 4. Philadelphia 2; Boston 1, New York 0; Cleveland 2, St. Louis 1 (14 innings). Total attendance 148,000. It snowed in Boston and took two openers. Cubs Pick on Warneke for First Tussle Dizzy Dean to Throw Game for Cards in Opener. ball. Can't Lose Mickey. Manager Mickey Cochrane may be the key roan on whom the club's fortunes hang. If injury should force him to the bench the result might be disastrous to the Tigers' chances of finishing on top. The big question is whether owner Tom Yawkey's check book paved the way for a pennant for his Red Sox. The club with the $300,000 payroll stacks up on paper as a potentially great outfit. Some of the stars, however, may not click in their first year together. Then again, Wes Ferrell and Lefty Grove may not repeat their 45 games won performance of last season, and if they should fall down it isn't likely Boston will threaten. DiJIaggio Not Started. The New York Yankees won't have Joe Di Maggio in their starting lineup because of an injury the $75,000 rookie suffered in spring training. If Joe comes through as experts say he will, however, his play may be the spark that might send the McCarthys to the top of the heap, provided, of course, that Lefty Gomez has a good year on the 'hill and that the Yank infield doesn't fall apart. Cleveland's pitching looks great and the tribe is very much the race. Injury to any of Steve O'Neill's mound aces, however, might "blow" the team's chances. Bucky Harris expects his Senators to climb into the first division and the White Sox and Browns are much improved over last year. Detroit Track Team to Enter Drake Relay Run DES MOINES, (.T--The entry of Wayne university. Detroit, Mich, for the twenty-seventh annual Drake relays here next week was filed at relays headquarters Tues day. Wayne, formerly known as Cit\ college of Detroit, entered several individual stars in the special event* at this year's carnival. days to play the eight Joe Di Maggio, rated as one of the greatest rookie prospects in years, started his big league career from the place all the great ones have started--on the bench. The Yankees need Joe but his sore instep says no. He expects to get in the lineup by Friday. Iowa Outscores Bradley as Bats Rattle in Game PEORIA, Til.. UP)-- Scoring S runs in the eighth inning, the University of Iowa baseball team won an 18 to 8 victory over Bradley Tech in the first of a two-game 1 series here Tuesday. Score by innings: Iowa Bradley H. Miller, Haltom and Bowlirr Hendricks and Stonebock. 300 401 181--18 20 ! ... .010 000 007-- 8 11 i: KEG TEAMS FACE CLOSE OF GAMES Next Week Sees City League Season End; Decker's, Socos Win Three. CITV I.EAGCE Alley* 3-4--Coca-Cola vs. Crnne company. S-6--Kozj- Korrter vs. Rlumer's. 7-8--Moose Legion vs. Huch Davcy. Decker's Office and Standard Oil each won three games from the Gallagher Pontiacs and Northwestern States Portland Cement, as the City Bowling league headed into its next-to-last week Monday night. Decker's Plant also was credited with three games, when International Motor Trucks had only one man ready to take the alleys. Stoddard's won two games from Tyler-Ryan, while the Globe-Gazette took a pair from the Old Timers in a late series, bowled after the other games had ended. Decker's Office had the high figures in the regular games, with 2,828 and 996, Gale Bull rolling a EYES DIM, STAR OF 1931 RETIRES 'ROM BALL PARK Ihick Hafey Ready to Give Up Idea of Comeback, Stick to Farm. By RUSSELL .1. NEWLAND Associated Press Sports Writer LON WAKNEKE NEW YORK, (.1*)--The hilarious days of preparation at an end, the National league baseball teams start playing for keeps Tuesday, Fair weather predictions in all cities were expected to boost the at- ;endance at the four games to around 115,000. The schedule: Boston at Philadelphia; burgh at Cincinnati; Chicago at St. Louis; and Brooklyn at New York. Though the Brooklyn-New York game at the Polo grounds was attracting the greatest crowd, 55,000 the pitcher's battle between Lonnie Wameke and Dizzy Dean in St Louis was the league's most excit ing game. Earnshaiv to Toss. Casey Stengel refused to change his early decision to pitch big George Earnshaw instead of Van Lingle Mungo against the Giants while Manager Bill Terry stuck to Hal Schumacher as-his choice. In the other game, the Phillies were counting on Curt Davis, their ace, to outpiteh the veteran Danny MacFayden of the Boston Bees. Interest was centering on the St Louis game not only because these two teams are favored to win the pennant, but because the Cubs won the 1935 pennant by beating the Cards in the last series of the season, and Warneke, pitching one greatest games of his career, played an important part in that series. On Cubs' nine- allowing the Sept. 25, he won the teenth straight game, Cards only two hits and winning a pitcher's battle from Paul Dean, WALNUT CREEK, Five years ago Chick Cal., (ff 1 )-Hafey was the to'ast of the National league. Tuesday, while the major baseball circuits were celebrating the opening of another season, the bespectacled outfielder gazed over the rolling hills and, somewhat dejectedly, said: "I guess I'll have to give up the dca of a comeback." He led the National league hit- :crs in 1931 as a St. Louis Cardinal. Sarly last spring he suddenly left he Cincinnati Reds. Hafey believes he is the victim of sinus affliction. Four operations lave brought relief but not permanent correction. "Don't Want to Play." 'I don't know what's the matter," ic said. "Just when I think every- ihing is all right, I get a dizzy spell. The other clay when I was driving lome, things started spinning and C had to stop the car and rest for t while. It must be the sinus act- ng up. "I don't want to try to play again f I'm going to have this trouble. The last season I played, I had to lave my glasses fitted with new lenses four times. Every time caught cold, it would impair my vision. Charley Drcssen (managet of the Reds) wanted me to go to Arizona this spring and report May 15 but I think it would do no more good than staying here. It looks like I'll have to say goodbye to baseball." Belongs to Reds. For a time he flirted with the idea of trying a comeback with a Pacific coast league team but noth ing came of it. His contract stil belongs to Cincinnati. Hafey as sumes that the National league clu owners feel that if he is in condition to play minor league ball he shoulc be good enough to hold down a place in the majors. At 32, he is only a little past his prime. He feels he has plenty of baseball playing left in his system He weighs 188 pounds, exactly what he did when he was the league's leading swatsmith. Outwardly he appeal's in perfect physical trim the result of daily labor on his 26 acre farm. to 0. 30,000 See Reds. With approximately 26,000 reserved seats sold days before the game, the Cincinnati club was caring less about the possibility of inclement weather this morning than any of the others. They estimated their crowd at 30,000. The Phillies-Bees were thought to be good for about a crowd of 10,000 and the Cards-Cubs battle for about twice that many. In the Associated Press poll of sports editors and baseball writers, the clubs were picked as follows: Cards, Cubs, Giants, Pirates, Dodgers, Reds, Phillies and Bees. Baseball Standings AMERICAN' ASSOCIATION" IV. !.. I'd.! IV. t,. Prt. Minneapolis 1 (1 I.OOO IniTpollfl 0 II ."00 Columbus 1 " i.miOiSi. rnui (i i .000 Louisville 1 0 1.0(111; Mlln'ttrc 0 1 .110(1 Knn City 0. 0 .(llldiTolcilo 0 1 .000 Mdiidny's Results. No Eames sclii'diilrtl. Tuesday flumes. Mpls. nt. Toledo ! St. mill at Col'lms Kan. City nl IndpN. i.MIUv'kee at I.'ville 'EXHIBITION HASKBALI. At ST. LOUIS--St. Lntiij (X) G: St. Loillp (A) 3. 216, while R. N. Johnson had a 612 series. The Globe-Gazette had a 2,789 total, although the Old Timers rolled a 992 single, in the extra games. Bob Powell had a 213 and 569 to top the individuals. Armory, Thurs., April 16 32 Rounds-8 Bouts Women and Children 25c Gen. Admission 40c Plus Tax American Loftion Sponsored Top Row Heads Paddock of 1,200 at Coast Oval SAN MATED, Cal., f.T)_Twe1ve hundred horses, headed by Little Top Row, were here today for the opening of the 25 day spring meeting at Bay Meadows race track. Eight stakes were scheduled for the season, the first being the S2,- 000 added "opening handicap" Tuesday. Chief of the big purse events is the S10.000 added Bay Meadows handicap to be run May 9. In the Ring (By The Associated Press) NEW YORK--Billy Celcliron, J4H, Bock ford, 111., stopped Cleto Localelli, 143, York, (10). WASHINGTON--Al Dclancy. 178. Buffalo N. Y., outpointed Chnrlcs Mnssera. 183 New York, (8). with a box of Whitman's wonderful Chocolates and Confections. The m o s t delicious candy made--put up in the m o s t intriguing wrappers. Stop in tonight and give her a pleasant surprise. Bros* Cigar Stores IN THE HOTEL HA-NI/ORD Mnson City, Iowa Bees to Try for Deal as Games Stan Newcomers Say That Cronin Isn't a No. 1 Man? By EDDIE BRtET/ Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, (j-T)--Look for at east one more baseball deal before :he major league dead line . . . with .he Boston Bees the party of the 'irsl part . . . President Ford C. Trick rates three long ones for his drive against fraternizing among players . . . Brevity is getting the mblicity. but Hal Headley's Holly- ·ood will be carrying plenty of smart money when the derby parades to the post, May 2 ... are some of the newcomers among the 3oston Red Sox going around say- ng Joe Cronin isn't good enough to lay first string shortstop? * * * Here's one for the W. K. book: 'lushing high beat Dickinson high 4 to 3 the other day without getting a hit ... reason: seven bases on balls . . . Dallas is toying with the dea of a $10,000 open gold tourney as part of the Texas centennial . triends of Jim Ten Eyck of Syracuse, oldest crew coach in the country, will wine and dine him here May 1 . . . "Doc" Gordon, coach o: Stoncham, Mass., high comes up with a new one . . . he times his base e runncrs with a stop watch , knowing the watch is on them, the kids won't follow the flight oC the ball, but put down their heads and dig. *·· * * It's the same old Max Baer . . "all I want is a couple of warrnu] bouts and I'll be ready for Joe Lout again" . . . applesauce . . . Fresi dent Graham personally inter views every candidate for the coach ing job at North Carolina . . . in cidentally, most applicants hav been holding down assistants' job . . . the first stringers are strang ly missing . . . while in the hospita Johnny Marcum of the Red Soi tried to keep in shape by manufac turing a ball of gauze and adhcsiv tape an'd tossing it around . thanks to Al Mitchell, sports edito of the Mason City, Iowa. Globe-Ga zctte, and the soorts editor of th Baton Rouge, La., State-Times, fo responding to that SOS. * * * George Keogan, Notre Dam basketball coach, believes "13" i lucky . . . so he always takes 1 players on a trip . . . his hobby i oriental rugs and he is said to hav one of the finest collections in In diana . . .basketball must be losing its appeal . . . poor Ned Irish onlj cleaned up $30,000 in the garden last season . . . Artie McGovern the physical culture expert, soor \yill open a new and bigger spot with the Shaughnessy play off sys tern in vogue, Pacific coast leagu clubs are shooting for a $lO,OOi melon this season. Wrestling (By The I-A'CAS'I EK, dcfcatt'd ,Ioe Dus Assncinled Tress) 1'n. -- Al RIslKimnn. 21- ck, 218, Omnlta, declsld ATHLETES READY OR DRAKE TEST AND 0. S, BERTHS )lympic Games Eyed by Ace Runners, Jumpers at 27th Relays. DES MOINFS. (U. P.)--Upwards f 3,000 athletes will descend on 'cs Moines April 21 and 23 for the wcnty-sevcnth annual Drake re- ays, one ot America's finest track nd field meets. Held on the same days as the ast's historic Penn relays, the Drake carnival will draw stars from. very section of the country, but 'rincipally from the middleivest. With next summer's Olympic games at Berlin as their ultimate ^oal, the athletes are expected to aunch a general assault on the meet's splendid records. Several marks are expected to topple. Owens nt Penn Blcei. Many of the outstanding stars vill come from eight schools of the 3ig Ten, and all members of the 3ig Six conference. Ohio State, fea- uring the great Negro star, Jesse Owens, will compete in the Penn .ourncy, while the University of Michigan also has announced it will ' ake in the eastern meet. Owens competed at Drake last ·ear, establishing a new meet and Imerican mark in the broad jump, and tying the 100-yard dash record. Relay records apparently are in reatest danger of" being shattered, ieveral schools have registered early season relay marks that presage record-breaking performances. Winners Come Back. Several individuals winners of last year will be on hand to attempt to duplicate their feats. At least three of them are given a good chance to lang up new records. Jess Petty of Rice Institute, winner of last year's discus throw, is limbering up his good right arm with definite intentions of establishing: a new record. Drake's own Linn Philson in the high jump has bettered the relay mark several times this spring. The record is held by Harold Osborne of Illinois, and was established in 1922. Mark Panther of the University of Iowa, set a new record last year in the javelin throw at 210.4 feet and expects to hurl the spear even farther in this year's meet. Los Angeles Pro Leads in Jersey Open Tussle WILDWOOD, N. J., IS 3 )--Lanky Ray Mangrum of Los Angeles, whose first day total of 143 for 36 holes placed him at the head of the qualifying field, started out Tuesday on the final 36 holes of the' Wiidwood golf club's second annual open tourney, a strong favorite to win. Despite high winds, Mangrum was able to put rounds of 71 and 72 together to lead such golfing notables as Sam Parks of Pittsburgh, national open champion, and Joe Kirkwood of Chicago, trick shot artist. Three-I League Drops Plans to Run for Year DURHAM, N. Car., u : Pj--The Three-I league Mondsy notified President W. Bramham of the National association of Professional Baseball leagues that it would not operate during the 1936 season. Under' the conditions, Bramham said, all players whose contracts have not been previously signed, are declared free agents from the Three-I clubs with which they had contracted. y t f t f j Let Us Tel! You and You Won't Have to Tell the Judge E T us accurately test your lights on the new Guide Headlamp Tester. The inspection is FREE and a report card from the machine is given to you. Night driving can be ^pleasure. End the danger and strain of driving with poor lights--drive in today! 25 First St-recr Southwest Next to Fire Station Phone 494

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page