The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on January 10, 1945 · Page 9
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January 10, 1945

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

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Wednesday, January 10, 1945
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1945 MASON CIT.Y GLOBE-GAZETTE Ask Sports' End If It Aids War For the first time in the' history (Of high school sports in Iowa, a weekly rating of the basketball teams has been undertaken. The Associated Press is the m e d i u m .. through which ^he schools will be |\ ranked every Tuesday during the *;, season. IjiV Breaking that down further, L. Skelley, known to his friends "Ike," is the man who does the jmajor portion of the work. Ike is · * ( \^ ·--**» w * »U1* »Y VI,11k* A1C 4 Ip/the AP's top-notch sports writer ;|(Jlu Iowa, and upon him will fall ill) 'he plaudits or.-the curses of the ·J f au ^. depending upon how a fav- ','·, orlte team" was ranked. , However, Ike is not solely responsible for the ratings. He doea the major share-.of the dirty work --compiling the votes and comments, of the AP sports editors throughout the state, which is quite a'job to say the least. Because his by-line appears over the .weekly story, Ike's going to take Vinson and said: jthe rap. fView of Many y-But, before you start berating t ^anyone, consider the fact that the i jpoll is a compilation of the opin- ! 'ions of some 35 or 40 sports writ- f£ers throughout the state, and f merely the view seen 'through [', We get the fun out of it, Ike .the work. That's why we want to 'take this opportunity to give him a pat on the back for his efforts Ike never has been one to shirk a job, and this tim= he certainly hasn't shirked a tough one. Father Kieffer And speaking of pats on the back--another one goes to Father Wilmer Kieffer of Holy Family, who leaves Mason City Friday to assume the assistant pastorship of Our Lady of Lourdes at Lourdes. We've had occasion to work with Father Kieffer for more than 2 years now. through his directorship o£ athletic affairs at Holy Family. This association has been a distinct pleasure, and the boys at Holy Family will miss a fine man. We wish Father Kieffer the best in his new assignment. Meetings Department: Pvt. Paul Bruns and Pvt. Lloyd Klein, who played regularly on Mason City's s t a t e championship basketball team during the 1942-43 season^ recently met in- Germany. Seems the boys were stationed less than a mile apart overseas, and now they've fq"-d one. another, 'plan , on getting'together" whenever·pb's-~ Touchdown Club Will Back Tougher Edicts By ERNEST BARCELLA Washington, (UP)--A spokesman for the collegiate sports world Wednesday challenged President Roosevelt and War Mobilization Director James P. Byrnes to "get tougher" with ;he home front--to wipe out' athletics for the duration if ;hat is necessary to speed victory. The call for sterner action was sounded by Dr. H. C. (Curley) Byrd, president and former football coach of the University of Maryland, Tuesday night at the annual banquet of the Washington Touchdown club wbich indorsed Byrnes' recent crackdown on sports. Among his 1,200 listeners were top-ranking military, sports and government figures, including Economic Stabilization Director Fred M. Vinson. After his "get tough" appeal, Byrd turned to Ulear Lake frounces back to sible. Tough Sledding We have a suspicion that Iowa's basketball club is going to have tougher sledding than it was at first thought. Although Minnesota's defeat of Purdue makes the Hawkeyes' victory over the Gophers look a little better, the fact remains that none of the schools are going to let those Hawk sharpshooters get as many shots at the basket as they'd like. As early games . have demonstrated, there isn't a pushover in the Big Ten this fall. If Coach Pops Harrison's cagers can come through, no matter what the scores, we have a feeling some of the other boys are going to knock each other off. This has already happened. Iowa and Northwestern are the only unbeaten teams in the league, and Saturday night the Wildcats must go up against Ohio State. No matter how that game "turns out, Iowa will stand to benefit. The Bucks, we have a suspicion, are going to improve as the campaign rolls along, and will nol lose many more games. That one defeat tagged on it by Purdue will be a big help. Purdue, in turn, lost to Minnesota. Northwestern took Wisconsin into camp, but more than likely will have the time.of its life against the Bucks. If the Wildcats win, Ohio State can be considered almost out of the running for with teams like Iowa around 2 losses is bad medicine. On the other hand, if Iowa does win, (providing Iowa does not falter against the Boilermakers) it will leave the Hawkeyes as the only undefeated team in the league. And if Northwestern fades toward the end, as we sus pect it might due to a dearth o experienced players, Iowa will bi in the drivers' seat. ·. This .all sounds pretty complicated, we know. However, wr think it all adds up to the fac that despite the fact Iowa did no run up a huge score against Min nesota, the Hawks' chances for the title are improving. 'Take that message the president." Byrd renewed his plea that the nation start training boys at the age of 16. He said one way o£ doing this would be to draft 16 year olds with a proviso that they could not be sent into combat until they became 18, "It is suicide to send an 18 year old boy into battle with only a few months training:." he said, pointing out that their German and Japanese adversaries have been in training: for war since they were 14. In a grim prediction that the war could last another .7 years, le said "we're not goiug to win 1 ' he way things are being done ow and under present conditions Byrd called upon the nation to ractice greater self-denial, and aid: "When athletics interfere vith building the armed forces ve don't want athletics -- tear own the athletic system if thai s what we need to do. 1 He said he had no patience with -system under which a man ii medically discharged from the rmed forces and then is able to lay a full season at fullback on . football team. Donald H. Adams, president o! he Touchdown club, said the or- ;anization was "100 per cent for Jyrnes' manpower program" anc hat it would support a complet jlackout of sports if such drasti action was.needed to -guarantee peedy victory. Foul- of the nation's foremos ootball players were given tro phies-at the .dinner..'".: · i ... Glenn Davis, brilliant Army ack and top collegiate touch town-scorer of 1944, was award ed the Walter Camp memoria rophy as the outstanding All American football player of tin year. Navy Tackle Don Whitmlre wa given the Knute Rockne memor al trophy, as the outstanding All American lineman. Randolph Field's Lt. Bill Dud ley won the Lt. Robert Smit memorial trophy as the outstand ng service player, and Roy Zim merman of t h e Philadelphi ;agles was awarded the Touch down cup as the No. 1 profession al football player of the year. Ambulant Proctology C L I N I C S Consultations and Examinations Every S A T U R D A Y . 10-12 1-5 For Eectal Soreness Emergency Cases at All Times Dr. R. W. Shultz, D. O. · 218, 219, 220 First National Bank B!dr. Phone 842 Grarner, 49-15 Clear Lake--Clear Lake basket- all team won its 8th straight vic- ory Tuesday night, defeating Darner 49-15 on tire local floor, mitt, Lake forward, was the high corer of the "evening with' 15 oints. Garth, opposite forward, 'as runnerup with 10 points. tille, Garner guard, collected 7 oints. Stille sank the first point of the ame--a free throw. Garner then ook a temporary lead, with a .core of 4-2. Except for this, Clear Lake had the lead throughout the emalndcr of the same. After the first few minutes in he first half, Clear Lake then sent n its 2nd team to finish out the alf. At the end of the first quar- er. Clear Lake held the edge 10-4. The half closed with Clear Lake eading 25-8. At the start of Hie 2nd half, 3Iear Lake sent its first squad lack into the game. Near the close f the 3rd quarter, the 2nd squad vas again sent back info the game. Clear Lake was lea dine at the end of the 3rd quarter 38-12. Clear Lake's 2nd team also beat arner 26-8. Bieber o£ Clear Lake vas high scorer with 10 points. Humboldt Beats Clarion, 19-16 Clarion--Humboldt beat Clario aere Tuesday night 19-16 in a overtime game. Byron Preul wa the Clarion star, with.6 points Johnson starred for Humboldt wit 10 points. COLLEGE BASKETBALL (By United Press) X«w York U- 73; Fordham 4,". Mississippi SUle S2; Miss. College SO. CrtAl Lakes R7; Illinois Normal 30. St. Thomas College r.8; Macxlester 43. llamline £2; Carle ton 27. Scran ton M; Kn tit own Teachers 4?. Watner 58; Columbia Middies M. Cornell «; Mexico University 37. McPherson n3; Bttbany 3P, Lnther 4..; Wariburj 13. St. Ambrose 58; Cornell College 41. Westminster 72; Genera *K. Loyola at New Orte*n* £ Johawks Defeat Northwood by 28-23 Count Mohawks Face 2 Conference Clubs Here Over Weekend Two more Big Seven conference opponents will occupy Mason City's Mohawks t h i s weekend, with Fort Dodge coming to town Friday night, followed up on Saturday by the invasion of Boose- velt high oj Des Moines. Coach Bud Suter's club Will seek to maintain its place at the top of the standings. Up to now the Cardinal and Black has perched at the head of the league by virtue of victories over North Des Molues and East Des Moines. The Dodgers have been doped as the next strongest c l u b to Mason City in the Big Seven, and to date has a record of 4 victories and only a single loss. Fort Dodge has an all-veteran team returning from last year's squad, including George K n a c k , Billy Beers, Junior Jans en and Merle Davidson. Suter. has. put. his .charges through stiff workouts this week in preparation for the tiffs. Bob Johnson, regular forward, missed practice because of illness, but he's expected to be in the lineup Friday. B o t h tilts will get under way at approximately 8:30, following the sophomores' contests, which start at 7 o'clock. XEAB LAKE (49) rollt, I G.artb. t Ott, c T»rr, f Hottcft, f ohnson, f . . . . . . . . . . . . . Hner, f ^·wanson, f · ttdwlg. f Asbland, f Znabnif, c , Thompson, x ...... FT i o PF TP 2 35 0 10 ToUI GARNER U5 irschbaum. f titlnbetf, t ~ichodemin, c . iime, i ireenman, f .. Bomp, c -.. Totils CLEAR LAKE JQAKHEK FG . 1 «;ii. 4 !i3 4 RETRIEVER CLUB TO HAVE TRIALS Events to Be Sunday Morning at Austin The Austin, Minn., Retriever club will sponsor a series of retrieving trials this Sunday at Austin beginning at 10 a. m. Winners of the various events will get points toward championship rating. The meet is sanctioned by the American Kennel club. The classes will include Puppy, Derby, JJon-Winners and Open All-Age. Trophies will be awarded to the winners of first place in each event. Prizes and ribbons will be given (o 2nd, 3rd and 4th place winners. Any interested party may -write to Mrs. Herman Auer, at 704 Lake St., Austin, for an entry blank. The Puppy class is open to any dog up to 14 months on the date of the trial. The Derby class is open to any dog up to 2 years on the date of the trial that has not won 2 firsts in the Derby stake. The Non-Winners, is open to any dog regardless of age who has never won 2 firsts in the Non-Winners stake. The Open All-Age is open to all handlers and retrievers. Entry fees vary with the class. 5 CARDINALS ON ALL-STAR TEAM Sporting News Selects Annual Baseball Club St. Louis, (U.PJ--Five members of the world champion St. Louis Cardinals' team were includec Wednesday on the 1944 all-star squad of the Sporting News, national baseball weekly. Martin Marion of the Cardinals and the Detroit Tigers' Hal rfew- houser were unanimous choices o: the 20 experts who drew up the magazine's annual team. Cardina Stan Musial received all but one vote for an outfielder's berth. Morton Cooper of the Cardinals | was named for the · third time while Musial, Card Catcher Walker, Copper jsynd, ·Dick.Wakefield o the Tigers "each were included fo the second time. The rest wen newcomers, including the Brook lyn Dodgers' Fred Walker, a ten year player. This was the first year since 1935 that a New York Vankei player did not place on the all star team. The complete team is as fol lows: Outfielders, Musial, Cardinals Dick Wakefield, Tigers, and Free Walker, Dodgers; Hay Sanders Cardinals, first base; Robert Doerr Red Sox, second base; Martin Marion, Cardinals, shortstop; Rob ert Elliot, Pirates,' third base Walker Cooper, Cardinals, catcher Hal Newhouser, Tigers, Mortoi Cooper, Cardinals, and Paul Troul Tigers, pitchers. MIam7, Fl».--J«ck Lurrimore, HO, Miami Beach, Fla.. knocked oat Fnnkie CenUe, 1(0, Hlvcrill, Mils., 6. PiAY£D SSCOHD id HIS SASE BAIL YOU CAM MAKE C£RTJtft His SIDE PLAY SECOtiD/fil UPS WAR. IF YOU BUY MOKE WAR WHO 5fW SERVICE. WITH THE WASHINGTON SENATORS AND DETROIT TISERS: 1$ HOW SEBIN9 VfiTH UNCLE ' ft fdSTRUC- IbR IN THE Rockford Beats Nora Springs Nora Springs--Rockford won cage game from Nora Springs her Tuesday night, the 3st team com ing through with a 36-16 decision The Nora Springs club held a 13 12 lead at halftime. Gil Ream paced the Nora Springs oEfens with 19 points, while Hay wort had 13 for Rockford. The Nora Springs reserves wo over the Rockford 2nd club, 22-lo tall Players : oce Biggest decisions By JACK CUDDY New York, IU.R)--Major league iseball clubs will begin mailing ut 1945 contracts this week. Players receiving those documents vill be confronted with the biggest problem of their careers: ihould they sign for play, or hould they remain in war plants and on farms? This is a delicate question, in riew of the sober war situation .nd its attendant ramifications on he home frout. However, spring raining will start in little more han 2 months--if it starts--and he players must make up their minds soon. Trying to make up their minds under current conditions, the ath- etes must find themselves in a welter of uncertainty.. Their employers, the club owners, and the najor league officials apparently '.ntend to continue the game, since no governmental red light has been raised against it. But Wai Mobilization Director Byrnes anc President Roosevelt are urginj that every available man eitliei work or fight, although no congressional act has made this mandatory as yet. The majority ot major leaguer; are 4-F's or service dischargees who have been tabbed physically unfit by examining physicians. A Byrnes' request, most of them wil be re-examined. Doubtless, mos of these men feel that they have as much right to return to their baseball jobs, as any other citizen tias a right to. return to his, aftc 'UK declared unfit for milHarj service. Baseball is their business --their means of livelihood. Most of them plugged away in the minors for several years before reaching the bis time. Because of Ihe proficiency they have attained In their profession, they naturally make more money -- and can maintain their families at a better standard of living--than if they depended upon wages in ivar plants or on farms. In this respect; they are no different from singers, musicians, actors, etc. But from .another angle, there is n big difference. The 4-F's and dischargees of the diamond make their living in a calling where widespread publicity is given their physical prowess. As the war tension tightens, it becomes more and more difficult for uninformed skeptics to reconcile their prowess afield with their apparent inability to get into the fight--their inability to join the less-athletic ribbon clerks, office workers, barbers, etc., who are at the front. Thus far,.neither service men nor civilians have "gone to work" on the ball players--have subjected them to much criticism. But it must be remembered that the European war fronts were far less fluid during the 19« baseball season than they have become since. Every intsHigent player appreciates this fact; also the accompanying manpower situation at home. And he wonders, probably, if the aileged morale value of the game will continue to prevent criticism by public and friends should he play ball this season, instead of doing; war work. V/ARD LAMBERT; JERRY COYLE NOTCHES 11 Johawks at Swaledale Friday; Here Sunday St. Joseph's basketball club captured its 5th victory of the current season on the high school gymnasium floor Tuesday night defeating Novthwood of the North Iowa conference, 28-23. The Johawks ted most of the way, but the game never developed into a rout. By the end o£ the first ucriod the Blue and White went out in front b an 11-6 mar- sin, but had that cut to a points by intermission time. The Johawks were ahead, M-12, at halftime. Jerry Coyle dumped in 11 points before he left the game on fouls to pace the St. Joe offense. Center Frank Pattee was right behind Coyle with 9 markers. Wigness scored 10 points for Northwood. In a preliminary game, the iNorlhwood reserves won over the St. Joe .second team. 17-11. The Blue and White returns to action this weekend with 2 games on the card. 1 home and 1 away Friday night the Johawks piny at Swaledale, then return Sunday to battle St. John's of Bancroft. The boxEcorc ST. JOSEPH'S 2 » ) I-T. VT ^'oylr. 1 ., i Casey, f | (, 1'alttr. I 4 I Colu-ell. f ·, , I'F TP .- I I narlford, Conn.--Jimmy Hatcher, I bait Like Cily. N. Car., t«ehareally knocked out Gtnaro Rojo, H'i, u» rl . How to Play Hockey-M ·* Secrets In Scoring By LESTER PATRICK Manager, New York Rangers . .ncvn «» «ri««n Exclusively For AP Newsfeatures jurubl attacking plays are started by the center. At the start ot each fh. P er '°d and after every goal the referee faces off the puck between the centcrmen. It is up to the center--or the man taking the face-off-to decide where he is going to bat the puck On a majority of aHackingr plays the center carries the puck down the ice, passing, whenever possible, to his ----- -- · - men. He should try Pro League Club Owners Put Brakes on Expansion By WALTER BYERS Chicago, (U.P.)--Club owners of to maneuver the defense so that one of his wings will'be in a position M) rCCCiVC 3 pcLSSt *£M?± a jf SSif 6 ? "?- hy l h ? "f 1161 " iceman - Hockey's great,n Frank T v , , in t h e use of the "nook-check" Jack Walker, Hooley Smith, Frank Boucher Cooney Weiland have been masters at this. As their opponents started up the ice they broke up the play with a sweeping "hook-check" and were V 1 S T h a wing is to score S° als - but h e must TM * 0 f « i , i u - u e m u s not forget that he has a "check" to watch. If you score a goal or 2 in a game and the chap who plays opposite you gets as many then our - There are many opposite you gets as many, then your to W0rk but the wing m « t m * . - - u e w n g must remember that by co-operating with his center and opposite win! he will geu m close many times and net his share of goals A wing should always cut in fast once over the blue line so as to h« «££° S1 *i° n °t e '° the net to t a k e a P ass ' when an opposing wing fc h= V n ^ 3nd ra , Ces UP the ice the Defensive wing Ihould h= n , and try to take the P uck drive his » n n f · e s ° m '° the aefensemen or boards if he cannot regain the rubter h m e f ^r, 111 * ? ules -- " takes but a little while to go over the rules and you can easily memorize the important ones is the matter of equipment more im- ° W hockey. A player should select the best skates he .he National Football league put :he brakes on hopes for expansion Wednesday as (hoy entered the League's annual winter business meeting cautious about going too far with next fall's playing plans. A survey of owners revealed that several of them were doubtful, in vieiv of "work or fight" bills now before congress, whether to hold Hie yearly collegiate player draft or even draw the 19-15 schedule at this time. The 11 club owners' first action Wednesday was to be to vole on the order of business, possibly deferring the 2 items until a summer meeting. Several of the league members said the draft and schedule should be postponed until a better prospectus can be had of things to come. Previously the league had felt confident of full-team play next fall, explaining that the players could work in war 'plants during the week, practice at nights and play Sundays. Earlier plans had called for the draft of 330 collegiate grid stars and discussion of franchise applications in an effort to obtain a 12th team. Due to the manpower problem, most of Hie owners Wednscday were set against admitting a. 12th club for the '45 campaign, thereby leaving the league with 11 teams unless another merger is forfhcominf. The N. F. L was given an -extra team when {he Card- Pitt combine ended its partnership after a disastrous 1944 season. The one owner in favor of 12th team was George P. Marshall of the Washington Redskins, who said, "if we can play with 11 we can play with 12 teams." One definite piece o£ business which will come to pass is official action on the recommended rule changes made by the rules committee Tuesday, usually the committee's recommendations a r e tantamount to writing them into the rule book, although the owners have the right to accept any ot the 21 originally submitted suggestions. The recommendations included: Allow the kicking team to try for an extra point from anywhere behind the 2-yard line, the point from which the attempt now is made. Allow the kicking team to use as high a tee as desired on kick- Allow substitutes fo enter (he same between plays, moving in and out without reporting or stopping the clock. For unnecessary roughness of pass receiver before pass is thrown, 15-yard penalty from site of play or 15 yards to be added to gain of play. (At present, no penalty). For use of the forearm elbow block above an opponents' shoulders, by cither offensive or defensive team, 15-yard unnecessary roughness penalty. (At present the block is legal). Quarterback in T-formalion may remain directly behind center and not handle the ball, provided he docs not reach for it. If he reaches for the ball he must handle it. (A present, quarterback has to be one- yard behind center if not handlin; ball). h - r f c f houWtsec ^ at j, he y are carefully dried after using. Scabbards should protect the blades from being nicked Your hockey star spends much time with his sticks. Some players as particular m their selection of a stick as a woman is in choosin I a hat. Try a number of sticks and find which suits you. FfGUT RESULTS (By United Tress) Xew TorX lUroldwiy A r n » -- M » i i lerjcr. I I S . Montreal. decMoneil Solo non Slemrt, 113, Providence, R. I (10) xoimnvooi) ca) n; .lie-lien. ( .. . | Wiffncsx. r .1 FT II VF'TP 11 :: NORTH IOWA BASKETBALL, Decorah 22, New Hampton 17 New Hampton--Decorah's cag- ersrdefeated. !}ew Hampton here Tuesday night, 22-17, in a Northeast Iowa conference contest Decorah led at the half, 12-8. The Decorah sophomores made the evening complete by taking the Chick sophs into camp, 18-8. Marble Rock Beats Rockwell, 28-25 Marble Rock -- Marble Rock's boys basketball team beat Rockwell 28-25 Tuesday night in the Twin River conference. The victors held a slight edge at half time with a score of 17-15. Ewaid of Marble Bock was high scorer with 1C points. Clark was high for Rockwell with 11 points. The Marble Rock girls also won 42-31 after holding a slight lead of 19-18 at halftime. Adams of Marble Rock was high scorer wilh 27 points and Peterson was Rockwell's scoring ace with 17 points. Ventura Boys Win Hth Straight Game Ventura--Ventura's boys basketball team beat Thornton 48-lfl for its llth straight victory. Willard Gisel, center, of Ventura, was high scorer with '25 points. Eugene Bertelsen, Thornton center, scored 10 points. The Ventura girls also beat the Thornton girls 46-27. Glena Gunderson, with 20 points, was high scorer_for the day. Colleen Corbin, with lo points, took runnerup honors. Margaret Anderson was high for Thornton with 13 points. Kanawho Beats Crystal Lake - Crystal Lake -- Kanawha defeated Crystal Lake here Tuesday night in the second part of a triple header basketball program, 2D-22. Crystal Lake led at the half, 11-10. In other games, the Crystal Lake town team beat Waldorf college. 22-21, and the Crystal Lake girls club handed the Waldorf college girls a 30-29 setback Crystal Lake led at the intermission, 21-11. Webster City 46, Iowa Falls 21 Iowa Falls--Webster C i t y ' s high-flying Lynx defeated Iowa Falls here Tuesday night, 46-21. The winners led at the halftime 37-16. Maurice Burns scored 5 J. wieiitsj, c « i o i Tola's 1 U 7 si Free thrn\vs missed: SI. Joseph's -Coyle :, Pallet, Colivcll; Nortliwood-- wisness y, l l e i n y 2, Brown ·}, J. Wlsness. MICHIGAN MAN TOPS; SCORERS Chicago, (U.R) _ Forward Bob Geahan of Michigan, who hat played one ;more game than any of the other Big Ten "performers, took the lead in the Western conference scoring race Wednesday with 37 points, six more than Arnold (Stilts) Risen of Ohio State and Don Lund ot Michigan, both centers. Four Michigan players 'were among the first ten, although their extra game the Wolverines had an advantage over the rest of the league. Gcahan has a 12.3 average, while Risen, all-league center of a year ajfo, -who has played only 2 frames, owns a 15.5 average. The No. 1 average to date is the 31- point mark set by Northvvestern's Max Morris in one game, Walter Rucke, Minnesota's recently discharged Saipan veteran, scared 18 points asainsl Purdue Monday nisht to jump from 20th place to fourth place with a 25-poinl total and a 12.5 average. The leaders: Geahan. Michigan Risen. Ohio Stale 13 1.11.,,!. Michigan II Ruck?, Minnesota III Anderson, rurdur » Morris, Norlhu-cslern 10 H o f f m a n , Purdue n Mullancy. Mitlilcii, 1 Kell, Michigan li C. Wilkinson. Icnva -1 re. r-r. TP. Art. - ~ points for Iowa Falls, while Harris had 13 for the Lynx. In a curtain-raiser, the I o w a STOYLES PRESS Printers and , y Of/sef Lithographers Phone 508 Falls girls downed the Welisburg sextet, 22-13, after leading at the half, 9-(i. Ann Wclden scored 12 points for Iowa Falls, while Geerdes had 8 for Wollsburg. Protect Your Cor, Truck or Tractor Radiator With Safe, Positive Durozone Anti-Freeze $1.29 gallon In Your Container Specie} Chem -- Sears Retards Evaporation, treated to prevent rust and corrosion, no poisonous fumes. Sold only at Sears, Roebuck Co. 51.19 gallon in 5 gallon or more lots. SEARS, ROEBUCK AND CO. 33 E. Slate

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