The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1937 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 17, 1937
Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE,'MARCH .17 · 1937 NINE O'DELL FIGHTS KLOMP ON THURSDAY CARD OUT of the PRESSBOX By Al Mitchell WESTERN PIONEERS The old pioneer stock is still strong in the west . . . evidently . . . because it's pretty nearly a set thing til at the national basketball rules committee will follow the lead of one far-western and two mid-western conferences in dropping the center tipoff from the rulebopk for next season. The Pacific coast conference has played basketball without the center jump for the past two seasons . . - and not to be outdone, the Iowa conference has operated untler (he same rules for the same Icngdi of time . . . it's a faster, higher-scoring game that way. . "The new has been approaching- for several seasons;" says Henry Y- Porlcr of Chicago . . ". a member of the rules committee. "Last yeai- we were about 50-50 on dropping- the Jump. We voted to drop it after free throws were scored but most of us felt we should wait at least a year - before voting in a major change." Porter refuses to comment-on the committee's reaction to the recommendation of more than 300 coaches from college and high schools all over the nation. * * * It's believed, . . . however, . . the rules committee will adopt the jumpless game. , Questionnaires from 1,600 basketball experts indicated a majority of 1,000 for and 600 against, elimination of the jump. Recent action by the Big Ten . . . a booming voice in mid- west athletics, eliminating the jump . . . added impetus to the drive. Under the proposed change . . . There would be a jump at center only at the siart of each half . . . opening' of an overtime period and after technical or double fouls. After each field goal, the team scored upon would be given possession of tlie ball under its own basket. "This will do more than anything else (o give spectators highly improved lirand of basketball," says Harold G. Olson, Ohio state's rotund coach. Olsen . . . whose team invaded the coast conference for an early season scries . . . was the most enthusiastic leader of the jumpless move in the Big Ten. "There will be more scoring and more actual playing minutes added to the game," Olsen said. "My boys never have complained about being winded playing the .high speed game. ·"-\~: "'.They liked it because "it was" real basketball . . . not a game of freaks." * * * Chief reason advanced for the change was that basketball has become a contest - for Giants. Small men . . . despite their ability ... have difficulty making a sood team. The National Coaches association has voted G» to 9 to recommend the change lo the rules committee. It was the first time growing sentiment In favor of eliminating the jump had reached'voling proportions. The only other recommendation was that the three second rule be enforced only in front of the free hrow lino instead of the entire JUDGE KNOWS NOW J. A. "Judge" Gn'msley . . .' leaving for Des Moines to watch the final session of the state basketball tournament, for the first lime since 1D31 . . . says he knows now why the Mohawks lost to Marshalltown. . "For the first time since we started winning district tournaments," he explains, "I lost the flip of a coin for a bench . . . Dickinson (that's Russ Dickinson, Bobcat coach) won the flip Saturday night . . . we got the wrong bench . . . and we lost." Coincidence department: Twenty years ago, Marshalllown won a lournamcnt game 16 to 12 ... the score by which the Bobcals beat the Mohawks last Saturday . only the victim was Indianola, and the congest was the consolation game of the state prep tournament of 1917 . . . long before it was organized under present rules. And did you notice that L. A. "Al" Moe's perfect bowling score was rolled on March 11? That's just one day later than the anniversary of S. J. Sobieske's perfect count . . . rolled March 10, 1334 . . . on the old Stoddard alleys, downstairs from the present site. To go back a bit farther . . . 10 years ago, -St. Joseph's Johawks were beaten in only one basketball game during their season . . . and were runnersup in the archdiocesan tournament at Dubuque . . . just as this year. . . . And 10 years ago . . . Hamilton's school of commerce was the top ranking team of the Y. M. C. A. basketball league . . . fighting it out with Crane Plumbing for the city title . . . this season, the Typists lost 10 straight games. . . . Iowa to Defend Top Rung in State Meet IOWA CITY, (/P)--The University of Iowa trac!: team, after tying for fifth place in the conference indoor, meet at Chicago last week-end, will defend its state title in quadrangular meet with Drake, Grinnell and Iowa Stats here Friday night. With Capt. Andy Doolcy out with a recurrence of a muscle injury and with Eugene Skinner on Ihe doubtful list, Iowa will be hard pressed in the meet. Big-Time Battle Set for Thursday Whitney M i n . , boldt. (6). Young Heavy to Scrap for Legion Event North Iowa Puncher Gives Away Weight to Fast Coming Husky. LEGION BOXING CARD Mason City Armory. HI A IN EVENT Ralph o'Dell, 203, ottumw-a, vs. Klomp, 17(i, Lime Spi-Inns, (6). Waltlen, l:{7. Albert Lea IJiiii Smitli, i:)l, Ilum . . Buck J a c k s o n , n i , Albert, . , 5 . Mick 1M [ c k « I 5 o n, I'tS. A u s t i n Minn., CO). PBELIMINARIES · M i k e ntarllu, i:i», Mason C i t j , enny McNcar, 131, Austin. Minn., ( 1 ) . K. O, Uaiiseu, lfo, Austin, Minn. George K a l i , 150, Mason City. Nursed along painstakingly by a wealthy eastern syndicate, Ralph O'Dell will attempt another step forward in his climb toward heavyweight ranking recognition nationally, when he meets Mike Klomp of Lime Springs in the "Legion 1 ? headline show of the season at the armory Thursday night. Distinctly the underdog, Mike Klomp will enter the ring on an "everything to win, nothing to lose" basis, for i£ the husky blond loses to the Ottumwa youth, it will be iust about what is expected, TALE OF THE TAPE RALPH O'DELI. Clu JUKE KLOMP mi., M',4 20: |fS Clicst (Exp.) Neck ... Bleep* ... Wrist .... . . . . \Valsl . . . . .. forearm .. . . . . . Calf ...- Tliich ... -... Height .. . . . - W e i g h t - . . Ace . . . . 11 !l'..'.!".!l°i!D whereas a victory for Klomp would have national repercussions, for the ring career of the highly touted O'Dell is being- watched by fistic experts from coast to coast. O'PcU first won sports honors while attending high school at Ottumwa, being named all-state halfback by experts throughout the state for his work on the Ottumwa football team. From high school, he went to the University of Southern California where he failed to finish his first year, giving up school to enter the prize ring. Unbeaten in Ring. Since his entrance into fistiana, O'Dell has been undefeated in a brief career. In his first start, he kayoed Johnny Neumann in four rounds at Des Moines. His last appearance was on the Joe Louis exhibition show at Des Moines, when he flattened Stan Savoldi. Mike Cantwell, in. a large measure responsible for Max Baer's 'ascendancy to the heavyweight crown a few years ago, has been obtained by the Ottumwa lad's backers as his trainer and, according to reports of his first few fights, Cantwell has done a masterful job. He will, in all likelihood, accompany O'Dell to Mason City. Two Semi Bouts. In the two six round scrniwind- ups, Whitey Walden of Albert Lea meets Buzz Smith of Humboldt in a lightweight scrap and Buck Jackson of Albert Lea", Minn., will right Mick Mickelson of Austin, Minn., in a lightheavyweight duel. Mason City's most promising scrapper, Mike Martin, will enter the ring against Kenny McNear of Austin, Minn., in a preliminary four rounder while George Katz of Mason City is matched with K. O. Miller of Austin, Minn., in still another four roud prelim. Another four round match is being arranged by Promoter W. H. Irvng- Dutch Lonborg Goes to Post With Kansas EVANSTON, 111., (UP)--Arthur (Dutch) Lonborg, head basketball and assistant football coach at Northwestern university for 10 years, has accepted the athletic directorship at the University of Kansas. Lonborg, an alumnus of Kansas, will be purely an administrator in the athletic department although it was said he retained the privilege of assisting c o a c h e s either in basketball or football. Little Cedar Winner in Mitchell Tourney LITTLE CEDAR--Little Cedar junior high school defeated St. Ansgar 10 to 13 in an overtime Dcriod to win the Mitchell county tournament title. The Little Saints cd 3 to 1 at the end o£ the first quarter, and the count svas tied at each rest period thereafter. RALPH "HARL.EV" O'DELL Bob Feller's Folks Travel to Indian Training Center Dad Says He'll Be Laugh* at Home if Son Can't ' Stick in Majors. NEW ORLEANS, (ff)-- Bob Feller's father, who trained his boy to be a baseball pitcher, arrived with the rest of the family Wednesday to see that Bob doesn't let him down; Sin the eyes erf* "folks back'home" in Iowa. William Feller wanted to play baseball as a boy. "But my folks objected," he said. "They said only rowdies went in for baseball." So the best he could do was to become a manager of sorts when he grew up and teach young Hobert to pitch and catch when the youngster came along. Bob, his first year up. in the majors, was a smoke ball sensation with Cleveland in the American league last season and took the circuit's strikeout record by fanning 17 men in one game. Now 18, with a salary of $10,000 or more, he's training here for another season with the Indians. But Father Feller isn't satisfied yet. "If Bob doesn't make good then I'll be the laughing stock or Van Meter," he s.aid. "T h e y laughed at me for a long time and now I hope it's my time to do the laughing." MILE STAR NOT TO LEAVE OVAL Kansan Laughs Off New Story About Retirement From Track World. NEW YORK, (XP)--Rumors of bis retirement are just a laugh to Glenn Cunningham. The husky Kansan, who will seek his fifth straight victory in the Columbian mile at the Knights o£ Columbus games in Madison Square Garden, says he will keep on chasing Father Time until "too many o£ those other fellows start passing me." "Don't know where they got that retirement idea," said Cunningham Wednesday with a broad grin. "The Columbian won't be my last big mile, nor will this be my last season of racing. I'll be around for a little while longer, anyway." Cunningham seeks a 4:10 mile "or better" for the Columbian race. Glenn doesn't believe Don Lash, Indiana's two mile champion, will do as well at the mile as he has at his specialty. "There's a lot of difference in the two races and I think Don would be better at two miles." At present Glenn is studying for his Ph. D. in physical education at New York university's school of education. "I hope to be a coach eventually, but I'm looking forward to a lot more running," he explained. Opposing Cunningham will be Archie San Komani, Luigi Beccali and Gene Venzke, representing with Glenn the cream of the mile field. PLAN A. A. U. RUN CHICAGO, (/P)--The thirty- ninth annual central A. A. U. indoor track and field champions will be held Friday evening at the University of Chicago field- house. Eleven events are on the program. LODGE SHARES LOOP LAURELS Decker Officers Win Two, Shoot Best Total as Moose Take Trio. Moose Lodge swept through three games Tuesday night, winning from Golden Glow, while Decker's Office was beating Kozy Korner, the league's runnerup squad, in two contests, and Maple Inn was talcing a pair of close ones from Cottage Grill-Blue Ribbon in the city bowling circuit. Decker's Office was the headliner with 2,947 pins, while George Moravec popped the sticks for a 615 series, and Joe Morks rolled a 242 single. M O O S E L O D G E Flayers-- 1st ^iid :inl Total Av. Berry H. H u m p h r e y .. 1 H K Clausen ..... JX:t Dunton Hi] Moravec I K K A c t u a l Pins . . H i l l Handicap m TOTAL PINS ton ir7 nun 2ij:t:t «:t siw G O L D E N G L O W Players-- 1st 2nd :irrt Tnlal S t a f f o r d 10(1 l«7 i(i!» mu Gamble !7S [HI It!,-, IBT Kraii n:i in; m wi Hill 175 I an 111 4KJ a d i f f c na 117 in r.oa Actual Pins Handicap TOTAL TINS . . 014 HID 901 JJG77 81n HIS 10 -19 MAPLE INN J»t inil 3rd Total Av, Players-Matter , _ . . strom "...', 5bii isa jiiiJ Ji:M ns Cola 1C4 1M Jos .ira tra Baker U] ]g|) ] R i VJt lr ,l ^lorks 213 Ifi7 ][1 nflO S O D A c t u a l Pins .. 9 I H Handicap .... :,B 81S 21011 .in 171 TOTAL PINS .. ·-,! o»7 Sl(! 2*7! 0(10 UI8 COTTAGE Gim.L-m.UF. uinno.N Plaj-ern-- 1st ^nrt :rd T n l a l Av. F a u C l a i r e riH Ifili IDft i%SI ID,1 A. H a n n n n ll;{ iv; I7U ir,r, II. Han.ion I III I I R i:,7 .11:1 Bell ist: inn ir,n .ins Woiskn ^-ju IK:E i;o " t r, Actual rins .. a 1 .'!) sr.i sn iiis-i Handicap (j; n? r,7 201 TOTAL PINS .. S87 938 010 28« DECKEIl'S O F F I C E Players-- 1st 2nd (\td Tolal Av. M. K a u f m a n ., Ifio Ifi! I.-.7 4«0 . , . Fait ............ i»,i) tin mi /Ml Banker ......... 3111 101 IKri Mil Lindsay ., ...... 158 IfiR IRC 40'i J. MacDonald .. 187 17'» 201 5(J3 Actual Pins Handicap . 007 851 871 2rS)3 lOS 10, 103 315 1G7 1117 in I 188 R77 105 TOTAL PINS ..1013 050 375 3017 382 KOZY KORNER Hirers-- l i t 2nd 3rd B. D u n c a n .... inn iot ins J. D u n c a n .... 187 183 14!) Ferman ........ l:r! 208 211'J W. D u n c a n 1.17 IKS AY. 175 m 1X5 inr A c t u a l Tins .. 8,11 !3I K55 Handicap ---- Till 01) Cll TOTAL PINS .. SSI 001 013 18(1 2800 (10 t30 SEASON CLOSED FOR IOWA GAME BY COURT RULE Only State Laws Remain in Effect; New Sections to Be Hurried. FOREST CITY -- Iowa catfish and trout may get a reprieve from the frying pan under a supreme court decision of Tuesday. At least, that's the way things look to North Iowa's conservation commission member, Dr. F. J. Colby of Forest City. The court ruled that all Iowa conservation commission regulations which penalize hunting and fishing violations arc invalid. Only state laws, which concern ownership o£ lakes and meandered streams, are still in force, according to Dr. Colby. The effect, he believes, oE the supreme court decision is to clamp down a closed season on all fish and game until new laws are in effect. i Game State Properly. Officials at Des Moines also held the same opinion Thursday, announcing that all game was slate property, and could not be taken by hunters except through proper legal provision. Although Assistant Attorney General Paul H. Freeburn began drafting a new fish and game law Wednesday, there is little chance that the new act can be passed before April 1 when the trout and catfishing season was scheduled to open. Attorney General John H. Mitchell said he was studying the supreme court's ruling in the conservation case in the light that it may apply to other slate departments if similar cases are brought against them. The senate Wednesday received a series o£ bills introduced by the conservation commission which would correct the Iowa code regarding the duties of the commission. Would Add to Parks. Besides adding to the number o£ state parks and game preserves over which the commission has jurisdiction, the bills would amend the code to provide that fishways and dams could not be constructed without approval o£ the state conservation director. Another bill provides for improvement of stale owned lakes and streams by dredging. There was no recommendation for an appropriation for this improvement although a senate committee on conservation estimated that $8,600,000 would be needed to carry out the program over a 25 year period. Stiil another would amend thc- code to provide state conservation officers with police power in carrying out their official duties. It provides that legal title and ownership to all "fish, wild birds, wild animals and other forms of wild life," in the state shall be vested in the state of Iowa until a person gels possession of these in a "legal manner." History of Action. Original action on which the state supreme court ruled Tuesday started in.Henry county when A. S. Van Trump was convicted ot taking fish with hoop nets and possessing catfish out o£ season. Van Trump filed demurrers claiming that the legislature had no authority to delegate its regulatory power to any commission or board. The Henry county district court upheld tile demurrers and the state appealed the case. Arthur E. Rapp, Council Bluffs, acting director, said the conservation commission "will think it is justified," in protecting Iowa fish and game until the laws arc enacted by the state legislature. "It is fortunate," he said, "that most of our conservation officers are deputized as federal wardens and any violations of the migratory bird laws will bo a serious matter." Justice John W. Anderson wrote the supreme court opinion on the fish and game laws and all justices concurred. Seven Cagers to Get Letters This Season GRINNELL, W--Seven Grinnell college basketball players have been awarded letters for participating in the Pioneer's 1936-37 campaign, John C. Trucs- dale, athletic director and basketball coach, announced Tuesday. "G" winners included: Robert Berry, Waterloo; Wilbur Luick, Bclmond; John Hayward, Davenport; James Lamasney, Rockford, III.; Hal Dean, Mitchell, S. Dak.; and William Fowler, Jefferson, Iowa. Fowler will be the only letterman lost to next year's squad by graduation. The Schedule THURSDAY, MARCH 18 At Alason City Armory -- Ralph O'Dell vs. Mike Klomp, American Legion boxing show, 8:30. At Des Moines--State high school basketball tournament, Drake ficldhouse, 10 o'clock. E-GAZETTE SPORTS SECT] Dizzy Asks Cards to Drop Him Out of Season Roster Seeks $50,000, Card Boss* Says No; So Dizzy Is Ready to Fade. ( C o p y r l t l i l , lilill. by U u l l c i l 1'ress) SARASOTA, Pla., (UP)--Dizzy Dean, Cardinal pitching ace whose demands for a $50,000 contract were rejected, last week by Owner Sam Breadon, has revealed that he has asked the St. Louis National league club to authorize his retirement from organized baseball. Diz, one of the most colorful figures in the national game and mi outstanding right-hander of all time, disclosed from his home in nearby Bradenton that ho already has set in motion machinery to permit his retirement. He said he has asked Judge Kencsaw Mountain Landis, czar ot baseball, what steps he should take to retire from the game, and has written to the Cardinal management, asking his release. Makes Flat Demand. Dean went to the St. Louis training camp at Daytona Beach last week for a salary conference with Breadon and reportedly made a flat demand for $50,000. Breadon named 522,500 as his highest figure, it was said. Dizzy announced he was returning to his Bradenton home, but Breadon summoned him to n hotel room for a last minute conference. "Well, Dizzy, what about it?" Breadon asked. "It's $50,000 or nothing," said Diz. Breadon- thrust out his hand, shook hands with the hurler and wished him "luck." ,,Dizzy said that he has "several propositions" under consideration, adding he expects to leave Thursday either for New York or Chicago to investigate them. In What Business? He retused to reveal the nature oC the business he wants to enter. The Dean home in P.ilma Solo park near Bradenlon is on the market, Mrs. Patricia Dean, wife o£ the pitching star, said. They plan to leave Bradenton for good she added. "I'm afraid we won't be back," she continued." "We" have many friends here, but you know, we have to make a living. "Dizzy is restless and wants to get into some sort of business. He is tired of being a public idol. He wants to become a private citizen. He is too young to retire. He has a brilliant mind and he'd go completely nuts if he didn't have something to do." Money's No Worry. Tiic Deans have said that they do not have to worry about finances. Mrs. Dean recently bought a Bradenton beauty parlor for her sister, Mrs. Floyd Devine, but said tonight she will have no part in running it. "I'm going north with Diz," she said. Dean joined the Cardinals in 1330 and since then has won 121 STARS STAY IN AT CAGE TILTS Two Rounds Fail to Shake Out Seeded Teams m A. A. U. Tourney. ' By WHITNEY MARTIN DENVER, (/P)--Sixteen teams, hailing from ocean to ocean, swung into the third round of the national A. A. U. basketball tournament Thursday and among them were all the top-ranking favorites. Two rounds of rapid-fire play offering every variety oE game from pitiful routs to split-second decisions failed to produce a single major upset, although there were more than a few scares. Now nearly every game hns a pronounced favorite. Exceptions included Ihe battle between the potent Oakland, Cal., Golden Staters and the undefeated Penn Athletic club of Philadelphia. Missouri Valley A, A. U. league entrants continued in the running, two of them stacking up scores resembling par on an 18 hole golr course. The Antlers swamped the Mohawks o£ Amsterdam, N. Y., 69 to 23. The Denver K. C. Life quintet poured it on a hapless Arkansas Slate Teachers team, 73 to 34. The Bartlesville Oilers, tops among the favorites, played no better than they had to, defeating a scrappy little Wichita, Kans., Gas quintet, 54 to 28. In a high blood pressure finish the Lincoln, Nebr., Woodmen edged out the St. Louis Foods, 3G to 35, by a free throw in the last 39 seconds. The Penn A. C., defeated the Milwaukee Harvesters 38 to 3G, as Henry Selelic sunk a field goal in the last 15 seconds, and Oklahoma City University staged a belated spurt to dispose of the Newport News, Va., apprentice school in n game which took the prize for low scoring. The final was 24 to 1C. Exhibitions (l!y Till: ASSOCIATED PRKSS) AT DAYTONA 11KACII, TI.A. New York (A) lij SI. I.nuls (N) «. AT ST. PF.TF.KSlMmG, Fl.A. New York (N) «; llr^lcm (N) (i. AT NEW O R L E A N S Cleretaiid (A) M; Neiv Orlc.itis S A ) , ball games, losing only (15. He has an earned run average of .309. During his meteoric career, he came up from a cotton picker in Arkansas, a rookie in the Texas league and a freshman m the majors to become a world scries hero. He had the happy faculty of being able to boast he could win a difficult ball game; then going out and making good under pressure. Color In Spring Clothing COLOR plays an important part in the Spring Suits. Beautiful gray worsteds and twists in double brecsteds with fancy or plain backs. Tailored by the makers of IOWA ACES SET FOR OPENING OF STATE TOURNEY Sixteen Teams to Be Ready at First Tip as Final Meet Is Started. DES MOINES, (/P)--Iowa's in- 'erscolnstic sports classic--the boys high school basketball championship tournament--will open at the Drake ficldhouse here Thursday. Sixteen teams, selected by the gruelling process of elimination }lay in sectional and district tournaments, will be in "the starling field. Evenly divided belwccn the Class A and the Class B schools, they will lose their class identily in the final tournament to match ability in a grand free-for-all for, Iowa's most prized high school sport title. A new champion is assured at the finish o[ the title round Saturday night, for Ames, \yinner o£ the 1936 tournamertl, relinquished its title hopes as early as the sectional tournaments. Hold Final Drills. Fifteen o£ the teams held final drills on the Drake court Wednesday. Only Newton intended to remain away, Coach Art Rust having sent his boys through a light workout here Tuesday. Rolfe and MilcheUvillc also took practice periods Tuesday. Rolle will be weakened by the loss oE Bobby Watts, a guard who broke an ankle in the district tournament. The 1937 tournament field appears one ot the most evenly matched in many years. Not a single favorite dominates the field. From the opening of the first round until the new chamipon is crowned Saturday night a parade of bitter battles seems a certainty. Blencoe and Waterloo East, Class A representative from the fifth district, will start off the tournament at 10 o'clock. RolCc Plays Ccnlcrville. A little more than an hour later, Centervilie and Rolfe, two Class A teams, will take the floor. Rolte has rolled up a remarkable record of 28 consecutive victories and features Adolph Buldolfson, a forward who has averaged 20.5 points a game. Davenport and Newton, rated ns two ot the strongest Class A teams in the tournament, feature the afternoon round. They clash at-2 o'clock. J Newton is the central Iowa conference title winner- while the Blue Devils have come along rapidly in a late-season development under the adroit coaching oC Paul Moon. Melrose, winner of 29 straight games in the southeast section oE Iowa, and Geneseo, another Class ' T u r n In Next T"aire HATS -- The Famous 'Champ' Hat in spring shades with narrow bands, and modified pork pie style. ^ Z. SHIRTS--"Fruit of the Loom" Shirts in new patterns that strike the eye. No-wilt collars of course. Sleeve lengths 32 to 35. Others at !)8c The new Spring Neckwear is beautiful. Dark figures and stripes on light grounds. You'll be delighted with the new colors. Hand-made, wool lined. QUALITY ONLY . . . AT FAIR PRICES 109 South Federal Ave. O ' D E L L FIGHT TICKETS RINGSIDE 51.12 United Cigar Store or at Armory after 5 p. in. Thursday BY SPECIAL REQUEST . . . W e Are Repeating This Offer This Week-End. COMBINATION SERVICE SPECIAL Thurs. r Friday and Saturday Only 1, Firestone's specialized 13 point Lubrication. ^ Komovc wheels, wash anil " repack n'hcel bearings with proper lubricant. J top willi Firestone's · III Test Top Dressing, I T h o r o u g h l y Inspect r.n- · tire brake, .system. J Equalize ail brakes m · elcclric brake machine to show same foot pounds of pressure when brakes arc applied. 6, Make test. scientific r o a d ONLY AUTO SUPPLY AND SERVICE STORE 115 E. STATE P H O N E 766

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