Miami Daily News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma on November 25, 1929 · Page 5
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Miami Daily News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma · Page 5

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Monday, November 25, 1929
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MAMI MEfaS-HEGO&D - MIAMI, OKMHOMA PAGE SIX GRID FLAGS NOTYETTAKEN •Will'Present Half Dozen Cltiimpiortship Caliber Games BY ALAN J. GOULD I (Associated Prigs Sports Editor) 1>JBW YORK, Nov. 26—<iW—-The ioUegfe gridiroh campaign faces its iouble'barrelled prospect Of a pen* [iatipnal finish to the championship .'aces Btill undecided. The fftte 6f six of the seven najpr title contenders ,is involved. ?i>rdue, champion of the Big Ten, iaa double -riveted its place in th<$ •,|to group by finishing the season ,vuh a clean find impressive slate >f eight victories but Pittsburgh 'n the East, Notre Dame in the Md-Wefet, Tennessee and Tulane n the South. Texas Christian 'ill •he Sont-Mwsftt, and St. Mary's on jhe Pacific cqafit., All stdke their 1 ;fuo aspirations in Important bat- th'js week, •,. , ' . ' ., None of -these teams has tasled 'lefeat or tie, except St. Mary's, vhjch was hejd to a scoreless dend- -ock by California but neyerthe- efjs remains as the records'' are. oncerned, since Stanford's 21-6 lefeat of California" scrambled, the tg conference race in the far w<;st. On Thanksgiving day, Pltte- urgh will seek to clinch its claim > the eastern championship as •ell aa the bid fdr national -hours by cqntjuering Penh State. ITI lie, south, Tennessee w{ll tack|e Kentucky at Lexington and Tulane nil oppose Louisiana State to de- ermine perhaps th'e final Southern ohferenee rating. Nebraska, by efea'ting Iowa State' in another 'oliday tilt. >c'an clinch the Big i!ix c,r.own once more, S'Notre Dame, on Saturday, will ;uttle the" Army at the xanketj U'adium in the most colorful fray if t(ie week, an eastern, climax '•ame that over-shadows even sucn fctractive contests, as the Cornell- 'enn and Navy-Dartmouth con- 'ests, both at^ranklin iield, Phila- elphla. j Triumphant in eight. 8ucces.slv6 j dines 1 as the Hoogier machine had .Wept brilliantly toward th'e n$- tona) peak; Notre Dame will run it'o" a- determined Army 'eleven, ^aturing the last season charge or he' All-American halfback, Red •'agle. Approximately 80,000 spec- ators are, expected to see Captain 'flgle match his ihdividual passing nd running powers against the ifBat Notrs' Dame cast. ' The Hoosjers wjll^be handicap- ed by the absence tl their ailing oach. Knute KocHne, as well as by the loss of Tim Moynjhan, Vjiahiic center, who buffered a token leg in the 26-6 victory bat- rday. Trie Progs beat the B^yloy iposiera so tar have had the ,Itiff 'W rise to every emergency. Lrrny has yet to win a major game 'ut if the Cadetg can upset Isotre •lame, it will be sufficient balin K 'a|i the Had breaks .they have ad, this year.. The Southwest expects a sen- 'itional fight lor its ctnierence !;cnors when,the Texas Christian torned, toogs tangle with, the puthern, Methodist Mustangs Sat- rflay. The i'i'ogs beat the tfayolr eais Saturday by a margin o?: 84 j '7 .that was more de6is>ve than lat registqreci fie week bflure by . M. U., but there (s not muqn > choose uetwecn this' week's lain rivals. , , ff tit, Mnry's Leads On the coast. St.- Mary's must eat. Oregon to keep at the top of le 1 h'eap. {ioulh'erp Caliiornia, by qfeftting Washington fetate. cart ,aim at Jeabt a percentage ed^e t the Pacific coast conference tfe. Victory would give, the Twins six triumphs out of seven inference games. Stanford has nibbed with five out of six and alifOrniu with' four out of five. , \vas a stand-off so far as .the i" ijiree was concerned, California •sing to ' Stanford but beating outhern California \yhich had fyviously trimmed Stanford. For, the second BtralghJl year, arvard has closed an in-and-out 4soji by downing its ancient vhl. Yale, , , , The'Big Ten season has clospq 1th Purdue the titleljolder lor the ivst time in Western conferenpe istory. Illinois, put out of th,p ape by Northwestern Aftey Nviji- ing the championship }wo years in jctbssloh, gained the. runner-up ositjon by overwhelming Ohjo tfttri 87 to 0. Wijgan atpned or a poor s^ftft by beating Minn- sota and tying Iowa, besides con- usvlhK Harvard In the W^lvei'inea ibt.th'.'ee games. Chicago farM wly In the Biff Ten but addfld 10 interactional scalp of Washigton Saturday to that of Piiiice» >rs Retains (B v the Associated Press) His 'closest rival, Own MoBvw ll'eni&ee, held U«e HP tU hanKJilKV, A 1 fA te /? l t of the heap ty ,. w ..,nnl football iih Ing honors. the Rnvtmoutli star I for three weeks, onJ apln this yeiir, the ''JW Icov?d in hie fim remains w a goal m jht>ot at. RIcBVfir, \vltft . 0\v, >\ioy 8urp«"« ttwnw meets Kwtueky Thai*- hAWVP *»¥,'VV,v«,rf m "*,* „,„ fv ^ two head W»p hst }« IP A(»o^lateO Press con -"""""" '*-' ling acorei-a in the i J flJ Ul y w *** w **"* MW T " T"r Wpslhy qf mention, how. 'is' Rav Novotny, Ashlan' 1 •' p '" *- Kho lintodM I] li'Htla.y with .—., , ; ocy ounn—onjeroy, , ; i x—ausc, ansas, . arsers, out for te season becaus,<j of an injiiry received in the Yale game, is 1 showri above listening to a radio report of the Dartmouth-Brown game which the Big * en won, ,',,,,» IN Mi tEST Cyclones Cpu]^ Pull Gigantic Upset by Defeating Hiiskers Thursday By J. fi. ANDERSON (Associated Pre^a Sports Writer) KANSAS CITY, Nov. 25—kfl— Iowa State'hos'an opportunity, this week to pull the biggest upset o,f the Big, SJx^oo^bal^ season—bigger than the Kansas 'Aggies' defeat 6f Missp'urV ^hjch to date ft the surpriip happening in conference gridiron aetivtyjes. ' " The Cyclones; victor }n only one of Seven games this season, meet Ih'e leaders,' Nebri^a. ,The Nebras- fcans are undefeated'in the cjrcuit and' will cinch t'Wir second consecutive Big S1x ; title if they only tie the lowans.'Shoiild lawa State win, the conference race" might end ond of three ways: , (1) Missouri could win by beating Oklahoma Thanksgiving. '' W-Oklahoma could win by beating Missouri Thanksgiving. (B) Nebraska, Missouri and Ok- Iqhdma all would tie for first pro- Vided Missouri and Oklahoma played a tie game'. These two games, the one jp Lincoln in the home of the Corrihusk- ers and ^e other at Columbia, the (air of the Missouri Tjge,rfi, are the two Conference games 'remaining. Kansas Aggies Will e'pd their se£. son Thprsday in Mihya'ukee, playing Marque,tte. Kansas completed its season with the Missouri game Saturday, ,A 3-way tie exists for individual scoring honors in, the-conference. Jim BaUs,ch, an4 Forrest Cox of Kansas, and Gily Warren of Oklahoma, each have,2'4 points. Results last wee^i Missouri 7i 'Kansas' 0. , Nebraska 10,- Kansas Aggies 6. Oklahoma 7, Oklahoma A. and M. 7. Te$a§ Baseball Man Is Critically lit DALLAS, -Nov. 26.— <#)— , e, -ov. .— — J. Doak* Roberts., president of the Texas baseball ; ]|ague for nine consecutive years,, and Intimately associated wjth ,'the league since s inception,- was critically ill at ip home, here today, JRoberts has bepn ill ftr feveral nionths, hi4 (llnes^ v°Jlderjng him Wnrtij^ L, pound )>H«ky, W back for tfie their buttle for champlqn,8hb wtyli ap«(, Rayey. i(s lha son of CPJlA^rt P Ma,|in U inactive ab president. Hit) five year contract hap tyd yeaj-g to run. Roberts (*rgfini?ipd the Corsicana clu^ Jn,l?02, anp] wa? later gs£0(!i^ted with the blubs at Qle- burne a^id Hciiston. Hp hplds the record In the Tpjjfps league with eight pennants for his threje teams. %LAN J.G The agitation of a few years 1 ago to abolish fop.tball Scoiiting led by 1'. A, D Jpnei of Yales, seems tu have all but expired. T{ie' Elis alone among major colleges have adhered ' generally to the n'on- I'WUting poljcy with such of, their opponents AS will 'agree to it, but Harvard and \yest Point, after, experimenting, have not been among them. The Crimson .opposed thp idea frqm, the outlet, yielding only ufcder, .pressure. ' The Army has decided that scouting is a legitimate military maneuver, essenti-il to the, march against e^emy gridiron strongholds. Scouting is on a high-powered. systematized basis in the Middle West, , especiajjy the ,Big , Ten, Special facilities ar^ afforded the visiting scou.(s. Far. from, beirig obliged to operat^ with any secrecy, thev are Welcomed, dined and entertained by many ..of the big schools whp set aside *thpice seatji for these ^sgle-eyed pjjfeervers. 'No guarantees;' however 'go wtyh the infojipation they obwin. , Many of the scbutg never see their own team pprform. They are like the advaifce men of a cipjus, always one or tvo jumps ahfdd of their own forces. The arguments in favor of scouting, as they are surmned up in the Carnegie Foundation's ro- port, are that it gives the better team, a better opportunity to win, relievos the strain upon a coach, removes suspicion and distrust which develop in non-scouting agreements wfuch are difficult to ' Opponents of scouting, on the other hand, point to its cost, running as high aa $800 for each s'co\)t cjr $8,500 for a season;' its savor of oyer-ejnphasjs on winning' and, lastly, the clement of professionalism in Ijigh-nowered ' tholv cop yiction that the absence Of scputipK decrease's the import- °f vicpry at football ' and tg lhf> ptfr^qtivenwa of thij us a diversion- Among: JV )}P}v, a J:pUie9» wh,grft the fmmence may be predo>n- ? , coflside^ed ' ,Un- nd the athletic jflpMt, JS9HRW ? , coflside^ed ' ,Un- sportjjrta.nUke' and the athletic authorities of Dq(ninion (n^titxi. tions h'avo agreed not tP make use p; it. .,,,^1' of no !a inherited and, if tpnt, JtisJ ' -'-" note the p Hare, Jr., jn i Hegtonj ar» in the field, Paul Stttgfc on the te4m (th\ A. A. f qf Dap. on his Athletic ability BO, 'to, what ^x- this year t-P T. ty|chig»i> back- by his father, cagj>, and a son erbjit coach, famou's I i), the pavtisinau \voirii on tbf IJf ring; fin- By FIELDING H. ;fOST ANN .AKBOR, Mich., Nov. 25— tff")—Attitude or snirit of the players is about the only difference noted 'in football in the various Observation of Florida in one game, Harvard in two and of half d' do?en' mid-western teams brought this point very forcibly to my mind. The Florida team was made up of 'snappy, fast, impetuous spirited men. • The' Eleven played with a s,ure,ness and dash, made quick ne- (jisions and fought haid—just the sort of a fighting team you would expect of a southern school. This Fforida team was heavier than most of the southern teams I have observed. The average was 181 pounds, which is high for a team, composed of the tall but spdre youngsters one usually finds in the Dixie Schools. ' —_—— Physically I could see little difference between Parvard and Michigan. Harvard has been not- er as having tlie'most "impetuous" line in the east. If either line was quicker than the other it was not noticeable in tbe meeting. The Harvard players_ dppeared experienced in athletics; their bearing was that of Veterans despite the presence of. a half dozen sopho- mores. A glance at the number of sports members of the squad hid engaged in gave good reason for this seasoned, appearance. There was little difference technically in play of the three squads. They blocked, tackled and went through the mechanjcftl phases Of play with about the same excellence. Harvard, in the game against Michigan had the stage set to display the most daring offense it has, been my lot to watsli. It was also the most varied offense with laterals, ciiss crosses, split bucks, close and open formations for passing, delayed bucks and always, a man. Irt motion to draw attention of the defense, 'It'took a great signal caller to set such variety of plays in motion and Bariy Wood was all of that. Comparing the three teams, Florida of the south had dash arid go and a well developed game; Harvard of the east had^ daring and versatility of play and Michigan of the Middle West met conditions which allowed it. to use its power when alertness gave it opportunity. There was ll'.tle .mechanical difference in the quality of football presented by the representatives of threei widely different schools. SIXTEEN MAJOR TEAMS REMAIN AMONG SELECT (By the Associated Press) Winding up its season on Friday with a 83-6'victory over Wit- tenb,erg, P Ohio university, champions of the Buckeye intercollegiate athletic association, maintained its technical lead in the standings of the nation's undefeat- e,d football teams. ^With nine successive victories and rio ties, a record shared only \yitb Texas Christian and Western Maryland, Ohio university wound up its season with a grand total of 306 points scored, the only team in the country to pass the 800- ma.rk, at the present time, although several may surpass it before the season closes. Defensively,' St. Mary's California leads with an uncrossed goal line, The unbeaten list has dwindled to 16 teams, according to an As- pociatQd Press compilation. The ijst follows,: College Won For Agst. Ohio University ..0 SOfl 33 Tfixas: Christian .,9 242 26 Wester^ Maryland 9 161 19 Tennessee 8 270 18 Tulafie 8 258 45 Pittsburgh . 8 Purdue .8 Notro Dame 8 Utah . ..- 6 Stetson .4 ........ 5 Davis & Elkins...9 Duquesne . ' .8 St. Mary's, Cal..,.7 Rider . ;........5 Fordham . ......7 Bouthern Methodist . -. ..G 257 138 183 97 200 142 167 116 176 36 4438. 1C 1? 81 46 0 12 19 165 29 There are approximately 600,000. individual farm lighting pl..nts in the United States and about 400,000 additional farms served from power lines. • COL. HAHKV L. WILBUR • Auclioneei • Office I'hone 128s Kes. 697 •304 C St. H. W, Miami, Okla. • Nov. 20—Mr. Morris, 4 miles east of Columbus. Big general sale. M. K;&0. Coach Lines North South 10:25 A.M. Phone 8.-2U A.M. 300 P.M. « 12s2U P,M. 7slO P.M. 4 3:50 P.M. 11:t« P.M. 0 (it20 P.M. RAILROAD TIME CARDS St. Louis & San Francisco North Bound No. US-Oklahoma City-Kansas City (dl.'vct) ...—.—„„ Due 2:N ».m, No. lev—Alton mill tauth—JopUn mid 'north „...„..„_.. . Duo 11:40 am. Mo, US— H, Worth-KpiiMf City (direct) „ „ (luti 2:ii p.m No. 1S6—Afton «nd south—Joiilin unit north —... ,T)uo ? :85 p.m. South Bound No. IH—KimsBi CHy-OKIohoma City (dlrqstl —...—. ......Duo 4.00 a.m. No. HIT—Jonlln ond ei)»t—Afton and «outh „„.......,..........Duo lOiSO w.m. No. 117—Kuntus Oity.Port Vfarlh (ilircct) .....„..„..„„ , r Ouu air,', p.m No. J81—Jopllu aad eowih «m| cust ~..,._.-...-...,.i... ...Due 8;30 p.m! No. No. Kansas, Oklahoma & Gulf Outbound Ar. 11 ;09 «,m. ty. 1 ;0« p.m, st Oklahoma Rsl'road "Our JJuilrpBd" (iniccsl Ofllct, oppoittc l(v\!^' J1li»wl, (or Commerce, Curdlii iiul ""??f*l W leav «", *M 5 «•«"•• * «•»"•• fi 'W ?•(«,. l:l<> ?-m., wiJ every half hour !>n}l( PMt p.m.t (>cn ^yory )ml( iw« wui|. •. <|y »,•'".< «iw> S'.io p.m.. « p.m., 9HO p.«i,, )OilO |i,iii.. last cur Icurli'i; 11:16 p.rft w' Qplumbui— FU»t (!)ir, J|45 a.m., Ti40 a.ni., then every two llo«r» until 1:40 p.m. | llicn 4;1Q p.m,, Isrt for kav|ji,v MO pan. • r«r 6 «ni., «:3i o.m.,. 7HO u.m., Si<0 u.m., D:10 a.m., 10:40 p.m., lilO P.OI-, (i<0-p.m., 8iIO p.m., 3s40 p.m., 8jlO aiii, l»»t car lf;lt p.m. a.m., p.m., ,, 7i40 p.m., 8:10 p.m., 9 P.R\., 10:10 Missouri, Kansas and Oklahoma Coach Lines for I<'a(ri«nd, Aftcw, Ylnltp. CheU?«. 0'tiTWwrc, TiilMi." Oklahoma Olt», Kilo ».m.. SitO p.m, wl *" 1 ' Aftou, VfrUa, Cfealwa, Clw«nuw«, 'i\iU», Oktehpnm City. 12;S!0 p.w,l pin, npiw, finsfiui gpripw. ««lenj>, Joplln, Spflygflcfd, Kutitni City, Dg«v«r. ra |)'ft)u'10l?6 *.m. fm< QWJ>»p» tolW 8j>»%». C*It«», JpyJiu, Springfield, St. Uuls, 10:25 «.m.( , 8;10 p-m.j 7;1(| p.i»,j llitQ p.m. MISSOURI EVEN WITH OKLAHOMA Soonet-Tiger Pray Will Break Deadlock in Traditional Rivalry COLUMBIA, Mo,, Nov. 24—Uf> —Oklahomti's Sooners and the Mig- ^ouri "Tigers, who have won and lo£t nine games each find tied ona in their .19 previous meetings at football, may decide an old IssUs when they play the season finale at Memorial stadium here Thanksgiving day. .Sooner-Tiger contests always have been free-scoring affair^ with average points per game totaling approximately 23 1-2. Both usually employ sensational open tactics, Oklahoma owns a three-point ad r vantage ; in total poinst, leading the Tigers by 223 to 222. , Oklahoma won last y§ar at Norman, squaring accounts for. a defeat here in 192?, after the Soon- ers triumphed "on 'their home grounds in 1926 and th'e Tigers Won in-their own lair in 1925. • Missouri - Oklahoma scores: Missouri Oklahoma Year 1902 1910 1911 1912 1918 1914 1915 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 1922 1023 1C24 1925 1926' 1927 1928 Total 22 25 G 14 20 0 0 23 7 6 724 14 0 IP 16 7 20 0 222 5 0 14 0 17 13 24 14 14 6 28 14 18 33 0 14 10 7 14 225 Three Teams Tied In Tenpih League , Willi the Miami Bowling league entering itg third weelc of- the pea- son tpnight, the N, E. 0. railroad Square Deal, and Coca Cola fivj$ were leading with percentages of .667. Marvel Bakers had .500 and Chrysler, Baxter Springs, Addington and Montgomery Ward teams each showed .38S. Carl Hpffrnan has the high average for the Season with 189 while ranking bowlers are Efl Suimer at 185, Jack Weir at 181 and Ray Sims at 178. COCA Cola plays K. E. 0. tonight, Tuesday Chryslers meet Wards, Wednesday the Baxter team rol|s the Square Deals and Friday the Aldingtons cpritefit the Marvel Bajcers. Harvard End Near Death With Injury .CAMBRIDGE, Mass., JJov. 25— J-r-yictpr. M. Harding, Harvard end, waft in a dangerous ^cmditioh at the ppHege hospital today from injuries received in the Yolg game Saturday.. . His life saved by an emergency operation late Saturday night in which B wptured epfeen w,as ri»r moved, it was said by.physicians that ho \vould np.t be put of danger for seyergl days, ••'• ; '"-. JAYSEERSTIED FOR LOOP TITLE Garite This Week to Break Up Four-Cornered Conference Deadlock OKLAHOMA JUNlOK COLLEGE CONFERENCE STANDING School Cameron Aggies. Northeastern . ., O.M.A. .Cadets... U.P.S. Maveticks Murray Aggies.. Connor '. Cordell Christians, Chiloccd Indians.. Eastern W. L. T. Pet. 500 1.000 Bacone Indians.... 0 1.000 2 1.000 2 1.000 .700 .260 .200 .200 .000 .000 The Oklahoma Junior College conference standings this year show five teams all almost equal in strength at the top bunched by bn epidemic'of tie giunfis, anu iivt teams at the bottom of the list which have Hardly proven competition this season. '••••. If the. Murray Aggies and O.M. A. had not tipd the 'i'onkawa Mavericks and the Northeastern 1 Junior cillege here had not tied O.M.A. at Claremore, there would not now ,be a four-cornered tie for honors with only O.meron's record unmarred. Incidently, Murray's only defeat >vai5 I:;, the Northeastern crew. Conference members count the Mavericks and Cadets out of the running for the championship because of their two tie games each, but the Jayseers of Miami and Cameron will fight out the season if the Miamians can whip the Tonkawa ( juggernaut^ Thaifksgiving. While the Miami, Claremore and Tonkawa elevens have been battling wifh equally dangerous teams all season, the Cameron crew has <net onjy southern junior college foes, hone of which ranks in power with, either Cameron or the northern schools of the loop. Coach Murphy's ^Northeastern crew, along with the Cadets, Mavericks and Cameron Aggies, has been rated this year above many state four-year colleges. Texas Presents Two Great Closing Games DALLAS, Tex., Nov. 26.— (&>— Four games, two of them packed \vith all the elements that make the rabid football fan thankful he J s _aliVe i , will ring down the curtain this week oh the most spectacular campaign the Southwest conference has seen. Headlining th B week will be the championship fray Saturday at "I'ort Worth between the Taxi's jhnstian university >: and Southern -Jethod^st, the-two'youngest members of the conference. The frogs •will be seeking their first title, tha Methodists their third. The demand for tickets to the cojorftil struggle already has exceeded the 20,000 seating capacity Of CJark field. Some 32,000 fan s will swarm into College Station Thanksgiving day for the annual bout between those ancient rivals, Texas university and the Texas Aggie. It will bo the first time in many a day that the Longhorns and Cadets have clashed without one or the b]ther playing for th e title. Tra- clition, however, says it is the game, to attend, and they will have {.heir- audience from every corner of'Texas. OLD LOVE FOR DIAMOND "7. CLAIMS JONES AS OWNER ATLANTA, Nov. 23--UH>—Bobby Jones, wizard of golf, in buying a part interest in the Atlanta*!, Crackers of the Southern League, 1 • becomes actively interested in »' game he preferred to golf as a youngster of seven. • , - f i Hobby's ambition at that age^ was to become a great catcher^ He was enrolled in the golf kindergarten also but liked baseball bet-v ter Until an enthusiastic batsman- on the opposing kid team swunsf; widely, missed the ball and whacked Bobby, who was backstoppingr" on the cranium. _ "After that,'' said Bobby, "1 decided to play something else." Jones is one of 11 Atlanta bus!* ' nessi and professional men wh'o ' purchased the Crackers and nirad., Johnny Dobbs, winner of two pen-. Hants in a row at Birmingham, aa manager for 1930. Bobby's law firm handled the legal details of the transaction. And Bobby thinks • he is going to enjoy being a baseball magnate. SPORT BRIEFS DETROIT, Nov. 25—<&>>—Bigger golf balls and smaller pool balls! The National Biliard Association of America has reduced the diameter from 2 6-16 inches to 2 1-4 inches for thft pocket billiards : na,- tional championship. LONG SKIRTS OPPOSED NEW YORK, Nov. 25.—Girls of Hunter college are opposed to a new mode. Long skirts, 70 percent of the 6,000 future teachers say, are impractical, uncomfortable and uneconomic." ' SHOOTING MATCH Geese and Ducks Tuesday, Nov. 26, v At 10 o'clock 1 Mile North of Commerce; east of Buffalo School House. TOM WEEMS All in, after a dance? Glove Grip shoes will allow you to fox trot •.;.-,? ;. till daybreak without a twinge! v , .$10 upward Miami, Qkla. TT Contented Motorist ALWAYS COLD morning! Motor hard to start! Is this motorist entering his garage with fear—fear that he will npt get off on time? No. He knows that a step on his Starter button and his Exjde Battery, for the skeenth time, will prove its dependability. The reason—over 4i years experience is built into Exides by The Electric Storage Battery Company, largest manufacturers of storage batteries for every purpose,' We sell Exides—and we also service all makes. Regular battery service prolongs battery life. Start ; ;> today—come in and we will inspect, clean and put water into your battery* Morris Garage "Open Day An' Nite" 10-21 A St, N. E. Miami Phone 785 >s 5 i t • ^ M^^^MiJiil^llkiSMite^gl^iiJiii ...-'. ' ','^i.f:

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