Nevada State Journal from Reno, Nevada on January 10, 1950 · Page 8
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Nevada State Journal from Reno, Nevada · Page 8

Reno, Nevada
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 10, 1950
Page 8
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/NSIDE STUFF * * 1 * * * W * * B y T Y * * COBB NEVADA sports fans will get a chance tomorrow night to see the state's greatest tennis attraction when Messrs. Kramer, Gonzales, Parker, Segura and Riggs display the talent which has made them the headliners in the professional net world. And we aren't using the Word "world" lightly. Their records in national and international play, which we are presenting further along in this column, bear out the contention that the quintet-which local citizens get a gander at tomorrow night tops them all. This Reno appearance is not an exhibition. Jack Kramer, world champion in 1949, is playing his new challenger, Pancho Gonzales-last season's national amateur kingpin--in a lengthy series. This has stretched not only from coast to coast, but in Europe as well; they tangled in London and Paris last week. Were Kramer and Gonzales to pop up here with equal records, we'd be less enthusiastic. This is not one of those "I Win tonight here and you win tomorrow there campaigns. If you've seen the results from New York and other points of the tour, you've noted that they're going all-out every time, and Kramer has consistently emerged the winner. Gonzales is the coming star in pro tennis and Kramer, acknowledged kingpin, cannot afford any setbacks to his prestige. As we said before, we'd be skeptical of something like an 8-8 record between the two, and the fact that Kramer consistently turns back his challenger is proof that they're shooting the works in each appearance. The matches are to be held in the University of Nevada gymnasium, which should be large enough to accommodate all interested fans and also give the players room for maneuvering. Big Bill Tilden several years ago put on a satisfactory showing in the old campus gym, a comparative crackerbox. Interest in western Nevada, as well as Reno itself, seems to be mounting, and advance ticket sales at Southworth's and Skeel's are reported satisfactory. But don't worry about not being able to find a seat; the U. N. gym holds between 3500 and 4000 spectators and late arrivals shouldn't have any trouble getting a vantage spot. i Now for the proof of the opening statement, that this is the state s greatest net attraction and the principals are the very best. Let's look at the record: Jack Kramer--Amateur championships include U. S. singles in 1946 and '47, U. S. L. T. A. boys in '36 and U. S. L. T. A. indoor in '47. Also Pacific Southwest title in '47, climaxed with victory at Wimbledon the same year, emblematic of the world amateur title. He participated in three Davis Cup matches: doubling with Joe Hunt irr 1939, losing to Jack Bromwich and Adrian Quist of Australia; in 1946 Kramer dumped Bromwich and Dinny Pails in the singles, doubled with Ted Schroeder to take Bromwich and Quist; in 1947 he again swept singles from Pails and Bromwich, dropped doubles with Schroeder to Bromwich and Long. Entering play for play, ex-Nevada resident (Las Vegas schoolboy) Kramer captured the U. S. pro singles honors in 1948 and became world champion last year, also teaming with Pancho Segura for the U. S. doubles crown. Pancho Gonzales--This comparative newcomer hit headlines in 1948 when he captured the U. S. singles, U. S. L. T. A. clay court, Western and Pacific Southwest championships. And he jumped from 17th ranking in 1947 to first place the next year. Last year C49) was the biggest for young Gonzales, however. His championships included U. S, singles, U. S. L. T. A. clay court, Pacific Southwest, National Indoor, Newport, Los Angeles Metropolitan, La Jolla Invitational, Pennsylvania State. And in Davis Cup play he won his singles matches from Billy Sidwell and Frank Sedgman. Pancho Segura--The Ecuador product who features the two-handed tennis grip was national intercollegiate champion in '43, '44, '45 while attending Miami U., took the U. S. L. T. A. indoor crown in 1946. Previous major titles included Eastern Grass Court in 1943, Western tourney the next year. His national rankings included third places from '43 through '45. Last season he paired with Jack Kramer to annex the professional doubles honors. Frank Parker--This is the real veteran of the group, although he didn't turn pro until last year. He was national boys' champ back in 1931, won the U. S. junior crown the next year, U. S. clay court title in '33. Parker won the clay court singles from 1933 to 1947. Among other major honors are U. S. L. T. A. Indoor C37), Longwood Bowl, Eastern Grass Court twice, Western, Southern, Missouri Valley, Pacific Southwest four times, Canadian twice, French twice, and the Egyptian last year. Parker's Davis Cup play covers quite a span of years. He beat Charles Hare and lost to Henry Austin of Great Britain back in 1937, and two years later beat Quist of Australia, lost to Bromwich. In 1948 Davis play, Parker came through to wax Sidwell and Quist of Australia. In national rankings by the U. S. Lawn Tennis Association Parker was rated first in 1944 and 1945. Bobby Klggs--Promoter of the pro tour, Riggs is by no means out of the playing picture, either, and he may take part in doubles here tomorrow night. This colorful little veteran was U. S. singles champion in 1939 and 1941. Before that peak, he gathered such varied honors as the national junior, U. S. L. T. A. Indoor, national clay court three years, New England, Eastern grass court four times, Western twice, Southern twice, Missouri Valley twice, Pacific Southwest, Pacific Coast twice. He hit the jackpot 11 years ago at Wimbledon-the singles, doubles and mixed doubles championships. As a professional, he was second to Don Budge in 1942, spent the next three years in the Navy, came back to win the U. S. pro singles championship for two yeaijs running, was second to Kramer in 1948 and copped the national pro tourney last year. McCaughey Motors Quint Spills Roy's Clothiers Champions Upset in City Loop Opener; Stag, Newspapermen, Bankers Win By RAY GARDELLA In one of the greatest comebacks ever witnessed in Reno city league basketball, McCaughey Motors--after being able to tally only nine points in the first half--came back sensationally in the second period to score 40 tallies and hand mighty Roy's Clothiers their first defeat in 36 starts, 49-43, with Earl "Dynamite" Dunn and Ken York pacing the attack. It was a great reversal of form for the motormen in the second half that turned the trick as McCaughey's boomeranged back from a 25-9 halftime deficit to nip the favored clothiers. Clever Dunn, sharpshooting ace from Nixon, struck with devastating force in the second half, to tally 14 points and Roy's never recovered from the turn of events that sweep one of the greatest RESULTS LAST NIGHT McCaughey Motors 49. Hoy's Clothiers 43 Nevada Bank of Commerce 72. Clark Heating-Star Auto Parts 25 Beno Newspapers 40, Washoe Market 23 The Stag 36, Sunshine Laundry 15 GAMES TONIGHT 8:45 (Bllltnghurst)--Brickie's Chevron Service vs. Wells Cargo; 7:15--Garrett Realty and Insurance vs. Reno Co.Ops 8:45 (Northslde)--Ready Mix Concrete vs. Sportsman: 7.15--DeLuxe Taxi vs. Truckee Bopers. winning streaks in city loop history into the record books. Roy's played the part of champions in the first half, tanking shots with uncanny rapidity, as guard Scott Beasley hit three in a row from the double line. Along with the spectacular sec ond encounter, Reno Newspapers showed finesse on the hardwood to nip Washoe Market, 40-28, be hind the shooting of John Elwood, Harry Johnson and Duane Spencer. Amassing one of the highest scores in recent years, Nevada Bank of Commerce downed Clark Heating-Star Auto Parts, 72-27, in the "A" clash at Northside last night, while the Stag upset Sunshine Laundry, 36-15, in the "C" loop opener. up. Successive buckets by York and Dunn proved the clincher, and Roy's finally countered with a two-pointer by Orrin Snyder under the bucket. York's two foul shots after the gun sounded climaxed the thrilling clash and with the verdict McCaughey Motors earned the rank of giant-killers as well as the rating of team to beat in the fast "AA" division this season. Pacing Roy's offense w« speedsters Knudson and Beasley, who racked up 12 counters apiece, followed by Jack Loftus and Sub da, with five each. Bob Larsen and Jim Wilson shined in getting the ball off the opponents' backboard. Besides the outstanding work of Dunn and York, McCaughey's had other offensive and defensive bulwarks such as Siler, Ed Brown, Bissett, and Spencer. ROVS (43) | MCCAUGHEY (49) Player tg ft tplPIayer It ft tp Subda 1 3 SISpencer 1 2 4 Beasley 5 2 12 Bissett 2 1 5 Loftus 2 1 SIBrown O i l Wilson 0 1 HYork 8 3 15 Knudson 4 4 IZIDunn 7 1 15 Snyder 1 0 2 Holmes 1 0 2 Larson 2 2 6 Johnson O i l Slier 2 0 4 Totals 15 13 43 Totals 19 9 49 Veteran Skier Brings News To Snowswept Sierra Town; Oldest Group Re-activated By BILL BERRY LA PORTE, Plumas County, Calif., Jan. 9.--Bearing great news for residents of the high country, 45-year-old snowsh.oe mail carrier Dave Hall late today came poling downhill into this mountain community with the blizzardy snow beneath his long spruce boards hissing like tearing silk. His was a dual role today, for not only was he carrying the U. S. mail but he is the newly elected vice-president of the Al- tiiras Snowshoe Club, reactivated Sunday during a meet- Ing in Brownsville, west of here ami 25 miles outside the snow belt. The continuing storm, which today slowed Hall's snowshoe trek down to a point where he required nine hours to cover the 12 miles between here and Strawberry Valley, his starting point, on Sunday had prevented residents of La Porte from attending the gathering and the new vice-president delivered verbal reports to snowbound residents along the way. "It's great news," he asserted, "and I really tried to make tracks today." Hall said he believes reactivation of the Alturas Club, in its day the world's very first ski club eventually will result in worldwide publicity and attract both winter and summer tourists to the old mining communities of Plumas and Sierra counties. Centennial Year This is the centennial year ol snow sports in La Porte, where snowshoes were introduced in 1850 and their use soon spread to or ganized clubs and competition. By 1860 an army of snowshoers-- what we call snowshoes they called trampers--was spreading out from La Porte helping builc up the west even in the severes winters. The first regular ski club was the Alturas of La Porte. The firs recorded European club wa formed in Christiania (now Oslo) in 1877 and the historic Christiana Telemarken tournament bega: two years later--29 years after ski fever had hit the gold fields aw two decades or more following th first organized competition ir America. First Ski Resort The world's first ski resort was the Union House in La Porte. Th world's first ski lift was the chai bucket ride at the Plumas Eurek Mine and Sierra slat riders wer iscussing the merits of the La orte squat and Sierra lightning opes 70 years 'before eastern udes began waxing up boards and rguing the merits of the French nd Arlberg techniques. In the great snowshoe era few ' any Americans had heard names ike Arlberg, Davos and Kanda- ar. But up in Plumas and Sierra ounties hundreds were bringing heir yellow dust to the circuit aces in La Porte, Onion Valley, Vashington Hill, Poker Flat, Port iVine and other High Sierra stops. In that age of gold it was a Dearded Yankee from Skowhegan, daine, who won and held the first ownhill championships. Isaac Francis Steward came to pan for gold but instead found wealth in he silvery snow. It was he who helped found the Alturas Snow,hoe Club--in short made skiing an American sport. Rufus Bean of Clipper Mills is president and, in adition to Hall, directors are Mrs. Elizabeth Mern, American House; Lawrence Conger, Bangor; Lou Livermore, Challenge; John A. Bean, Strawberry; Edwin R. Nieland, Bangor; An overflowing crowd was left gasping by the turn of tidings, as an apparent badly defeated Mc- I Cavighey Motors five, missing shots with clockwork regularity, came back fighting mad in the second half to sweep Roy's under an avalanche of baskets. Showing the form that re-aped him the title of highest scorer for one game in Nevada high school history (46 points), little Earl Dunn, former Stewart mainstay, combined efforts with his talented teammates to pull the game out of the fire. Roy's looked the part of "giants" even in defeat', and the skyscraping clothing crew, paced by accurate Bob Knudson, Scott Beasley, and Johnny Subda, showered McCaugheys with points in the first half to run up a 25-9 halftime lead. Long shot artist Scot Beasley gave the game the appearance of a runaway for Roy's as he leisur- iously sank four long buckets in a row, and before McCaughey's could set up their strategy, the score looked imposing at 18-6 for the clothiers. Roy's widened the gap to 17 points shortly after the second half, but the 33-16 Scoreboard tally was little indication of the things to come. Ken York, shar- Reno Newspapers simply overpowered Washoe Market in the r B" encounter at BDB last night with John Elwood leading the scoring parade with 14 tallies as the newspapers racked up a 40-23 victory. Holding a slight 17-14 margin at halftime, Reno Newspapers came back strong in the second half to gain the win behind the shooting of Elwood, Duane Spencer, Harry Johnson, and Bijl Friel. Ross Schindler was the top man for Washoe Market with 8 points, followed by John Evans and George Schindler with five each. Carlo Panicari, Tom Donnels, and Vern Woodbury were-demons on defensive for the losers. Elwood found the scoring range in the second period for the winners looping in 10 tallies for high point honors, Ed Lusty, Johnson, and Frank Urrutia were defensive standouts. Fesler Raised; Votes to Stay At Ohio State College of Pacific Gives Siemering Salary Boost COLUMBUS, O., Jan. 9. U.R)_ Wcs Fesler, who guided the Ohio State football team to a victory over California in the Rose Bowl, was induced by the school's board of trustees today to stay on as head football coach at a salary increase of $1,500 a year. Fesler admittedly was consider, ing attractive offers ranging up to $25,000 to quit coaching and enter private business in the interest of his family's future welfare and security, Dr. Howard L. Bevis, president of O. S. U., announced that the 39- year-old Fesler had decided to remain at his job after the board of trustees had voted to increase his salary from 513,500 to $15,000, effective Jan. 1, 1950. STOCKTON, Calif., Jan. 9. (U.P) Larry Siemering, coach of the undefeated College of Pacific football team, has been signed to a new one-year contract with a "substan' tial increase" in salary, trustee Lowell Berry announced today. Siemering, who succeeded Amos Alonzo Stagg at the Stockton College, was credited with developing the talents of Pacific's sensationa T-formation quarterback Eddie LeBaron. ...TyCobb, Journal Sports Editor...Phone 4121... PAGE EIGHT TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1950 Clayton Phillips New Prexy Of Washoe Fish Game Club Clayton Phillips was elected president of the Washoe Fish and Game Association at its first meeting of the year last night. ©SCORES By UNITED PRESS Waynesburg 81, St. Vincent 39 Trinity College 58, Massachusetts 40 Loyola of Chicago 71. Syracuse 59 Southern Univ. 59, Talladega College 38 John Carroll 62, Youngstown 61 MlMlslppl 54, Florida 46 Mornlngslde 58, North Dakota State 48 Detroit 64, Michigan State 56 Wake Forest 69. Tenneasee 62 Beton Hall 76, St Peter 46 Wlnston-Salem Teachers 74, St. Augustine 61 Hofstra 67, Univ. of Mexico 34 St. Lawrence 56, Vermont 39 Howard Univ. 56, Hampton Inst. 53 Washington Lee 79, West Virginia Tech 67 Northwestern 60. Minnesota 53 Illinois 59, Purdue 54 Michigan 69, Indiana 67 Wyoming 63, Utah 42 Crelgbton 56. Omaha 51 West Virginia State 57, North Carolina College 42 Louisiana State 51, Loyola of South 47 Valparaiso 64, Indiana Teachers 58 Kentucky 83, North Carolina 44 Loras 73. Buena Vista 60 Bridgeport 63, Fairfleld 59 Bradley 79, Georgetown 39 Oklahoma 41, Missouri 36 - if, - HOOPSTER DIES PdRTLAND, Ore , Jan. 9. Sixteen-year-old Gene Foote Ski Carnival Dates Fixed; FA1U7J Eight College Teams Asked by Nevada To Compete Annual University of Nevada Winter Carnival is to be held Phillips, one-time University of j February 16, 17 and 18, it was de- Nevada basketball star, is an ex-1 dded this week and eight of the Reno chief of police, ex-FBI man, and is now in the insurance business hero. Other officers elected were.Paul Bergman, vice-president; Leonard Blumstrom, secretary; Francis Breen treasurer; and Andy Ward, director. A large attendance was on hand for the election, the results of which were determined while a technicolor film on wild life was shown. Committee officers elected fol low: Big Game: Stan Smith, Cerveri, Claude Koepp, James Morseberger and Bud Fitch. Upland Game--Art Champagne Harry Wilcox, Ted Boesen, John Field and Dave Tacchmo. Fish-Art Nelson, Andy Anderson, Bert Oppio, Ernie York and Bud Walters. West's greatest intercollegiate ski teams are to be invited to participate. They are University of Califor. riia, Stanford, College of Pacific, San Jose, U.CLA., University of Portland, Washington State and University of Utah. Competitive events of the car. nival are to be split between Western Nevada's ski areas, with jumping at White Hills, downhill and slalom at Mt. Rose, and the cross- country at Reno golf course, snow John conditions permitting. A carnival chairman and committee heads are to be named next week. RENO JV (51) ' STEWART JV (26) Plajer Trounday Teranlshi Karambis Bream Hallahsn Biwett Strain Warren Hendrlclw'n 0 Oadda 0 Hoyl 0 Davii 0 II tp Player 6 3 15 Sheppard 0 2 George 0 4 Robinson 0 14 Willie 0 0 Elcheberren 1 13 Archie 0 0 Walker 0 2. 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 Ig ft ft 1 11 1 1 0 4 0 10 0 0 a o o o Brundage Repeats As Olympic Chief WASHINGTON, Jan. 9. (U.R) -The United States Olympic Association last night re-elected Avery Brundage as president and selected Lyman J Bingham of Chicago for the new post of executive director. Brundage then appointed the committees which will select American teams for next year's Pan. American games in Buenos Aires and the 1952 Olympics in Helsinki. collapsed and died today while playing basketball at Washington high school. Totals 23 5 51 Totals 12 2 26 Halltlme, 18-13. P.eno Personal fouls. Troucdny Zj, Teranishi .Bream, Halla- I nan. Blvutt, Hendrickson ( 4 ) . Gadda, ] Hoyt fHeno 12): Sheppard. George ( 2 ) , Robinson (3), Willie Kcheberren (si i (Stewart 12) Free throws missed Troun-1 day. Teraniahi. Bream, Bissett, Warren, Hoyt, DaUs (Beno 7): Sheppard. George (2), Robinson ( 4 ) . Willie (5) (Stewart 12). Officials: Etchemendy and Aldrich. INCOME TAX Porsonol ond Business Returns Prepared BISHOP ACCOUNTING AND TAX SERVICE 129 N. Center Phone 2-3373 "Over Western Union" WASHOE MKT (28) Player " " Eonnels Woodbury 2 Evans 2 If it tp Player 0 2 2J Elwood RENO NEWS. (40) If ft tp - 0 14 R.Schlndler 4 Carlos 0 Panlcart 1 G.Schlndlcr 2 Totals 4|Watklns SIFriel sU Adams 2|johnson 2|Eads SlUrrutia ISpencer I Lusty IMcCulloch I Ford 11 6 281 Totals 16 8 40 ing high point honors with Dunn and playing one of the top games of his career, scored with a looping one-hander. Another close-up bucket by Bill Siler and three consecutive lay-ups by Dynamite Dunn started the motor contingent on one of the big upsets of the early season. Stellar backboard work by Roger Bissett, and two quick tallies by Harry Spencer and Howard Holmes aided McCaughey's in breaking Roy's out defense. It was Siler's side shot that knotted the score at 41-41 with three minutes to go in the game. Bissett gave the motor quintet its first lead of the game when he dribbled the length of floor to score on a lay- Floyd Bragger, Strawberry, and ?rank Reilly, Al Primeau and Dick O'Rourke, all of La Porte. So t o d a y Hall snowshoed through the mountains to spread the word that the one-time glory of the snowshoers at long last has been revived. 10,000 Welcome Bronco Gridmen SANTA CLARA, Jan. 8. (U.R)-- Gov. Earl Warren and 10,000 football fans turned out here today to welcome the Santa Clara Broncos home from their victorious trip to the Orange Bowl. A huge crowd was at the station to meet the 13-car Southern Pacific special. On their arrival the players were carried up Franklin Street in a victory parade a mile long, made up of bands, marching units and automobiles. Huskies Assume Division Lead SEATTLE, Wash., Jan. 9. (U.ffl-- Nevada Bank of Commerce set a staggering mark for other high scoring teams to shoo*, at, amassing 72 points to win by a 47-point margin over Clark Plumbing Heating-Star Parts, 72-25. Playing in the "A" League at Northside Gym, the Bankers had little trouble downing the Clark- Star combine, with George Assuras taking scoring honors at 17 points. Ralph Morgali also had a large evening with 12 digits. For the Clark-Star team, Roger Murdock paced the losers with 11 tallies, while Gene Morrison played a good floor game. BANK COMM. (72) CLARK PIMB. (25) University of Washington over sole possession of the The took northern division Pacific Coast Conference basketball lead Saturday by downing the University of Idaho 44-40. Washington had to freeze the ball during the last two minutes of play to squeeze by with the win. Midway in the second half the Huskies had the Vandals down 3726 but Idaho closed it up to 42-40 in the final minute. Idaho's zone defense appeared to baffle the Huskies throughout Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort FASTEETH. ap leasant alkaline (non- ·eld) powder, holds false teeth mart firmly. To eat and talk In more comfort, Just sprinkle a Uttle FASTEETH on your plates. No gummy, gooey, pasty taste or feeling. Checks "prate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at any drug store. the contest. Idaho Pritchett was high Captain Bob man for the game with 13 points. Louie Soriano led the Huskies with 10. 'Last night, Washington breezed by the Vandals 67-43. Player DSmlth Robinson Assuras J.Smlth Morgali Anderson. J.Blades Byers fg ft tp Player 2 0 4|Morrlson 2 4 Mcckes 1 17|Rowlns 0 OlCartlldge 0 12 Oxendlne 0 4Murdocfc GMatteuccl 4 Totals 32 8 72 2 10 Ceccarelll 0 10 3 11 fg ft tp 2 1 5 1 5 0 fl 0 0 1 1 111 1 3 Totals 10 5 25 The other Northside game, in the "C" League, was the reverse in scoring, with Stag knocking over Sunshine Laundry 36-15. All advance buildup to the contrary, Sunshine got off to a very slow start and only hit three points in the first 30 minutes of play. But Whitey Lund came in and hit for six points in a late Sun shine rally. For the winners John Echevarria hit nine points, and Bob Hildebrand played good floor ball. STAG (36) SUNSHINE (15) Player fg ft tp! Player It ft tp Echevarria 4 1 SIThran 0 C " Peckham Irish Dunn Totals 6 36| Totals HERE'S MONEY Borrow on your Diamonds and Jewelry. Quick! Confidential! No red tape! $ MAXFERDS $ V "Lends Money" Phone 2-9071H F 241 N. Virginia St., opp. Harold's Club Meet Don Welsh- ·Jnother Do-U-Yoursetf American! All over the country, men and women are finding new "frontiers of opportunity" for themselves, and building their own security through their own energies and their own ambitions. You have only to look on any Main Street. Take the story of Don Welsh for example... a career *M the American Spirit DONALD WELSH of Lansing, Michigan, knows this from personal experience: neither a combat disability nor kck of prewar job history need keep you down! Even with a wife and child to support he was willing literally to start at the bottom ... in the basement of a department store. He caught the boss's eye by cleaning up a snarled inventory in record time. Offered quick promotion to paymaster, he turned it down in favor of a long-range rise in a selling department. But how to get the background as well as the experience so necessary to getting ahead? Don took night-school courses in selling ... learned how "to meet the public." And his plan is paying off! At the age of 25, Don is already an assistant section manager at F. N. Arbaugh Co., Inc. He's another American with the "Do-it-Yourself Spirit!" You'll find other proofs, too, that this spirit is lively as ever in America. One is the fact that 4 out of 5 families --80 million people--of their own free choice hold life insurance. And so the life insurance business has grown to fill their needs. That's why today there are 584 life insurance companies in active competition and 150,000 agents, helping Americans to kelp themselves! It's a fact that the affairs of the life insurance business are an "open book"... because: · Every life insurance company has to file a report every year in every state in which it is licensed to do business. · These reports to the state authorities completely cover each company's insurance and financial operations. They are open to the public at any time. · The state authorities also have the right to inquire into any of the company's affairs at any time. And in most states examinations of the company must be made at regular intervals. These examination reports, too, are open to public inspection. The insurance commissioner at your state capital will welcome inquiries. Or an inquiry to your company or your agent will be gladly answered. See your life insurance agent. Getting information for you is one of the many ways he helps demonstrate that life insurance w a service! The Institute of Life Insurance--central source of information--60 East 42nd Street, New York 17, New York. NEWSPAPER I

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