Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 4, 1950 · Page 13
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January 4, 1950

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 13

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Wednesday, January 4, 1950
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WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1980 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH J»AOI TarheelsTake Home Biggest Bowl of Dough By WILL ORIMSLRY NEW YORK, Jan. 4, (*)—North Carolina lost the game but took home the fattest wad of cnsh o! all from Monday's bowl football games. On the other hand, Ohio State, which won the day's greatest thriller before the largest crowd In the richest and oldest of the post-season fixtures, barely made expenses—tf at all. The Tar Heels, beaten 27-13 by Rice In the Cotton Bowl, were handed a check for $125,951.95, all for themselves. Ohio's Buckeyes, victors over California, 17-14, on Jimmy Hague's last gasp field goal In the Rose Bowl, figure to collect a mere $30,000. The losers will net about $90,000. These are just a couple of the quirks that popped up in carving the $2,000,000 bowl melon. The non-profit Cotton Bowl announced record gross receipts of $357,412.80 which resulted in the lucrative checks to the principals. Rice's Owls received $125,951.95, I just as North Carolina, but had to kick back 25 percent of It to the Southwest Conference. This left the Owls $94,463.95. Rose Bowl auditors still are in the process of 1 counting the change from the Pasadena classic but expect at least $460,000 from tickets, concessions commitments and so forth. From this, each of the two con- he game, made It fairer for the earn behind and made It 100 per- :ent more Interesting for the fans. The new rule does away with the 38-mlnute game." ferences Involved the Pacific Coast and Big Ten—stands to get $165,000. It's in the division of these spoils that Ohio State comes out with the shortest end of the purse of any team that played in the major bowls. The Big Ten takes the money and carves it up 11 ways, two of the shares going to the competing Institution. Another share—one eleventh, that is—goes to the commissioner's office. One share goes to each of th'e other members of the conference. The Sugar Bowl also Is working on Its books but is counting on a gross of around $400,000. The competing teams, Oklahoma and Louisiana State, would receive approximately $120,000 each. The Sooners, who trounced LSU, 35-0, must donate $27,000 of its take to the Big Seven Con ference, leaving them $93,000 if the $120,000 estimate holds up. LSU can keep the major portion of Its check, having to fork over only a nominal sum to the Southeastern Conference. The Orange Bowl simplifies matters by guaranteeing the principals a flat $75,000 each. In this case It goes to Santa Clara and Kentucky. Maryland and Missouri were guaranteed $45,000 each from the Gator Bowl at Jacksonville. Other bowls paid off far less handsomely. Out of this money, however, must come team expenses. Oklahoma figured the traveling, camp maintenance, entertainment and so forth this year ran close to $50,000. It's reported Northwestern lost mpney In journeying out to Pasadena a year ago to beat California in the Rose Bowl. But things max get better all- around. The NCAA bowl committee has recommended that the bowls be required to pay compet- Abe Greene Outlines Ills, Remedies of Boxing Situation Flora Wolves WinTwelfth Straight Game SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 4, UP>Flora, Kankakee, Hillsboro and Ottawa clicked off new victories In downstate Illinois high school has- <etball activity last night. Unstopped since their season opener against Centralla, Flora's third-ranked Wolves stacked up a twelfth straight triumph, 53-37, over Mt. Carmel. Kankakee whipped Streator, 4436, for a tenth win In 12 starts, and Hlllsboro romped past Carlln- ville, 51-27, to niake it eight successes in .nine outings. Kankakee was rated fourth and Hlllsboro seventh In the latest Associated Press poll of sports writers to size up state title prospects of downstate quintets. Ottawa, one of the two unbeaten outfits in the top 15 list, grabbed a ninth consecutive decision, 41-38, from Spring Valley. Ottawa Decu- ples the No. 11 berth. Athens, with perfect 12-game slate, was not scheduled. In Hollywood — Laughton Returns FromReadingTour By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD — <£>> — Charles Laughton, home after reading the Bible and other works of literature from Canada to Texas, bears this discovery: 'One striking thing about the ing schools at least of the gross receipts. 80 percent This Is a matter that will come up at the NCAA meeting here later this month. New Version of 2-Minute Rule Speeds Came By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK, Jan. 4, <^>—A new version of the two-minute rule in college basketball was tried at Madison Square Garden for the first time last night, and it was greeted with unanimous approval. Even Coach Frank McGuIre of St. John's, which lost its first gam* of the season, 54-52, to City 'College, was satisfied with the change. Naturally, Coach Nat Holman of the winning Beavers was delighted. "It speeds up the game," both agreed. "The new rule made it a ball game right down to the last second. You didn't notice any of the fans walking out, did. you?" Holman added. The crowd of more than 18,000 apparently agreed with the mentors. The spectators cheered themselves hoarse in the final two minutes although only one point, an* that in the final second, was scored. Under the national rule, a team fouled In the last two minutes gets a free throw then itakes the bn!l out of bounds. The local version worked this wny: Following all free throws In the final two minutes, opponents named by team captains jumped at the foul line. With two minutes remaining, City led 54-S1. During the final 120 seconds, which, Incidentally, took five minutes to play in contrast to about 15 under the old rule, three fouls were called, two against St. John's. The Beavers missed each time and a jump was declared by the officials. The foul •gelnst City was called just at the final whistle and no jump was nee- •ssary, Coach Clalr Bee of Long Island University, an Interested spectator, was enthusiastic over the new rule. "Th*r*'« np question that the new rule || much better than the old MM." M Mid. "It Deeded up audiences I talked to is the fact that I encountered almost no questions about the personal life or scandals or habits of Hollywood stars. "When people did want some inside' Information about Hollywood, they were usually students who wanted to know about the technical aspects of film acting or photography or some related subject." Laughton spent two hours reading the Bible, Shakespeare, Thomas Wolfe, James Thurber, Dickens and other works to his listeners. He performed this feat in 53 towns and traveled 5000 miles by car. A recent U. S. citizen, he acquired a new respect for American geography. "Before this trip," he said, "I knew little of the United States, aside from what I saw from a plane or train window, traveling between Hollywood and New York The tour taught me a great deal about this country, particularly how much there is of it. "I -read before audiences composed of business men, schoo teachers, bobby-soxers and college students. They had these things in common: A natural affection for good literature, a profound en- .husiasm for living theater and a great warmth that made me feel at home wherever I went." Laughton had only one bac moment during the tour. Tha' came when a drunk began heckling him in Chicago. The actor finally left the microphone and safd to the audience: "This man is an noying me; if he is annoying you why don't you throw him out?" The audience took the hint anc ousted the heckler. Laughton then opened his Bible and chose this selection from proverbs: "Look not thou upon the wine when it is red. . . At last it biteth like a serpent and stingeth like an adder." Otherwise, the tour ran smoothly Crowds numbered as high as 5000 the total for the Bloominton, Ind. date. Most requested selection was the Gettysburg Address, with which Laughton always closed his pro gram. The reading tours may become an annual habit for Laughton. • asked him if they are profitable "You might say," he replied in Bligh-like tones, "that the pay compares very favorably to tha' in motion picture*" Each of the continents has one or more towns bearing the name of Rome. By ABE I. OKEENE PATERSON, N. ,T., Jan. 4. t*i- 'he red light of warning is up or boxing as a major sport In 950 and unless the master minds f the mitt game devise an effee- Ive antidote for the creeping par- lysis which has set In, boxing may well become as extinct as the lodo bird. And this Is no blue-nose reform- r nourishing a hope, nor a viewer hrough funeral glasses. I like boxing and hope to see its reju- enation. A combination of circumstances las brought about the decadence of one of the top crowd-luring ports In the country. A major one is television, the bogeyman vhlch has uplifted boxing's burlesquing stepbrother, wrestling, while pushing the mitt sport into the mire. Video has created millions of new boxing fans, but they're of :he hearth-loving variety who ear a referee's decision apart over i parlor highball. I don't see scarecrows every Ime I see a television set, and the day may come to pass when the gadget may send fans to the ringside In droves once again. But this ! do know, that wherever television sets are thriving, the smaller clubs, which are the lifeblood of the sport, are dying off- Promoters who bankroll the small clubs are running to the end of their financial rope.s. In New Jersey, we had as many as a doz- n clubs running weekly. Now we have one steady club, and a few which operate sporadically, and most promoters don't even do that well. Television salesmen will expound the theory that, good fights will draw In spite of television. Of course they will. But where are the good fights coming from unless the ordinary fight clubs exist to give talent an opportunity to develop? Fighters don't spring up like comedians, singers or other vaude- vlllians, out of night clubs, dance halls, banquets. They come up the hard way—fighting their way through the ranks to become top- liners. * Interwoven with the television blight Is the scarcity of new talent, which accounts for the profusion of ancients still occupying top spots in all divisions. Here again, the necessity for filling radio and television dates a promising has nipped many fighter in the bud. If he showed promise, he was elevated to star bout status before he was ready and his sun was eclipsed almos overnight because he wasn't ready for the.spotlight. What's to be done? First of all from a practical view point, boxing heads—not of NBA alone, not of New York alone, bu working together, should give top priority to the business of makinp champions be fighters instead o prima donnas, businessmen an cash register accountants. All of us have a six-months rule for title defenses, but because o split control of boxing, the rule 1 honored more in the breach than in the observance. Titles are not owned by Individ uals. They belong to the spor and are loaned to the champion only so long as they can provi their proprietary right. More attention should be paid t amateur boxing, .not with th stultifying view only a creatini new' professional talent, but t broaden boxing's Interests. Boxing and television promoter should sit down for an amiabl workaday discussion about mutua problems. Boxing is one of tele vision's top attractions. It shoul be kept from dying" on the vine b the people who figure to benefi from it as their Industry expands And lastly, if you will pardoi the expression, we hearken back t a.chronic plea of ours, New Yorl should join the National Boxtn Association for a concerted attac! on all the problems. White Sox Sign Up Four More Player CHICAGO, Jan, 4, (/P)—Fou more 1950 contracts have been re ceived by the Chicago White Sox bringing to 18 the number of play ers signed up thus far. The most recent signees ar pitchers Luis Aloma of Havan and Ken Holcombe; catcher Do Wheeler and outfielder Georg Metkovich. In China, a son is not suppose to wear spectacles while mournln the death of a parent. INDICTED FOR MURDER—Dr. Hermann N. Sander, prominent physician, will be arraigned tomorrow on a first degree murder charge n connection with the "mercy slaying of a cancer patient. Dr. Sander holds "Taffy" a pet animal—AP Wirephoto. Sports Roundup Bobby Locke Applies for New Chance at PGA Golf Money Boosters Attend Party at Shipman SHIPMAN, Jan. 4. (Special).— Eighty were preseyit Saturday evening at the Masonic hall at a New Year's eve party sponsored by the Booster club. / Prizes in games were given to Chester Bunt, Thomas Connors, Mrs. C. R. Schuetz, Mrs. Marshall Halliday, Udell Meyers, Mrs. Orville Foiles, Tommy Connors, and Mrs. Lydia Eddington. Elvus Dossett was caller for the square dancing, with Mrs. E. J. Kahl as pianist. Favors of balloons and noise makers helped usher in the New Year. The committee in charge was composed of Mrs. Otto Meyers, Mrs. C. O. Matlack, Mrs. Thomas Connors, Miss Helen Shultz, and Mrs. Allen Kahl. Attend Open House at Bunker Hill SHIPMAN.—Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Frank, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Frank, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Meyers, Mrs. Tillie Thomae, Mrs. Rose T. Smith and granddaughter attended "open house" Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Griebel at Bunker Hill in observance of the golden wedding of Mrs. Grelbel's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Haining. Call at Mt. Olive Funeral Home SHIPMAN.—Miss Mary Candler with Mr. and Mrs. Neil Christopher, Alton, were at the Becker funeral home at Mt. Olive, Sunday afternoon, to pay their respects to the late Louis Morehouse, Granite City. Family Dinner at Huddlefttun Home SHIPMAN. -r- Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Huddlestun entertained their daughters and their families at dinner Sunday. They were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Hancock and son, of Illiopolls, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Steiner and daughters, Rochester, Mr. and Mrs. Milton Wadsworth and family and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wadsworth and family, Carolinville. Many Dentists Fined Fines imposed on dentists, following complaints lodged by their patients under the National Health Plan, have become so numerous in Northern Ireland that H. M'Cullough, of the Health Services Board, urged In Belfast that names of offending dentists be made public. One practitioner had been fined a total of $252, after three complaints against him—one of which, "failure to supply to a patient a necessary drug", was said to have been a technical breach only. The Board, however, decided to withhold names. Control apparatus for a coin- operated typewriter in public places for the convenience of travelers now is available. It Is simple and economical in construction, and limits the use of the machine over certain periods of time, after the coin is inserted. NOW-JustBringltTo OUR NEW MODERN RADIATOR REPAIR SHOP 2-TRAINED TECHNICIANS-2 -12 YEARS EXPERIENCE- BRAND NEW MODERN EQUIPMENT NOW, do Ml IOM your tomotr tn e«M mornlnft, or watto Witt- frooio. H«vt that ttaky radiator ropairotl. N.i. to Othor Oaraioti Froo Pickup antJ DoUvory. Roaionabli prfeot. CALL US AND BE SAFEl w •^"JPF By HUGH FULLERTON Jr. NEW YORK, Jan. 4, W— Bobby '..ocke has busted up the expensive 1949 American car he took back to South Africa and he also has written to the American PGA nsking to be reinstated on the 1st of approved tournament play- >rs. . . Where there's any conriec- ion was not explained in a letter rom Boby to Vincent, Richards he former tennis star who works :or the same sporting goods outfit . . Locke merely explained that ic had written the necessary epis- le to PGA prexy Joe Novak ant like to return to the-Unitet States about the. middle of March That would give him time for a few tune-up tournaments before he Masters, to which he alreadj las been invited. . . Bobby addet hat he injured an arm when his car was wrecked, but it's O.K. now and he's swinging a club again. The Ons-Low Down Jack Onslow, the White So> manager, can get. a few chuckles W telling about the time Vie wa pinched in Portsmouth, Va., fo playing Sunday baseball. ... Stil ,n uniform, including spiked shoes Jack was taken before a count; iustice who said $25 and costs. . Onslow didn't have the dough ii his monkey suit, of course, an he argued furiously, marchin around on the linoleum-covere floor of the JP's office. . . Wit each step, Jack's spikes cut a feu hunks out of the flooring. . . .Fi nally someone came, to his rescu with a loan and Jack forked ove the dough. . . As he left the room Onslow remarked: "And you cai use that to buy yourself som new linoleum." Sports Before Your Eyes The new Holy Cross footbal coach likely will be named thl week — and the athletic depart ment expects to be the last t hear about it. Only thing certai now is that Bill Osmanski will ge part of the $36,000 due on hi contract and the new guy will hav a full-time job. . . The Yankees Tommy Henrich has been selecte as "Athlete of the Year" by th editors of Sport magazine. Jerry Scala of the White Sox ha an off-season job piloting a chart er bus in New Jersey — provin that minor league eXperienc sometimes pays off. Dot's All Brother* Ted Mann, the Duke U. tub thumper, recently got a health raise as president of the Carolin Bdseball League. . Florida South ern College plans to inaugural a course in business managemen of professional baseball clubs. . Wonder if it will include a (c lectures on the Rickey system o player-merchandising. Ship docks at Liverpool, Eng land, contain nearly 40 miles quays. losing New York Stock Quotation bhott 51 1-4 1 Ch * Dyo 206 Hied. Stores 34 Ills Ch 33 m Can • ..106 m Car & Fdy 26 7-R m Gns & El 50 5-8 .m l.nco •• 15 5-8 m Pow 15 ,m Rnd 14 1-8 ,m Smrlt 55 1-2 T & T 146 3-4 ,m Tobacco 74 1-4 \m Zinc 65-8 naconda ..« .« 23 1*2 rmco • 29 1-8 Vrmour • 77-8 T & S F 104 318 \vco ...'.... » 6 3ald Loco U 3-4 tendlx 36 1-2 3eth Steel 32 3-8 torden 50 3-8 iorg Warner 59 3-8 Brlggs 29 1-8 'ase 39 1-4 Caterpil Trac 35 1-8 hcs & O 29 3-8 Chi & NW 12 7-8 Chi RI & Pac 42 1-2 Chrysler 67 3-4 'omwealth Edis 30 5-8 tongoleum Nairn 27 Cons Edison 28 Cons Gas 13 3-4 lontalner 39 1-4 lont Can 36 :ont Steel 14 1-4 lorn Prod 71 3-4 Irane ' 27 1-2 lurt Wright 75-8 Douglas 71 3-4 Du Pont 62 Eaton 30 1-8 I Auto-Lite 46 :en Elec '. 42 3-4 .en Foods 48 Gen Motors 72 Gen Time 22 1-4 Goodrich 71 7-8 Goodyear 44 5-8 Gt Nor Ir Ore 12 1-4 t Northrn Pf 42 1-4 Greyhound 10 5-8 Homestake 46 1-2 Houd Hersh 13 1-8 Hudson Mtr 14 1-8 I C 38 1-2 Inland 39 Ins Con Cort 13 7-8 Int Harv 27 1-2 Int Harv Pf 178 1-2 Int Nick Can 28 3-4 T & T 10 Jewel 57 5-8 Tohns Manv 49 1-8 Kennecott 51 1-4 Keystone Steel & Wire 16 1-8 Kimberly Clar 25 1-2 Lib Glass 63 1-2 Libby McN & L 73-8 Marshall Field 24 1-2 Mont Ward 55 1-2 Nash Kelv 17 3-8 Nat Biscuit 393-8 Nat Cont -. 8 3-S Nat Dairy 39 3-8 Natl Steel 92 NY Central Railroad .... 12 3-5 No Am Avia 11 1-2 North Amer 19 3-8 Northrn Pac 18 5-8 Ohio Oil 28 3-8 Owens Glass 64 1-2 Packard 4 Pan Am Air 91-2 Param Pic 2 5-8 Penney 56 Penn 17 1 Pepsi 9 Phelps 49 Phillips Mor 52 3-4 Phillips 60 7-8 Pure Oil 29 1-2 RCA 12 1-2 Reo 12 Repub Stl 24 3-8 Sears ... * • • • • 43 3-8 Shell Oil 37 1 Simmons .. • • 27 1-8 Sinclair 23 1 Socony Vac ............... 17 South Pac 51 7-H Spiegel 91-2 Stand Brands 21 3-8 Stand Oil Cal 63 5-8 Stand Oil Ind 44 5-8 Stand Oil NJ 67 1-4 Stan-el 32 Sterling 38 3-4 Studebaker 28 Swift 35 3-4 Texas Co 60 3-8 Timen Axle 15 l-< Trans America 16 5-! Un Carbide 44 5-8 Un Pacific 87.3-4 Un Air Lines 15 Un Aircraft 26 5-8 U S Rubber 38 1-2 US Stl 27 W U 23 1-8 West Elec 32 5-8 Woolworth 48 1-2 Wor P & M Pr Pf 70 1-2 Zonite f> 4 5-8 Livestock Price* At East St. Louis NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, W., Jan. 4, (*) - (USDA)— MOdS— 6500, market active; 180 pounds up 25 to mostly 50 higher; lighter weights unevenly steady to 80 higher; sows 25 to 50; mostly 25 higher; 180-240 pounds 15.75-16.50; top 16.50; 240-270 powds 15.0075; few at 16.0Q; 270-325 pounds 13.75-15.00; 140-160 pounds 14.2516.00; few 16.25; 100-130 pounds 12.25-14.00; few to 14.50; sows 400 pounds down 12.75-13.25; few 13.50; heavier sows 10.75-11.50; mostly 11.00 up; stags 8.50-10.50. CATTLE — 2000; calves 600; one load high good and choice medium weight steers 29.00; heifers and mixed yearlings and cows 25 to 50 higher : medium and good heifer* and mixed yearlings 21.00-26.00; common and medium 17.00-20.00; good cows 17.50-18.00; common and medium cows 10.50-16.50; canners and cutters 12.50-15.00; bulls 50 higher; medium and good 18.5020.00; cutter and common 15.0017.50; good and choice vealers 1.00 higher, 28.00-38.00; common and medium little changed, 18.00-26.00. SHEEP — 1500; few lots good and choice wooled lambs to city butchors steady 23.50-23.75. Chicago, St, Grain Quotation* Chteag* CM* dMta CHICAGO, Jan. 4, UK -» WHEAT-None. CORN—No. 2 yellow 1.MN; 3, 1.32 tt. OATS—No. i heavy white 79 W; No. 2 heavy tt; No, 2 h«Wf special red 77H. BARLEY — Nominal: Malting, (\ 4 An 0 Produce Prices At St. Tennis ST. LOUIS, Jan. 4, (M — Produce and live poultry unchanged from yesterday. New York Curb \rk Nat Gas A 1.1 1-2 Carnation ............... 63 Hies Svc 69 1-2 El Bond & Share 18 'ord M Can A 22 vaiser Frazer 4 5-8 •Kingston Prod •• 3 Niag Hud Power 15 7-8 Exploded by 1'ir.j Before the introduction of explosives, rock sometimes was excavated by building fire against it, causing it to split as it cooled, ac< Honduras taxes. li raising Income CARTER BROS 1400 'a»t( wi or On KITCHEN S«t Our KOHLER DISPLAY Replace your obsolete and worn out bathroom and kitchen plumbing fiituret now. We can help you give your home a new appearance. m YOU* QUO IMMEDIATE INSTALLATION nun iii\ ii inniN tT HEATING SUPPLY C 01) HHIK SI IHSI Ml 1IIN cording to Britannicn. the Encyclopedia Paraguay banned highway bill- wards. SOYBEANS — No. 1 _ 2.30%; No.'2, 2.32, both track CM* ago. Chicago Grain Futures High WHEAT— Mar. ... 2.17% May July Sep. CORN Mar. ..*. May ... July ... Sep. 2.11% 1.92% 1.92% 1.32 1.31 U 1.29 U 1.24ft Low ClOM 2.16U 2.10H 1.91 1.31% 1.30 U 1.28% 1.24 OATS— Mar. May July Sep. RYE May Sep. Mar. May July, Nov. 70% 64 61H 1.45 1.44 SOYBEANS— 2.32 2.29 W 2.26 U 2.06 V4 68% 62 60% 1.40 1.39 H ' 2.28% 2.26 >4 2.23 2.04V* 2.11 *•% 1.92U r 1.92% 1.32 ' 1.31 K-H 1.29U-* 1.24% 74 70U-H 81% 1.44H-U 1.44 2.31%-tt 2.29%-H 2.26-36* 2.06 St. Louis Cash Grain ST. LOUIS, Jan. 4, (JPl — WHEAT — Recelpti 2 car*, M sales. * CORN — Receipts 4 oari, sold 1, No. 2 yellow 1.33 W. OATS — Receipts' none, no Marriage License Returned CLEARFIELD. Pa. — (*» — Th« Clearfield county register and recorder's office got back a marriage license issued in October and an explanatory note. The note said: "I am sending you back my marriage license because the marriage ill canceled and the groom is in jail. TELEGRAPH WANT ADB "CLICK" 59c Pt. Motor Tuno Save 20c! Come in'and buy today! For easy starts and motor break-in. Frees sticky valves, rings. Hurry! Limited quantity! 1.29 Exhaust Extension Save 31 c! Deluxe model of glittering chrome steel. Cuts back pressure. Adds beauty. Easy to attach! Buy today! Reduced to clear! 1.19 Doluxo Bevel-Edge Mirror SaveBOc! While they last! Fits allcars. Non- glare crystal. Sparkling chrome finish. Adjustable, easy to attach. Get yours today! 5.49 Twin Air Vacuum Horn Save $1.54! Spiegel's budget priced horn reduced to clear! Clears way with loud warning blast. Easy to attach. Buy yours today! 7.95 All Wool Plaid Car Robe Save $1.00! Reduced to clear! Soft, fleecy with warm nap on both sides. Hand washable. Not all colors available. Get yours today! 5.49 Smart Fringed Car Robe Save $1.00! Limited quantity! 60% new wool. Extra warm. Hand washable. Not all colors available. Hurry! Sale ends Saturday! 39 Pt. All Soat Covers Rodueod 25% Huge savings on all seat covers! Attractive plaid designs. Protect and brighten your' car seats! Buy now and save! Official College Football While they last! Original price $6.95! Ideal gift for the young athlete." Inflating needle included. Come in today! 1.19 Hoavy Duty Tiro Pump Save 30! Buy now while they last! Steel air chamber. Rubber hose. Easy action plunger. Easy grip handle. Come in today! 65c Pt. Gas Anti-Prow Save 26c! Reduced to clear! Keeps gas lines from freezing. Gives faster starts. Come in for yours today!' Giant sale ends Saturday! •9c White Cotton "T" SMrt Save 30c! Big saving during Spiegel's terrific clearance*^al(?! Medium weight. Not available in all sizes. Come in today! 79c Pt* Radiator Cloanor Save 20c! Reduced to clear! Flushes sludge, rust, etc., out of car's cooling system. Come in and get yours now! Sale endStSaturday. 98 89 3 6 4 25* 95 is 49 Off 2 95 89« 39* Save $5.00! Terrific savings during Spiegel's giant clearance sale! Precision-hilt! Includes Vz" and !/4" drive sets. Get yours TODAY! 1.7ft lltaM iilmri Jaok 10^* 9 ^t' W*BMJ»^IJ ^^Tt^^P^F"* ^F • ^f^H^^^ Save 50c! Reduced to clear' Genuirw "Shur- Lift" jack. I-ton capacity! All tion. Non-skid base. 59* n. 19* T •i

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