Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 13, 1950 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, January 13, 1950
Page 18
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PAQft EIGHTEEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY; JANUARY is, Alton Exchange Club to Sponsor Basketball Banquet Five Teams in Area To Be Honored; Plans On Speaker Incomplete By JOHN FOCIIT Telegraph Sport* Editor The Alton Exchange Club will sponsor the l'.)50 Basketball Player of The Year Banquet, In accordance with action taken by the organization's board of control Thursday night after the plan was Introduced at the regular meeting. Bob Harlow, president of the club, made the announcement following the meeting of the board of control. In the past, the annual banquet, which honors basketball teams of five schools In the Alton district (Alton, Wood River, Roxana, Western Military Academy, and -Bethalto). has been sponsored by the Alton-Wood River High Twelve Clubs, who decided to discontinue sponsorship this year. At the Exchange Club meeting Thursday night, membership o" . committees to plan the hanquel 1 was discussed hut committee! have not been formed ns yet When committees are appointed a major job will he selecting f. Speaker for the banquet. The banquet Is designed primarily to honor the basketball teams In the area, but also honored are the Player of the Year nnd the All-District Basketball Team. The Player of The Year Is se ' lected by a Player of The Year Committee, composed of five sports fans In the nren, from candidates from each of the five schools in the district. Each team elects it: most valuable player, who automatically becomes that team's candidate for the Player of The year The committee then meets and selects the player which It. con slders the most outstanding of the five candidates. The player, on behalf of his school, receives n trophy for his achievement. The trophy, however, belongs to the school, ns the player Is forbidden to accept such trophies by rules of the Illinois High School Association. In considering the five candidates for player of the year, the committee takes Into consideration not only his actual skill as a basketball performer but also qualities of scholarship, sportsmanship, leadership, other extra-curricular activities, and the general character of the candidates. A new trophy will be given at the Player of The Year Banquet this year, one for the player In the district making the largest percentage of free shots, from among players shooting 35 or more free throws. The players of the same five schools will be eligible for this award. Also honored at the Player of The Year Banquet, will be the All- District Basketball team. The- member* of this team are selected by the «porls staff of the Telegraph and receive certificates o ( award. Members of the five teams In the district are also eligible for this award. Both trophies given at the banquet, for Player of the Year and the best free throw percentage, will be donated by Metcalfc-Mlller Sporting Goods Co. Boxing Not Dying, Says Jim Farley NEW YORK, Jan. 13 tflt "There's nothing wrong with box- Ing," James A. Farley, former postmaster general, told the New York boxing writers nt their annual dinner Inst night. Farley, chairman of the New York State Athletic Commission 20 yenrs ago, declared "I've al way* been a fan and there's nothing wrong with boxing, there'8 just hills and hollows." Ezzard Charles, NBA-recognized heavyweight champion, received the Edward J. Nell Memorial Plaque given anually in honor of the Associated Press boxing writer killed as a war correspondent In the Spanish civil war. "I hope that, my actions li\ and out of the ring will serve as an in spiral ion to other fighters who another golfer placed third with <Ui Charles said in aceptlng the plaque. MarleneBauerCirl Athlete of Year Bowling ACME Alton Rtilltllnt Trade* Brick Layers won 2 from Sheet Metal Workers No. 268. Carpenters District Council won 2 from Building Trades Council. Painters Local No. 471 won 2 from Carpenter Cubs. Plasters Local Nn. 90 won 2 from Boilermakers Loral No. •1K3. Pipefitters Local No. . r ).">3 won 2 from Laborers Local No. individual high came: Applegate 221. individual high series: A|inlo- cate 552. Team hffeh came: Carpenters District Council 783. Team high series: Carpenters District Council 2272. 200 bowlers: Apple Kate 221. Thiimdn.v Merchant* Sid Drake Tires won 3 from Betty Lee Rest. Oltlmer won from Peacock. American Taxi won 3 from Faulstlch. Northslde Boost ers won 3 from .Spot. Robertson PnlntliiR 2 from Vest. Alton Hybrids. Kim * Alhy Merchants won 2 from Canteen Service. Hub To hacco won 2 from (loebel's. Fred Buck Painters won 2 from West Alton Social Club. Tlemann Service won 2 from Monarl Grocery. Individual high came: Ellodge 230. Individual high series: Net.7.- hammer 506. Team high game: Canteen Service 034. Team hlsh series: Monarl Grocery 2444. 200 howlers: Netzhammer 203 21.4, GrabowskI 203, Short 201, Welgler 200, El ledge 230. Diinniii Foundry Foremen won 2 from Store Room. Machine Shop won 2 from Pipe Line. Core Room won 2 from Construction. Individual high game: Losch 213. Individual high series: Losch 582. Team high game: Core Room 867. Team high series: Core Room 2425. 200 howlers: Losch 213, Gissler 212, Scott 210. Western Women Noogoodinks won 2 from Brass Sailors. Bombettes won 2 from .'ackettes. Shellettes won 2 from ..eft Overs. Blasters won 2 from Alley Rollers. Cap Dept. won 2 from Runabouts. Individual high game: Powell 226. Individual high series: Powell 545. Team high game: Cap Dept. 703. Team high series: Cap Dept. 2037, 200 bowlers: Powell 226. luduitrinl Onlzed No. A won 2 from Illinois Power. Box Board No. 2 won 2 from Union Electric. Western Club won 2 from Onlzed No. 2. Box Board No. 1 won 2 from Wood River Oil. Hale Hardware won 2 from Shell Oil. Individual high game: L. Perlca 235. Individual high series: L. Pcrica 608. Team high game: Onlzed No. 1 93!. Team high series: Western Club 2618. 200 bowlers: L. Perlca 21!S 235, Davis 203, Mlnnette 213, Williams 207, Peters 207, Darr 201. • BOWL-INN Lutheran Bethalto won 2 from Hamelettes. Prairletown won 2 from Hamel Chicks. Alton Messiah won 2 from Hamel. P &. G won 2 from Prairietown. Walther League won 3 from Dorsey. Emmaus won 3 from Bothalto. Pleasant Ridge won 2 from St. Peters. Alton Trinity won 2 from Gehlenbeck. Individual High Single: G. Schumacher 212. Individual High Series; N. Schumacher MO. Team high Single: Emmaus 808. Team high Series: Emmaus 2344. 200 bowlers: G. Schumacher 212, N. Schumacher 201, Wllke 203. Standard Foremen Works Office won 2 from Heavy Oils. Light Oils won 2 from Pro cess. Labor won 2 from Median! enl. Works Office won 3 from Ke- flncry. Individual High Single: Malcom 204. Individual High Series: McCarthy 503. Team High Single: Light Oils 800. Team High Series: Light Oils 2269. 200 bowlers: Malcom 204. Shell Brighton Drops From Own Meet In Semi-Finals NEW YORK, Jan. 13 Wi—Marlone Bauer, the 15-year-old Los Angeles girl who amazed the golf- Ing world with a string of brilliant victories during the past summer, has been voted the female Athlete of-the-Year In the annual Assocl •ted Press poll. Sportswriters and sportscasters gave the sensational young coast Mar 17 first place votes anil « total of 73 points, compared to 13 flrts and 58 points for her clusost rival, Louise Suggs of Atlanta, the nation's woman professional golf champion. Bab* Didrlckson Zaharias, still other golfer, placed third with 49 points, and Mrs, Margaret Osborne DuPont, the national tennis champion, was fourth with 41. Points were figured on the basis of three for firit place, two for sec ond snd one for thud. Shellites won 2 from Shell- Kites. Shell Mrs. won 2 from lire Crackers, Hot Rods won 2 THAT ' Mcdora stopped St. John's, 40-30, and Shlpman ousted Brighton, 5029, from championship contention us semi-final games were played Thursday night In the Brighton Invitational Basketball Tournament. Tonight, Medora will meet Shipman for the championship, while the two lowers last night will play for consolation honors and third place. Mcdora overcame a six-point deficit, at the half to enter the championship final tonight. The eventual winners were ahead at the end of the initinl period, 10-9, nnd at the half the situation had been reversed and St. John's had overtaken the Medora dribblers, ^2-16. But the Mcdora cagers righted themselves in the second half and went, abend at the end of the ihird frame, 3U-2G. Cnmcron was the big gun In the Medorn attack. He plunked in seven buckets nnd five free shots for 10 points. Hcmbrow helped him out with three baskets nnd a couple of foul tosses for eight, more points. M. Caselton was tops for St. John's with two baskets and five from She Shells. Oilercttes won 3 from Research. Individual High Single: Behm 184. Individual High Series; Combs 506. Team High Singles: Fire Crackers 721. Team High Series: Fire Crackers 2014. Uri'EK ALTON ALLEYS Upper Alton Clufmtc Silver Glnze Donut Co. won 3 from Bowl Inn. R. W. Queen Ins. Agency won 3 from Hot. Rods. Upper Alton Bowling Alley won 2 from Rusty's Standard Service Station. Individual high game: Jouctt 237. Individual high series: Jouett 604. Team high game: Silver laze Donut Co. 958. Team high series: Silver Glaze Donut Co. 2765. 200 bowlers: Jouett 237, N. Showers 2,17, B, Showers 205, La- mnr 203, B. Pace 201, Koby 20C, Martin 214, Murphy 209. ThurMlny Night Bitumens Men Beall Tool Co. won 3 from Jut- ing Outboard Service. Alton Hardware and Paint Co. won 2 Jrom Reed Bros. Service. Titchenal Grocery won 2 from Bunyan- rloller Service Station. Individual high game: King 216. Individual high series: King 573. Team high game: Tichenal Grocery 913. Team high series: Alton Hardware & Paint Co. 2632. 200 bowlers: King 216, Titchenal 213, Pointer 208, Grohnke 202, Leady 201. WOOO RIVER BOWL Service Club Domino's won 2 from Lion's No. 1. Standard Oil A. C. won 2 from Lion's No, 2. Optimist won 2 from K.P.S. Rotary won 3 from Tratt- lers. Individual high game: Kroeger 236. Individual high series: Panylk 571. Team high game: Lion's No. 1 827. Team high series: Lion's No. 1 2316. 200 bowlers: Kroeger 236; Panylk 218; Smith 222. Stundurd Oil Pipe Fitters No. 1 won 2 from Instrument Dept. Riggers won 2 from Painters. Barrel House won 3 from Boiler Makers. Machinist won 2 from Store House. Filling Racks won 2 from Welders. Electricians won 2 from Pipe Fitter No. 1!. Individual high game: Meyer and Holper 214. Indvildual high series: Arbuthnot 577. Team high garni*: Machinist 873. Team high series: Filling Racks 2458. 200 bowlers: Fulkerson 200, Waggoner 201, Meyer 214, Arbuthnot. 200, Grcer 205, Holper 214, Dvorchak 20.1. Ton Wilt Win the Pennant 9 Browns' Psychologist Already In Harness, Gives Twin Bill charity shots for nine points. Carmody dipped In eight tallies. The host. team, Brighton, couldn't get Its eyes accustomed to the rims last, night and dropped out of the championship running. Shlpman took a first quarter lend of 15-9. The sam6 team was still ahead at the half, 26-17. And after three cantos the score was Shipman's again, 39-24. The well-balanced Shlprnan attack was headed by Taylor with five baskets and four free throws for 14 points. Caveny was a step behind with five more buckets and three foul tosses for 13 points. Davis helped out, too, with the same number of baskets as his two top teammates and one charity flip for 11 markers. Towsc plunked in five field goals and a pair of aces for 12 Brighton points. Brighton employed a zone defense in the game, hut there was nothing the hosts could do about the uncanny shooting of tho Shipman cagers. The winners hit 10% of their long shots, which might account for tho well-balnnced scoring on the Shlpman team. M«dor« (40) *<t. .lohn'i (30) Player fB ft P« Flaw IK H P« 7 S SCarmod.v 400 0 0 SHardwIck 1 0 1 3 2 nM.Casclton 2 5 I 1 0 IKuhnline 133 3 0 ZHartman 002 2 1 ISkAgg* 123 j.Caselton 1 0 3 Cameron Quirk Hembrow Cm-roll Mllner Bowker Totals 16 81,1 Totals , .. 10 10 IS Score by Qu.rt.r.: 1 J ^ ^ glfSohn'. » » » » Officials: Shields, Wilson. Hrlfhloi Player Vost Cuiilc Ilanold Towse Schcffel Woodson Watts Bolt Mouser Ebblcr C>0) Shlpman (39) fg ft pf Player fu ft pf 2 1 2Reno 0 0 1 Hudson 2 2 2Tay)or S 2 2Cavcny 1 Davis 0 1 0 2 4Shelton 233 105 543 532 5 1 3 1 1 1 I) 1 1 0 4 001 000 Totals ...10 917 Totals ...191217 Score by Quarters: 1 2 J * Brighton 9 H 24 29 Shlpman » z8 3 9 50 Officials: Shields. Wilson. College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED CRESS EAST Holy Cross 69. St. Louis 55. Bradley 80, Manhattan 67. New York Univ BO. Drake 64. Lchlgh r,2, Franklin-Marshall 58. SOUTH North Carolina State 72, William & Mary SB. _. A Richmond 59. Maryland 49. Florida 64, Stetson 51. Kentucky Wesleyan «0, Georgetown (Kyi 58. SOUTHWEST Texan AkM 43, Arkansas 35. Texas 53. Rice 52. West Texas 37. New Mexico 33. College of Ozarks 89, Hendrlx 32. MIDWEST Indiana State 69, Ball State 48. Franklin 44. Earlham 49. Kalamazon 63. Albion 53. Central Michigan 55, Michigan Normal 40. Milwaukee Teachers 49, Carroll ' St*.' Thomas (Minn) 57, Concordla (Minm 40. , Milwaukee Extension 50, Wisconsin Tech 44. Prep Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PHESS Chicago Area Marshall 67. Crane 43. Schurz 73. Sullivan 48. Vocational 65. Carver 28. Senn 52. Taft 40. Phillips 44. Harrison 34. Llndblom 46, Fawasut 44. Du Sable 59. Gage Park 50. Amundsen 40. Ulne 35. Foreman 4:t. Steinmetz 33. lAittt Ten Tourney Crossvllle 42. Enfleld 40. Albion 49. Allendale 46. Cairo 3.1, Mounds 23. Edwardiville 31. East St. Louis 39. Fight* La*t Wight By THE ASSOCIATED PBES8 MINNEAPOLIS—Glen Flanagan, 128, St. Paul, outpointed Bobby Carew, 1J7, Des Moines. 10. PITTSBURGH—Bill Bosslo, 119, Law- rcnceville, Pa., knocked out Willie Andel-ton. 120. Detroit, 6. FALL RIVER. Mass.—Bobby English, 127 J 4, Fall River, outpointed Nero Ferry. Fall River. 8. WILMINGTON, Calif—Joe Louia. 223. Detroit, and Clarence Henry, 181, Lo» Angeles, boxed four-round exhibition. »y JACK HAND NEW YORK, Jan. 13. t/P> — It says here In big print that Dr. David F. Tracy, staff psychologist for nie Sti Louis Browns, Is giving a lecture. Want to come along? Carnegie Hall, a rugged old structure, is the place. You elbow through a sidewalk throng of music lovers. A fellow named Ye- hudi Is playing a violin on another floor. But Dr. Tracy has hi* fans, loo. Up two lifts, turn to the left and you run into a large man in a blue double breasted suit*. Turns out later this is the Dr. Tracy. Inside there is a fair-sized stage and maybe 300 seats, comfortably filled. A cynic says it looks like a Monday afternoon at sportsman'* Park with the Browns playing Washington. Dr. Tracy hasn't been with the Browns long but he has the right idea. Already he's starting double features. Just like the twi-nlght doubleheaders. A bright young man named Joel Howard does the first turn, warming up the crowd for the "hypnotic demonstration and lecture" to follow. Joel plays the piano with mittens. Then comes the big moment— Dr. Tracy. A chunky fellow with a massive head, a soothing voice and those "now you're in my power" eyes. It looks like a busy summer for any inferiority-com- plexed Browns. The doctor, soon to meet the Browns eye-to-eye for the first time, already knows his problem. He talks plain English, none of that "frammis on the protison" doubletalk. Who knows? Maybe it'll work. He comes to the point in a hustle. "Most of these young ball players never played before more than 3,000 people before," the doctor starts, "There they are reaching for the top in the big league. Sometimes the fear of failure— the city fever—gets them. That's why they choke up. "Nerve tensions slow up reflexes. You have to make the men relax. Some managers, not mentioning names, ruin a young boy by breaking down his confidence. One error and he's on the bench. The army doesn't do that. One slight crackup by an air cadet and he's back up there flying the next day. "I expect the Browns will be young, impressionable men, anxious to make good. They can do it, I'll teach them auto suggestion and even hypnotism to those with a definite Inferiority complex. They'll become a young, fighting, good ball club. "Maybe some of you folks think I'm crazy. I think we're going to revolutionize sports — not only baseball but golf, basketball and all others where the individual is under constant tension." With those remarks Dr. Tracy turns his attention from the Browns to his audience, making some 12 hypnotized subjects perform like trained seals. When he tells a grown man to make like a little boy lost in the subway, a muscular 200-pounder bawls "Hey mom," in bass. A cute young thing is ordered to yell "Peanuts" everytime the doctor said "radio". She does. So get ready all you Brownies. School starts March 1. The good doctor will be there. You ain't seen nothing yet. In 1950 Yale will face the same nine 194U footb,all opponents— Connecticut, Brown, Fordham, Columbia, Cornell, Holy Cross, Dartmouth, Princeton and Harvard. OilersJopFive In Circuit, Trek To Flyer Land Wood River, the 13th best team in the state of Illinois, according to the Associated Press, wilt lay their 11-1 record on the line tonight when the Oilers journey to the home of one of the most unpredictable team* in the state, East St. Louis, The game, as all of them are, is Important to both teams, especially to Wood River. The Oilers art now the proud owners of the No. 1 slot In the Southwestern Illinois Conference. East St. Louis hasn't got a victory to Its credit in conference play In four starts. The one blemish on the Oiler schedule might seem a slight disappointment to some speople. That lone loss was to East Rockford back In the days of the East St. Louis Christmas Holiday Tournament. Some thought that the Oil- ers should have gotten by the Rabs since the Oilers were undefeated at the time and the East Kockford cagers had split even in six contests. But those same people who bemoaned that loss overlooked the fact that the Rabs are dangerous anytime and anywhere. They are always one of the powers of the state. Thus, the loss really did the Oilers some good whereas a win hight have dealt them a little bit of overconfidence in later games. The Oilers can't take this too lightly. Will they ever after East Rockford? The Flyers have one feather in their cap that they are proud of. Getting back to that holiday tourney at East Side, these same Flyers were the team that knocked off unbeaten Pekin. Then in the final game they came as close as four points to winning their own tourney and turning in the major surprise of the prep season. This game tonight will be one of the last few appearances for Bob Mutz, who graduates later this month. Bob has plunked in 5"-' points in four league games to rank him as the leading scorer for thi- Oilers. Lowell Pettit has pumped in 43 points -in the same number of games and these two will be the threats that the Flyers will have to be on guard for. Of course there's the rest ol the Oiler aggregation that has helped Wood River compile its Impressive record. Norris Dorsey, Melvin Sheets, Bill Grable, Don Capron, Dick Fisher, and Charlie King all are capable of filling in without hurting the lineup. That's the boys East St. Louis will be up against tonight. Game time is 8 p., m. and as usual the affair will be played at Ainad Temple, home of the Flyers. tn Th* Corner IMtfc Mm We were glad to hear that the Alton Exchange Club has decided to sponsor the Basketball Player of The Year Banquet.' If we were picking the sponjor, we don't think we'd have done differently. The High Twelve Club of Alton and Wood River sponsored the banquet previously and did e good Job. Buf apparently the Interest among members of the Hish Twelve was waning, which means that too few men were having to do too much work in connection with tjie project. And such a banquet involves plenty of work, as any member of the Jaycees (who sponsor the Football Player of The Year Banquet) or the HIsh Twelve will testify. But we think that, the Exchange Club members can handle the! job. Every time we think of banquets, football, basketball, or 4-H Club, we get Irritated at the lack of a large banquet room In Alton. The Franklin Masonic Temple offers the best spot for a banquet- seating about 400 without excessive lap-sitting. But consider the , nllght of the Alton Junior Chami her of Commerce at the Football ; Player of The Year Banquet. Five i teams and their coaches were I there, totalling about 125 people. JThat left, approximately 275 pos- I slble customers to buy tickets cm which the Jaycees could make enough dough to- pay for the speaker and other expenses. The Exchange Club won't have the cards stacked against them as badly. The five basketball teams will probably account for 75 of the seats. If the banquet is at Franklin Masonic Temple, as in the past, that'll leave 325 for non-players. We have no doubt that the speaker, the toastmaster, and a few other dignitaries will expect to get in free. But we think that the Exchange Club Is one of the groups Hoover Lauds Sports as Fine Morallnfluence NEW YORK, Jan. 13 — UP) — Herbert Hoover, former president of the United States and also manager of Stanford's first football team, rated athletics next to religion last night as the outstanding In the district that can sell, out the place and make expenses or perhaps a profit on the venture. We sincerely hope so. From comments of one of the club members, the date of the banquet hasn't beet set, It will have to be after the state tournament, as any Wood River fan will admit, although the Edwardsvllle capo addicts contend that the Oilers will be free for banqueting after the sectional play is finished. We have no comment on the sltuaton. The year is young yet, but tho decision of the Exchange Club to sponsor the banquet will probably start conjecture as to the selections of the five clubs' most valuable players. Right now, we'd hate to be in the spot of having to pick the five candidates—much less the best candidate from amon» the five. With four Southwestern conference games tonight and tomorrow, and Edwardsvllle racking Up its fourth win in conference play over East St. Louis Thursday night,-Ihe league ladder could change considerably by Sunday. The Oilers now lend the league with a 4-0 record followed by Edwardsvilio 4-1, Collinsvllle and Belleville each with 3-1, Granite City 1-4, Alton 0-3, and East St. Louis 0-4. Collinsvllle plays Belleville and Alton this weekend and could take the league lead by winning hoili games if the Oilers fall to En?t •Side. If the Kahoks split or lose hot h games, Belleville could nass them by stopping them tonight. Th« Birds could climb by Granite City to fifth place by beating the Warriors and Kahoks, and tie them by beating them and losing to Col- linsvllle. East St. Louis coul.-l move up as far as fifth by ben 1 - ing Wood River. And if fhey heat the Oilers, they've earned fifth spot—at least. phase of the American way of life- . . . Speaking before approximately 400 football coaches and their guests, the one-time president told of his experiences at Stanford's first big game with California. The gathering met at a dinner to honor Charles (Bud) Wilkinson of Oklahoma as coach of 1949. Wilkinson, whose Oklahoma team won its second straight Sugar Bowl game on Jan. 2 after winning all of its regular season games, was selected for the honor in a poll conducted by the Scripps- Howard newspapers. Hoover paid high tribute to sports. He said: "Sports are still a free enterprise, and because of freedom, they have risen to a national purpose far more important than even their output of constructive joy. "This growth over the years has been possible only because of their own rigid voluntary rules of right and wrong coupled with the training that success depends on team play. Thereby has the high purpose of sportsmanship become second only to religion as a moral influence in our country." In thanking the coaches for voting him "Coach of The Year," Wilkinson said: "We have a great university and I have a fine bunch of assistants. The credit goes to them. Also during the past two years we have had a fine bunch of boys." Telegraph Want Ads "CLICK" During the Idaho-Oregon Stale basketball game in 1945, only one free throw was converted by I he two teams. The northern division represem- ative in the annual Pacific Coast. Conference basketball playoff has defeated the southern team for the last three years. MAY tOMt TOMORROW! Drive I'M 'or a complete WINTER IUIRICATION one* a tnorouffh INGINE TUNI-UP Vow'// 0ef quiet service fcerel GLOSS MOTOR CO. 78 K. Loreim Ave., Wood Klver tilcnn tMtlniMugh—4«ti tilom UODGE • PLVmOUTH SATURDAY NITE AT THE ftifaite • ALL PROCEEDS GO TO THE EXCHANGE CLUB MILK AND MEDICAL CARE FUND ALL SEATS 50c YOUR HALF DOLLAR GOES DIRECTLY TO THE FUND- ALL EXPENSES ARE DONATED. LOOK AT THE PROGRAM • 3 Stooi* Conwdy- "ALL MIMMID UP" • Cartoon— "TOP«V TORW" SHOW STARTS 11:30 P.M. JOHN WAYNE GAIL RUSSELL — IN — "THE ANGEL AND THE BADMAN" NAVE YOU HEARD WHAT THEY'RE TALKING ABOUT IN THE HOT STOVE LEAGUE? How the Mercury outboard motors swept Iho Hold in the National Races at Lake Albert, in Fla. From the 5 Hone to the 25 Horse Thunderbolt. See our complete line oi '50 motors on display, We have .everything it takes to 90 with them. KLUMP'S BOAT ft MOTOR DIAL 34541 If THE"LUG Popular Lug Sole Oxford, perfect for casual, sport or work. Burgundy color with bright finish; brass eyelets; heavy red lug sole. Genuine Goodyear tewed construction. Men's Sizes. 6 to H, $6.88 MEN'S OR BOYS' WING TIP All Men's Rubber Good* Keduced ESTERN Between OAK and SPRING Streets I 804 EAST IROADWAY 19 YOU WISH TO 'UCI AN OROII WONI IIS AT ILM OAIIV MHI DRESSEL-YOUNG DAIRY STORES HOMOGENIZED MILK PHONE TRI-CITY f 5 DIUVCRV t

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