The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on July 19, 1959 · Page 33
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 33

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 19, 1959
Page 33
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Saturday at the Races Better Bee Ties Arlington Marl(, Round Table Out CHICAGO —im— William S. Miller's Better Bee led from the first turn and under a whip-lashing by jockey John Choquette equalled the track record on a slow strip to win the $53,650 Laurance Armour Memorial Handicap Saturday j In Arlington Park. Better Bee was challenged all the way by the 3-to-5 favorite, Olson, and Prewitt's Terra Firma. But Better Bee beat the favorite by one length and covered the mile and '/g In 1:48 2/5. It equaled the mark set by Coaltown July 4, 1949 and was an amazing effort considering that the track was so bad after heavy early morning rains. Travis Kerr scratched his millionaire star, Round Table, because of the rains. Terra Firma led early with Better Bee taking over and •taying on top. Noureddin was third and Santiago fourth. Better Bee returned $11, $4 and $2.80, Terra Firma paid $2.60 and $2.20 and Noureddin $2.60. NOBLE NOOR PAYS $60 IN RICH STAKES INGLEWOOD, Calif. — (J?) — Noble Noor, a California colt, whipped 14 2-year-olds Saturday to win the $163,850 Hollywood Juvenile Championship Stakes, richest race in the West this year. Jockey Don Pierce brought the son of Noor, one of the sport's great Irish-bred horses, ish to pick up the fat net purse of $117,700. It took a look at the photo to separate the runners-up but C. V. Whitney's Tompion came up in the second spot and the Bcllehurst Stable's Warfare was third. Overlooked by the crowd estimated at 49,000, Noble Noor returned a whopping $60 to win, $23 to place and $13.40 to show. Tompion paid $7.40 and $5.20 and Warfare $4.80. Ralph Lowe's New Policy, the betting favorite, grabbed the pace, with Willie Shoemaker in the saddle. But he faded in the stretch as Noble Noor came up on the outside and pounded on down the mid die of the track to win. BALLY ACHE TAKES AMERICAN STAKES NEW YORK—(i?')— Leonard D. Fruchtman's Bally Ache took the lead going into the far turn at Jamaica Saturd.iy and drew off to a \^,\ length victory over Vital Force in the 69th running of the $57,200 Great American Stakes. Greek Page was third in the field of seven 2-year-olds. This was the si.xth victory in nine starts for Bally Ache, and puts him at the top of the 2-year-olds in the east. Bally Ache paid $8.10, $3.50 and $2.60. Vital Force, the favorite, paid $2.90 and ,$2.30 and Greek Page, an entry with Tufanhai, returned $2.60 to show. I RING OF KERRY SCORES TOP GOLFER— Pfc. Ralph Bull, left, brother of Meadowbrook Country Club golf pro Steve Bull, receives the trophy for winning the Detroit NIKE defense golf title. Making the presentation is Col. John W. Romlein, defense commander. Bull will represent Detroit in the Fifth Region Army Defense Command tourney at Fort Sheridan on Aug. 3-6. He fired a 74 at Detroit to win. RArmv «T7N1)AT BULLETIN Jolf t», 1§89 ie«. f. Pift g Sign Stealing...Old Baseball Aii NEW YORK —<<4>)—The recent television shots from Boston's Fenway park showing the catchers giving signs to their pitchers—and the subsequent barring by CommLssioncr Ford Frlck of far-sighted cnmoras— has focu.sed attention on one of baseball's most fascinating facets—sign stealing. Sign stealing is as old as the art of sign-giving. Some of the best sign stealers baseball ever had included Eddie Collins, Chief Bender, Art Fletcher, George Stallings, John McGraw, Del Baker, Johnny Evers, Merv Shea and Leo Durocher. The best among the present signal thieves are Charlie DreSsen, Frank Crosetti and Paul Richards. The club that picked off signs to a tremendous degree was the old Athfctics of Connie Mack. Collins, Bender and Eddie Murphy were wonders at It. Collins in 1912 stole six bases in a game twice within a period of 11 days. It was Bender's ability to steal the Eager Challengers Have Champions on Run in Many Weight Divisions under the wire in a dnvmg fm-j ANOTHER UPSET VICTORY Where to Go TODAV SENIOR nASEBAI.I. — Club I .attirop T». City Trnvtlprs. Uouijliis. 1. JUNIOR BASEBALI, PAWTUCKET, R.I. —(^)— The Sumner Valley Farm's Ring of Kerry, who won a recent handicap at long odds uon * n „i.s vs ''t Suffolk Downs, Saturday MONTREAL —(^) —Boxing eager challengers have the champions on the run. In the last seven months, the reign of terror has dethroned 41/2 champions. There may be more victims soon. The half refers to Sugar Ray Robinson, lie was shorn of his middleweight title by the National Boxing Assn. but still is recognized by New York, Penn sylvania, Massachusetts. Cuba and some parts of Europe. The other four champions were dethroned in the ring in clean-cut executions. Touches Off Revolt Don Jordan of Los Angeles touched off the revolt by decisively whipping welterweight defender Virgil Akins in Los Angeles, last Dec. 5. The other three — fcather- and bantamweight Alphonse llalimi — were chopped down by knockouts this year. Davey Moore of Springfield, Ohio, knocked Bassey, of Nigeria, off his throne in 13 rounds, March 18. Ingemar Johans.son of Sweden, rubbed out Patterson in the seven - knockdown third round blitzkreig, June 26. Mexico's Joe Becerra put the crusher on Halimi of France in the eighth round July 8. Others May Lose Three old kings still ruling may lose their scepters before long. • They arc flyweight Pascual Perez, 33, of Argentina, lightweight Joe Brown, 38, of Baton Rouge and Houston; and Archie Moore, 42 plus, of San Diego, Calif. Ancient Archie is the next a ":V ''i4l ,th'i'rRoo.l\^^^^^^^^ another upset in taking; weight Hogan (Kid) Bassey, Bruins, Bowl W, 3;15; Ainnr. Legion v». Ut National, Roosevlt N, J: 15; LI011.1 VJ. Cards. Howl W, I, CLASSIC FASTPITCII Von adiniclrr Ta. Jacob.icn Mfi!.. Island 7:19. MONDAY CLASSIC SI.OWPITCH — Bol)'s Hm Taylor Av« , Knn|)p. 7 IS; Bolis Hiir v- DeMarlt*, Knapii, 8.30; Eckcn Ins. Moorman. I.iitlirop. 7:IS. AMERICAN SLOWPIICH - Prima Vera v.i. DeMarlci, Lakcvlew. 7:15; Prima Vera vs. Paper Dnll, Liikcvlew. 8:30. Konleek Klub vs. Paper Doll. DOUKIHS 7:15; College Inn v.i. aund Bar, Roo>n- velt, 7:15. NATIONAL 8LOWPITCH — Eaplr the $3.5,300 Providence Slakes heavyweight at Narragansett Park. ~ A King Ranch discard last year. Ring of Kerry came from; I behind and won by a half- length over the 6 to 5 favorite, | Open View. Another half length back came Audience. I Ring of Kerry paid $55.20, Floyd Patterson f't >»"B''" B"*'. Ro <"Pvru, 8 30; $13.60 and $9.60. Open V ew Mel's Tap v.v L. Woltu Qiiarict, Milclirll. , , '-'IJv.ii y iv.v» 1:15; Ds Set v.s. Office AC. I.nih- rotumcd Mexico, Aussies Split in Singles rop, »;30; Mel « Tap v.s. D'» BiM, .Mllrjiell, «:00. CHURCH FASTPITCH — Chrl.itlan Reformed v.s. Church of Ood, Mitchell. 8:30; Epiphany vs. EUB, DouKlu.s, 8 :30; Calvary Memorial vs 1st Kvanyelical, Island, 7:15; Racine Bible vs. Isi Evangelical, Lsland. 8 :30. PAROCHIAL 5TH BASEBALL — Bt Edward 5 vs. Sacred Heart 5, Islanil. 6:45; Holy Name 5 vs. Bt. Palncli 5, Roosevelt. 5:45. PAROCHIAL 4-5 BASEBALL — Holy Trinity Blues vs. St. Joseph 4th, Bowl E., »:45; at. Patrick 1th vs. Holy Trinity Reds, Lakevlew, 5:45; St. John 4 vs. St. Rosa 4-5, Knapp. 5:45; St. Edward 4 vs. 8t, Stanislaus 4-5, Lathrop, 5 45. TUESDAV FEDERAL SLOW PITCH — VfcF l.ake- Tlew vs. Jim's Bar, Island, 7:15; Sport.s- man vs. Clover Club, Douglas, 8:30; John 'i Tap vs. Prima Vera, Douglas, 7:15; Jim 's Bar vs. Prima Vera, Ooutflas, • :00. CENTRAL 8LOWPITCH — Fire Dept. »«. Case-O-Matic, Lakevlew, 8:30; Herbert 's Shop vs. C.W.A., Bowl, 7:15; Case- O-Matlc vs. Mamco, Lakevlew, 7:15. INDUSTRIAL 8L0WPITCH — Motor BpeclBlty vs. Amer. Skein. Mitchell, 8:30; Modlne Mfg. vs. Amer. Skein, Mitchell, 7:18; Marigold Dairy vs, Racine Ind, Plant, Lathrop, 8:30. CHURCH 8LOWPITCH — 1st Presby- terlSD vs. 2nd Presbyterian, Knapp. 7:15; Ilacln* Blbla vs. Messiah Luth., Island, • :30: at. Mearob vs. Calvary Memorial, Lathrop. 7:15. OIRLH CLASSIC — Raclna Merchanl.s •1. Flamettes, Bowl, 8:30; Case Office »I. Johnson Wax. Knapp, 8:30; Modlne Mf|. vs. Wastern Prig., Roosevelt, 7:15 and 1 :30. JONIOB OIRL8 — Mike 's Midgets vs. Ch* Cha Cha, Island, 5:45. BRAVES SOUTH BASEBALL — Won- dari vs. Cubs, Roosevelt, 5:45; Mustang's v«. Panthers, Knapp, 5:45; Tigers vs. Rumbleri, Mitchell, 8:45; Falcons vs, Comati, Lathrop, 5:45. WenNKSDAY MANDFACTURERS SLOWPITCH Western Prtg. vs. Progressive. Bowl East 7:15; Western Prtg. vs. Young Rad., Bowl B., S:30; Johnson Wax vs. Barans, Roosevelt, 7:15 and 8:30. FACTORY SLOWPITCH — Webster Eleo. vs, Johnson Tower, Douglas, 7:15; Gorton Machine vs, UAW-CIO No. 658, Douglas 8:30; Walker OMlce vs. Wis Qas, Lathrop, 8:30. COMMERCIAL SI.OWPITCH i- Police Dapt. vs. .Case Foundry, Lathrop, 7:15; Norb'i Lunch vs. National Quard, Island, 1.\t «nd 8:30: Flra Uepli vs, Motor Coach, Mitchell, 7:15. CLASSIC FASTPITCH — Von Schrader yi. Racine Stamping, Lakevlew, 7:15 and • :30: Toddla Inn vs. Fergus, Mitchell, • :30. CADBT.PAROCHIAL A-B BASEBALL Sacred Heart 7th vs. St. John 8th, Bowl W., 6:45. BRAVES NORTH BASEBALL — Wasps »i. Demons, Island, ..V45; Rangers vs MEXICO CITY—(/P)—Mexico's Mario Llamas, a court- artist, upset Wimbledon runner-up Rod Laver in straight {/P) _ sets 6-4, 6-4, 6-3 Saturday to Brookfield Farm's Itobe scored give his team an even break his third stakes success of the with Australia in the opening season Saturday in the $25,000 $3.20 and $2.80 and! Audience $4.80. ITOBE OUTDUELS TICK TOCK TO WIN OC FAN PORT. N,J, off the floor and kayoed Yvon in the 11th round. Dnrellc was down four times himself in 19r)8's fight of the year. Archie was a 3'/rl favorite at fight time for the last one. Now he's only a M-.'i choice. The odds may drop by the lime they square off. Any day Archie may coni(> apart at the seams. He almost did in December. In the light of what's already happened this year it would not ho earthshaking news if Mnore joined the growing list of ex-champions. Badger Tickets Are Going Faster rival catcher's sign.<; that was responsible. Rented Apartment One of the most brazen efforts in sign stealing was by Stallings in 1909 when he was manager of the Yankees, then called the Highlanders. Stallings, later to manage the Miracle Braves of 1914, rented an apartment o v e r I o oking the right field corner of the' old Hilltop grounds in New York. Me had the club's chief scout. Arthur Irwin, take down all the signs of the opponents with the aid of binoculars and n mirror. Irwin, after picking up the enemy signs, would flash thbm to Stallings, who relayed them to the batters. The American League, of course, broke It up once the other teams woke up to the scheme. As recently as 10 years ago. l.ou Boudreau, manager of the Cleveland Indian s, had an agent, with binoculars, hidden in the Cleveland scoreboard and relaying the signs to the Indians' dugout. It must have worked because the Indians won the pennant in 1948. The White Sox, at the suggestion of vice president John Rigncy, tried the same thing a few years ago with little apparent result. Ynnk.i ConccnlrHle Two years ago, after the Yankees had traded Hob Cerv to Kansas City, the husky outfielder disclosed that one of the reasons for the Yilnks' immense success was their ability to tU'tect the signs of the top pitchers of their chief rivals, lie said players not in the lineup were expected to concentrate on the job of reading whoever was pitching against the Yankees. They watched the mannerisms of the better pitchers, their movements before they pitched, and how movements tied in with the pitch they were going lo throw. He named pitcher Bob Turley as lone of the belter sign readers. Just what are these signs? signs, as players are traded to other clubs. One of the most important duties is to hide these signals while they are being given. Smart managers, coaches and player.? constantly are trying to steal the signs of their opponents. Frequently, they succeed. The late John McGraw was as pleased at stealing a rival manager's signs as when Christy Mathewson pitched a shutout. The easiest signs to steal are those of the catcher who has his own set of signals. The catcher simply shows one finger for a fast hall, two for a curve, three for a change of pace and crosses his fingers for n waste hall. These arc mixed daily and, to avoid detection, given with the catcher stooped to the ground, his fingers shielded as far as possible by his hig mitt. Not all players relish accepting swiped .signs for fear of being crossetl up. Too ninny times, a batter strides forward anticipating a curve ball and Wright Captures Public Links Title DKNVKU—t/l')— Hill Wright, a slender pulling wizard from Seattle, defeatetl I'rank Camphell, of Jack.sonville, i'la., 3 and 2 Saturday In the 36 hole final of the National Public Links golf tournament. Wright, first Negro ever to win this 37-yenr-old event, raced lo a 4-up lead on the first five holes and never trailed, lie was three under par on the morning 18, but slipped over regulation figures In the afternoon round over the (5,617-yard par 71 Wellshore course. gets his head nearly taken o(f by a fast ball. Joe DiMagglo, Rogers Hornsby, Babe Ruth and Al Simmons were among those who scorned advance Information. Calls Every Pitch On the other hand, Hank Grcenbcrg thrived on having the pitches called for him. When Baker coached for Detroit, he called almost every pitch for Grcenberg. If it was to be a fast ball, Baker would bark, "Come on, Hank paste this one." The word "come" always denoted a fast ball. If the pitch was to be a curve, he . would yell, "All right, Hank, get one now." In this case, the key word was "get." There can bo a tragedy when a sign is missed or misunderstood. One of the greatest friendships in baseball, that between two of the immortal Baltimore Orioles—John McGraw and Wilbert Robinson-— was severed in the 1913 World Series between the New York Giants and Philadelphia Athletics on a misunderstood sign. McGraw was coaching on third for the Giants and Robbie on first, when a play went wrong. Badly beaten. McGraw accused his crony of missing an Important sign, Robbie insisted the sign was not given. From then on. to their dying days, they spoke only when the needs of their respective New York and Brooklyn clubs brought them together. CANOE TRIPS liiln the Qnetlno-suprrlar Wlldernese Onlv 18 prr Hersnn pfr Da» For Krro lloiiklpl and Map Wrltt •HI Rom, BOM 7I7.P, lly. Minn CANOE COUNTRY OUTFIHERS ...rMcrvvr ,,, • • ^T'^'V "11' imylhing Imaginable. ^ . , . , , ."^/^DISON _w._ll„,ver.sity,niore are signs with the feet.' champion to his jewel.s.|')f^ Wi.sconsin sea.son football,,.,,,,,,^ touching uniforms or The old master takes on Canada's burly, brawling Yvon Durelle again at the Montreal Forum, July 29. Moore barely escaped dis- tickets arc going at a faster,,,,,^, skin, signs given by words rate than last year at this time, j,, c:<mversation. A sign-giver Oscar Damman. ticket sale.s i ;,,;;-;;;^;;,;"V ,is ";:,,p;;h^"rie7 manager, said Saturday. „ „„ More than 2.'").000 .season have a meaning. One day a ont added Rumson Handicap at Monmouth Park as the 3-to-5 Silver Ship finished a well- beaten third. Silver Ship, winner of his last six races and 10 of his last 11, did not display his usual speed. Itobe and Howell E. Jackson's Tick Tock made it a two-horse race down the stretch. With only five starters, no show betting was allowed in the six-furlong sprint. Itobe paid $13.80 and $6.80. Tick Tock returned $4.60 to place. BUG BRUSH FAILS, TEMPTED IS WINNER STANTON, Del. — m — Tempted won the New Castle Stakes at Delaware Park Saturday as Bug Brush, the favorite, finished sixth, failing just as her stablemate Silver Spoon did a week ago in the Delaware Oaks, J. Graham Brown 's Borna- star, last year 's champion handicap mare, drove to the place by a half length, with King Ranch's Chistosa third. Tempted returned $11, $4.60 and $3.60. Bornastar paid $2.60 raWw .?r4l>'!'!,'tlnit ^A 'v.'^ $5.20, with Chistosa $4.80 * bRAVES BOOTH BASEBALL — Falcons t^hlrd. Vi. Wonders, Roosevelt, 5:45; Mustangs Ti. Rumbleri, Mitchell. 5:45. TIIVttSOAY MAJOR WHITE — Jacohsen vs. Chalet Bar, Douglas, 8:30: Racine Stamping vs. Chit at *fax, Douglas, 1:15; Von Schrader VI. Taylor Ave., Lakevlew, 8:30; Prima Vara vs. Western Prtg.. MItohell, 8:30, MAJOR BLUE — Premium Bales vs. Standard Dealers. Lakevlew, 7:15; John- ion Wox vs. In-Slnk-Erator, Mitchell.; Natales Plzja vs. Dustirs, Island, 'MAJOR GREEN — Lake Park vs, Epsl- lon, Lathrop, 7:18; Ben's Bar vs. In- BlnV-Erator No. 2, Roosevelt. 8:30; Thrifty Mao vs. Medina Mfg.. Island, 7-15; case Terraloud'rs vs. In-81uk-Er- Btor No. J, Roosevelt, 7:15, CADET-PAROCHIAL A-B BASEBALLr- Holy Name vs, St. Mary. Bowl W., 5:45 PAROCHIAL 6TH BASEBALL — Ht Joseph a vs. St. Palrlck 6, Lukevlcw, 5:4;); 8t. Rita 8 vs. St. StanUslBUs 0, Doutilas, 5:45; Bt. Mary 6 vs. Holy Trinity 6, Roosevelt, 5:45; Bt. Edward 8 vs, SI. Rosa 8. Mitchell, M5.^ CLASSIC FASTPITCH — Toddle Inn vs. JacobSjen, Roosevelt, 7:15; I'cigus vs. Racine atamplnB. Roosevelt, 8 :30. JUNIOR BASEBALL — Don «t Dales vs. Lions, Horllck, fi :00. PAROCHIAL 5TH BASEBALL - St John ft vs. St. Patrick 5, Island, 5:45. SATUKUAI- CADET-PAROCHIAL A-B BASEBALL- Danlsh Bro, vs. at. John 7th. Dounlas, :30; St. Mary vs. St. Josevh 7th, Lincoln, »:30; Sacred Heart 7th vs. .Holy 1:30; St. Mary vs. St.|}li 7th, Lincoln, 9:30; Sacred Heart 7th vs. .Holy Name, Bowl E., 8:30; St. Ja.scph Bth vs. at. Rita, Lakevlew, 8:30; Saints vs. St. Stanislaus, Roosevelt S., 9 :30; St. John ath vs. Bt. Patrick, Bowl W., 3:30; 81. Edward vs. Holy Trinity, Roosevelt N., 'BENIOR BASEBALL — Latin Stms vs, Club Lathrop, Douglas, 1:00; Dumoie vs. Vttjrloa Ava., Douglas, 1; 16, Declare Nalu II Honolulu Winner HONOLULU—(/P)—The 46- foot sloop Nalu II Saturday was officially declared winner of the 21st Transpacific Yacht Race. The Ugly Duckling sloop, owned by 31-year-old Peter Grant of Newport Beach, Calif., beat out 40 other starters in the 2,225-mile sailing race from Los Angeles to Honolulu. When the judges officially declared Nalu II the winner, there were .still eight boats at sea but their handicap times had run out and they had no chance Of beating Nalu II. Second In the overall standings was the 66-foot yawl Chubasco, owned by Arnold Haskell of Newport Beach. • singles matches of the American zone Davis Cup tennis competition. The 31-year-old internationalist put on a brilliant display for victory after Neale Fraser, Australia's No. 1 ace, had squeezed through a five set triumph over the young Mexican national champion, Antonio Palafox, 8-6, 6-0, 2-6, 4-6, 6-3. The favored Australians, who have won the Davis Cup seven of the last nine years and have not been shut out of a challenge round since 1937, were extremely lucky not to go Intoj Sunday's doubles two matches behind. Young Palafox, highly nervous and tense at the start, put on a fighting comeback which died on four blistering pa.ssing shots by Fraser In the eighth game of the fifth set. That was the only service break in the set and Fraser went on to hold his own in the ninth game for set and match. aster in his first royal joust:hooks already havo bocn sold, certain signal may mean .. with Durelle in the .same arena '^"^ « K"od supply of single t|,ji,j.; another day it may mean last Dec. 10. The fighting fish-Kame and .sea.son tickets still another. are available, he said. j Of course, a manager or Ticket sales for the Dad's coach must he careful not to Day game Oct. 17 against de-|make the signs too difficult, fending Big Ten and Rose HowljAfter all, there are 2K men on Champion, Iowa, have hit a a club, including the three total of 48,2.')8. More than 40,-'coaches, and the code can bo 000 tickets have been sold fori no more complicated than the games with Illinois, Ohio Slatc' thinker on the team, and Marciuetto. ' Clubs constantly changci erman decked Moore four times, three times in the first round, but gallant warrion got White Takes Lead in Point Standings DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. — Rex White, 30, driver from Silver Springs, Md., jumped from fourth to take over the lead in the Nascar short track point standings for the week of July 12. White won at Montreal. Canada July 12 after finishing fourth the previous night at the Polo Grounds in New York City. His two high finishes hiked his total to 1,152. Marvin Porter of Lakewood, Calif., Is second with 1120. ALL STANDARD MAKES ELECTRIC SHAVERS • CLEANED • REPAIRED • OILED • ADJUSTED All work don« and Quaronfeed by experienced workmen, using Genuine Factory Parts. PROMPT SERVICE Hozlett Borbers RACINE SHAVER CENTER 416-6fhS». ME 7-1161 PLAMT MANAGER Suhsl.iiilial rapidly «inwiiig (vinipiin.v offer.^ guperlor opporliinit.v lo n mimiifailiiiiiiK cxectilivo slinwlng verlfiiil)lL< leftird nt projjre.s.s nnd iiciottipll.shment In inai'hliiinK iintl h('iiv.Y metal rabriciition. I.iiiallon Is in n .smnllcr mid western town, thirty miles fidni a cil.v of 10(l,0()(). Proilticls nro in both rliise-ldlcniniM' DiachinliiK and tu'iiv.v sheet fnbrlcn- tiiiii iiivdiviiu; pcrfoiiitinK wclditiK, bia/.iiiK flnl.shlng, »'(<•.-'.iOd finpld.vei's. liiilh VDIUIUP pvtuhicllon nnd CMiitiiicI slitip "pi'ialions are prew'iil. Suhitantiol live ligurt tolory and unuiuol growth poltnthi will be apparent. If .VDti fi'i 'I rpiallfli'il, experience ami product-wise, ate a Miiall-lowii iiinti and lilu* il.s lulvantaKe.s, plcniis wiile Il.s 111 eonipleli- loiifidenre di'.si'rlbing your bnck- Kisiiiiul. There will he no reference chockji without l»ei nil.s.sioii. Client liaiirlle.s our fee.s. n. T. Rndglcy Cailillnc y %s.««oeintes. Inc. 2ft K. MMllRon Bld«. FInancUl «-9400 i^lilcRfo 2, llllnolR For fhe 3rd consecutive year BAUMANN'S Fuel Kids You Can't Afford NOT to Reploco Your Old, Worn-Out and Fuel-Wasting HOME HEATING EQUIPMENTI Coll MEIrote 4-5540 for FREE ESTIMATES en 0 Brand New, Automatic Heating Unit Initalled by Our Haating Expertil FUEL BAUMANNS X%> NEATING CENTER lOO HULBERT BROS. Have Been Presented the Coveted Plymouth-DeSoto Quality Dealer AWARD The only dealer in the 13 state Midwestern region to merit this award 3 Times ... OUR SINCERE THANKS TO OUR LOYAL CUSTOMERS FOR GIVING US THE PRIVILEGE OF SERVING YOU HULBERT BROS. Racine's Oldest PLYMOUTH-DESOTO DEALER 1000 S. LAFAYETtE AVE.

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