Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 16, 1953 · Page 31
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April 16, 1953

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 31

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Thursday, April 16, 1953
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* -f ' \ PAOS THIRTY.!WO ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, APRIL 16, itff Meyer Pays First Brooklyn Dividend By The Associated Press Russ Meyer has given the Brooklyn Dodgers the first dividend on the winter's biggest player trade. He set down the Pittsburgh Pirates. 4-2, on eight hits Wednesday to puU the Bums into a first place tie in the National League with the rain-idled Milwaukee Braves. Meyer struck out seven Pirates, walked only one and didn't allow anybody to get as far as third base in eight of the nine innings. The only Pittsburgh runs came on a two run homer by Johnny Lindell, the former New York Yankee outfielder who is trying a comeback as a knuckleball pitcher. Only three games were played in the ma lor leagues Wednesday. The Philadelphia Phils whipped the New York Giants. 8-1, in the National League and the New York Yankees defeated the Philadelphia Athletics, 4-1, in the American League. The St. Louis Cardinals were rained out at Milwaukee. So were the Cincinnati Redlegs at Chicago. Wet grounds and cold weather cancelled the Detroit at St. Louis and Washington at Boston encounters in the American League. Cleveland and Chicago in the American League weren't scheduled. Combes Drilling Illini Cagers To Replace Graduating Stars CHAMPAIGN, HI. — Faced with replacement of six seniors before the 1953-54 Basketball campaign, Coach Harry Combes has opened spring drills ef University of Illinois cage candidates. The group will'drill irregularly, with 10 practices charted over the three-week period, but Combes will conduct a diligent search among the current crop of freshmen for men who must replace established stars such as Irv Bem6ras, Jim Gredar, Bob Peterson, Clive Follmer, Jim Schuldt, and Max Baumgardner, all to be graduated in June. Heading the returnees in 1953-54 will be Captain-elect John Kerr, 6-9 center from Chicago (Tilden), and Max Hooper, forward from Mt. Vernon, both regulars this year. Reserves who will be available include Elmer Plew, Paris; Ed Makovsky, Morton (Cicero); Morris Sterneck, Salem; Jim Butcher, Downers Grove, and Jim Wright, Lawrenceville. Prominent among the freshman candidates on whom Combes will concentrate in spring drills are the Judson twins, Paul and Phil, who sparked little Hebron to the state championship a year ago; Bruce Brothers, 6-4 center from Quincy; little Bill Ridley, fine ball handler end long shot from Taylorville and Bob Reitsch, rugged 6-3 guard from Rockford's East High School These are the newcomers mosl HARRY COMBES likely to work Into the Illini lineup for next year, but sifting the righ combination from these candidate? will be principal objective Combe? will have in spring practice scs sions. Hooper and Makovsky will no report for the cage sessions since both are occupied with baseball. Rupp Cleared Of Charges in Gambling Suit Langlois Rally Gains Decision Against Miceli MIAMI BEACH, Fla. rt 1 —Rugged Pierre La/iglois rallied after two knockdowns to batter his way to t , a 10-round decision over Joe Miceli j announced TltR By the Amoclatod NATIONAL LRAOtiK Milwaukee 3rooklyn Ihicago 'hlladclphia i, pn. o.n. 0 1.000 0 1.000 0 1.000 ',i Warren Giles Enjoys Game But Keeps Eye on Umpires \ 1 I'.a 2 2 5.00 New York 1 1 5.00 St. Louis 0 1 .000 Pittsburgh 0 2 .000 Cincinnati 0 2 .000 Thursday'* Schcdtole Brooklyn at New York Philadelphia at Pittsburgh Chicago at St. Ixiuis, KiliO p.m. Milwaukee 1 at Cincinnati WctlneMlay'fl Results Philadelphia 8 New York 1 Brooklyn 4 Pittsburgh 2 St. Ixnjis at Milwaukee postponed, rain Cincinnati at Chicago postponed, •ain Friday's Schedule Brooklyn at New York Philadelphia at Pittsburgh Milwaukee at Cincinnati (Only games scheduled) AMERICAN LKAGfE W L I'd. O.B. St. Louis 1 0 1.000 Cleveland 1 0 1.000 Philadelphia New York Washington Boston Detroit Chicago 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 .500 .500 .000 .000 .000 .000 Thursday's' Schedule New York at Washington (2) Boston at Philadelphia St. Louis at Chicago , 1:30 p. m. Cleveland at Detroit Wednesday's lie-suits New York 4 Philadelphia 1 Detroit at St. Louis postponed, wet grounds and cold Washington at Boston postponed, wet grounds and snow (Only games scheduled) Friday's Schedule New York at Washington Boston at Philadelphia St. Louis at Chicago Cleveland at Detroit Chilly Blasts Postpone Two Athletic Events NEW YORK-Warren C. Giles nas more trouble with baseball ians than with managers he suspends or players he lirtes. Giles, 1)6, is president of the National League. He gets complaints from all sides but that's nis job and he loves it. The ixjpular moon-taced man 'with the high forehead has betn in the game since 11WO when he >ecame president of the Moline, 111., club. He has been head of he oldest league in baseball since iNov. I, 1951, when he succeeded Commissioner Ford C. Frick. We have yet to hear anyone complain, except maybe Umpire Scotly Robb who quit the league when suspended and went over to the American League. "I would say," the former Cincinnati president began, "that nine-tenths of the mail we got comes from the fans. Their No. 1 complaint pertains to suggestions on changing the rules. 1 usually answer them by saying 'if you knew baseball 50 years ago you can understand it today.' Of course, one fellow had to go and misintrepret. my use of the personal pronoun 'you.' He thought I meant; him. "People write in that they would like to see the pitcher taken out for a special hitter. Of course, everyone in baseball is against that type of specialist. Others want the intentional base on balls eliminated but. it's always hard to prove intent and a rule like that would create confusion." Takes Long Time Giles, who spent 15 years running the Cincinnati Reds for Powel Crosley Jr., used to watch only one team. Then he began to look at the players of eight teams The change-over was a long time coming, according to the man who is an expert on baseball rule. "I always get a kick tiut of seeing ball players," says Giles "Now 1 find myself watching ^th( umpires, but not as much as '. should. "It takes me three or four in WARREN GILES nings to reali/e it's my job to watch the umpires." The league has no umpire. Bill years in the Stewart, league, supervising with 21 would be first, in line for such a post but Giles says "1 can get closer to things, get it first hand and I can learn more by not having a supervisor." Giles points to Giant Manager Leo Durocher's four 1952 suspensions as four separate examples. TJje stormy petrel sat out 13 days last year and each time he ran afoul of the umps Giles phoned him. "You know," sayr Giles, "Leo is not a bad guy. Each time I spoke with him his story tallied with what my umpire-in-chief had said. "Stewart called me when he gol spiked by Durocher in Philadelphia and he was really mad. Tries Psychology " 'What kind of a crowd did^they have?' I asked Bill, trying to use a little psychology like the umpires use when jieaded. players get hot- * "The next morning I phoned Leo and said, 'Leo, you're in trouble. lis side of the story agreed with what my umpire had said but 1 had o suspend Leo for four days and ine him $200." Durocher also was suspended for utssing at Artie Gore. Giles now calls the Infraction "improper con luce" since people tire of seeing he shopworn phrase "obscene language." Giles permits man agcrs and players to "tell off" an .imp but they must watch their language. Durocher got the heave another time when he "gesticulated in a manner that would indicate physical combat" against Augie Dona telli. The last time Leo got the bounce Giles "really hated to do it." It happened during a beanball game betwen the Giants and the Dodger: on a pitch by Monty Kennedy. Lee Ballanfant warned both Durocher and Charley Dressen that the next guy throwing a close pitch would be put out of the game and his manager would be dealt with. More Conscientious "I've found," says Giles, "that the umpires are really conscien tious. They are more conscientious about their jobs than most ballplayers." Soon after Giles became league boss he looked over some players contracts to find out first hanc about the fabulous salaries supposedly being paid. "I really entertained myself,' says Giles. "It's remarkable how accurate the baseball writers hav been in their guesses." Giles must approve all contract in his^ league. While many provi sional contracts are being signed he says they can be based only on number of games or innings playei and on attendance. No contract are approved wherein a playe agrees to hit .300 or win 15 games "We want nothing in those con tracts that can be controlled by competitor," says the league heac "And we are opposed to verba agreements because every playe knows they will not be recog nized." LEXINGTON, Ky. /P — Adolph Rupp, Kentucky's veteran basketball coach, has been cleared of charges in a half million dollars gambling loss suit. Allegations against the coach were stricken from the record Wednesday by a ruling of Federal Judge H. Church Ford. Rupp's counsel asserted the charges were sham and false. Judge Ford dismissed the suit which listed Mrs. Lucille Chumbley Bradberry of Athens, Ga., as plaintiff saying it was filed "to gain notoriety. The first that Mrs. system and a touch of overconfi- Iligh winds and generally frigid weather caused the scheduled dual meet for the Alton High Redbird tracksters at Edwardsville Wednesday to be postponed until May 5, Coach Chuck Studley announced Another athletic event victimized by the capricious spring weather was^ a baseball game for Civic Memorial (Bethaltoi at Western Military Academy yesterday. No later date for this game has been in Wednesday night's nationally televised fight at the Miami Beach Auditorium. The 27-year-old middleweight contender from France dropped to his knees in the second when Miceli, the tough New York ex-soldier clipped him with a hard left on the chin. In the third, another left by Miceli knocked Pierre on the seat of his pants. But Langlois shook off these punches and came charging back to win. The Miami Beach scoring Bradberry knew of the suit was when she saw it in newspapers and heard it broadcast..." The action, filed by J. A. Edge, a 77-year-old Lexington attorney, sought to recover three times the amount claimed lost at gambling by George Chumbley of Atlanta, Ga., and others. Chumbley is Mrs. Bradberry's 'brother. Defendants were Rupp; Frank Costello, a New York gambler how serving a prison term, and Kd Curd, former Lexington bookmaker now reported in Canada. The action charged the men with "concocting a fraudulent and debasing scheme" of manipulating basketball point spreads and with "seducing" student leader^ and players in manipulating games. Homers Cheap In Windstorm dcnce by the 24-year-old Mict-li helped Langlois earn his decision. Fights are judged strictly by rounds, so Miceli got no more credit for the rounds he won on knockdowns than Pierre did for the ones he managed to win later by a punch or two. The Frenchman, a 7-5 favorite despite his loss to Miceli last July, weighed 158',;.. Miceli, the fourth ranking welterweight, came in at lf)0. Judge Fred \Vilbanks save it to Langlois, six rounds to three, with one even. Judge Gus Jacobson called it a draw, awarding four rounds to each fighter. Referee Cy Gottfried gave Langlois six rounds, Miceli four. Although the wind continues to whip around the city, Alton baseball coach Tony Jureziz plans to go through with the Birds' game with the Shipman Pirates this afternoon at 5 o'clock on the Riverfront diamond. Other games on tap for this afternoon find Granite City at Wood River and Edwardsville at Roxana. Nominations Pour In for All-Star Basketball Game KANSAS CITY IP — The wind was ripping shingles off houses while the -Minneapolis Millers and Kansas City Blues leaned into a 65-mile f?ale Wednesday and opened the American Association sea- Son. Celtic Pair On All-star NBA Team MURRAY, Ky. — Nominations of players for the fifth annual North-South basketball game hej'e June 13 are pouring in on the select ios committee headed by Marvin O. Wrather. Already applica- tis have been mailed to more than 200 of the young high school seniors two squads of 12 nominated. Before the each have been selected, several hundred more nominations will also be considered. Last year records o£ 400 graduating high school- ers from all 48 states were care- ILilly weighed before the final decisions were made. In the past four games, 31 states have been represented in the i classic. They are Kentucky, Illi| nois, Missouri. Ohio, Wisconsin, | Kansas, Indiana, New Jersey, Min- j nesota. Texas, New York, Tennessee, Virginia, Oklahoma, Arizona, Arkansas, Alabama. Iowa, Louis- NKW YORK /P — The Boston | lana . Pennsylvania and Mississippi Celtics placed two players on the j cai . n w ith more than one. National Basketball Association's all-star team. Easy Ed Macauley and Bob Cousy were Celtics selected by sports writers and sportscasters in j the NBA cities. Cousy was only one Ik-fore the 17,250 tans had tune vote short of being a unanimous to snuggle irilo o\ en-oats, Ranct Minneapolis third baseman i The other members of the team Slates that have sent one participant to the game are Utah, West Virginia, North Carolina, Colorado, Oregon, Vermont, Georgia, Maryland, Florida and Michigan. Past games have paraded such present day college stars as Rich Kosenlhal of Notre Dame, Harold Chrislensen ami Joe Ku-hey ol Young, B. 11. Horn ol skied a routine ball into tenter ; arc George Mikan of the champion field. When the wind got through j Minneapolis Lakers. Adolph ....„ playing with it, the ball was oser Schayes of the Syracuse Nationals Kansas, Richard Knoslinan ot Kanthe rightfiold wall. and Neil Johnston ot the Pbiladel-! ha s State, Tom Golu of La Sulle, Before Minneapolis was retired, phia Warriors. the scorekeeper totaled up nine Uon Meineke of the Fort Wayne runs on Pless' homer, a triple by Pistons was voted the rookie of the Clint Hartuhg. three singles and \ year. it pair of bases on balls. i . After the Millers scored 11 runs j I'UillT KtSll-TS in the first tour innings, Kansas §jy '|'|, e ^wMH'iatwl l*re»* City shipped four homers over the Miami Beach, Fla. Pierre wall via air express to tie the- j i.angtois, loSV France, outpointed *ct>re | j oe Miceli, "150, New York, 10. Another prank ot the capricious! p a ns — Claude Mikuzo, 160, Wind helped Minneapolis to a 13-12 j France, outpointed Norman Hayes, u/ih KM* •/j.sinski it,* MiiiP,- 162, Boston, 10. Robert Cohen, 119, Algeria, outpointed Henry "Pappy" Will. second baseman, tried to bunt but popped up a Texas League single j Uau j t| Spartanburg, S. C., as the wind blew the ball over the heads of the infieldors. 10. feda! NEW YORK - (NEA) — America's 21 million bicyclists average billion mile* a year, the lent of 240,000 times around tte earth at the equator. Over Hi* lit-ud MILWAUKEE, Wis. - (NEA) Track star John Bennett of Marquette stands only five -foot-eight, yet has broad- jumped 24 feet and high-jumped six-feet-five. Want AOa lucky, Bob Pettit of Louisiana Slate, Charles Mensel of Minnesota, Togo Palazzi of Holy Cross, Bruce Brothers of Illinois, Phil Rollins oi Louisville and Howie Crittenden oi Murray Stale. Sport* BrM* Ky lUe Atsoiiatei) Frc»» Phoenix, Ariz. — Medalist Barbara KonKK'k of Sacramento, Cal., defeated Thelma Carr of Phoenix, 4 and 1 in the first round of the Women's Trans tournament. Palin Springs, Mississippi gQ|f Calif. — Mrs. Pung of Honolulu won the first annual Palm Springs Women's Open golf tournament, and it* $750 first prize, with ft 3frhoie score oi 145. Spivey's Future in Pro Game To Be Decided Next Week NEW YORK & — The fate of Bill Spivey as a professional basketball player will be decided at a board of governors meeting of the National Basketball Association in Boston next week. Spivey, a former University of Kentucky star, was cleared of accusations growing out of the college "fix" scandals Wednesday when a year - old perjury indictment against him was dismissed. President Maurice Podoloff of the NBA said today the board of gov- ernors would take up the question of Spivey's case next Thursday. Spivey has been barnstorming with a professional team since the indictment, so he no longer is eligible for collegiate athletics. Assistant district attorney Vincent A. G. O'Connor told General Sessions Judge Saul S. Streit he no longer had a case against Spivey because one witness was dead, another refused to testify and the remaining witnesses lacked creditability. Watch Those Feet ENID, Okla. JP — Dorothy We ty, an entrant in the U.S. Highwa 60 Association's coast to coas marathon race for women, shoul be able to take care of any sor feet. She is a nurse's aid. Read Telegraph Want Ads Oilers Host SW Relays April 23 WOOD RIVEH — Memorial Sta- diurn will be the site of the 23rd annual Southwestern Conference Delays here April 23 with East Alton-Wood River Community High is the host school. Fifteen events are scheduled — 10 track, five field — with the 120 yard high-hurdles at 6 p.m. get* ing the big meet underway. Southwestern Conference schools in the iffair include Alton, Wood River, Edwardsville, Collinsville, Belleville, East St. Louis and Granite City. Two field events, the pole vault and discus, are scheduled to begin at 6 p.m. The remaining field events will be run off at 7:30 for the shot put and high jump and 8 o'clock for the broad jump. The first relay event Is set tof for 7:30 for the distance medley, a combination of the 880-220-440-mile runs in which Collinsville holds the meet record of 8:13, set in 1947, No records were established in last year's meet at Wood River on a cold, rather windy night. Two marks were set in the 1861 meet, however, when Ron Mitchell of East St, Louis high jumped 6'lVi" and the East St. Louis team whipped through the shuttle hurdle* in :58.7. Admission to the meet is SO cents for adults and 35 cents for students, White Hall Carries Off Maroon Jayhawk Crown WHITE HALL — Host White lall carried off the championship of the annual Maroon Jayhawk track meet but by a slight edge for Carrollton and Jerseyville were :lose upon the Maroons' heels. White Hall's winning total was 56^ points, while Carrollton was second with 50Va and Jerseyville, winner of a triangular meet with Western Military Academy and Alton High, finished last with 43. Bill Ford of the Maroons was the meet's top individual star with a double win in the high and low tiurdles and a third place in the pole vault. Other double winners were Duey Skinner of Jerseyville in the 100 and 220 yard dashes and Jerry Wiley of White Hall in the 880 yard and mile runs. Jerseyville's 440 yard freshman relay team set a new meet record of :49.8 in their event. Team members are John Allen, Richard Witt, Lester Weller and John Kuebrick. Jerseyville's Duane Bell won the 440 yard dash and placed fourth in the broad jump, while team mates Clifford Kraushaar and Bob Lageman won the shot put and discus,. respectively. Roy Speckhard, Carrollton's standout basketball player, won the high jump with a leap that was just a quarter of an inch less than six feet high and placed second in both hurdle events. Ronald Craigmiles of White Hall won the pole vault and Ronald Early of the Maroons was victorious in the broad jump. White Hall also won the 880 yard varsity relay. Charlie Alderman of Jerseyville was second in the 880 and third in the mile, while team mate Richard Rickey was second in the broad jump. 100 yard dash— Skinner (J), Bertram (W), Brogdon (W), Turpln (C), :10.S, ties meet record. 220 yard dash— Skinner (JK Bertram (W), Perdun (J), Johnson (C), .23.9. 440 yard dash— Bell (J). Ri, Ross (C), Orlzzell (W), Burnett (J), .38.0. 880 yard run— Wiley (W), Aldermaa (J), Raines (W), Grizzle (W), 2:15.3. Mile run— Wiley (W), Meyer (W). Alderman (J), Carrlco (J), 5:02.8. High hurdles— Ford (W), Speckhard 1C), Ri. Ross (C), Sgelhott (J), U5.16, ties meet record. Low hurdles—Ford (W), Speckhard (C), Frazier (J), Oraner (C), .20.5. • 880 yard varsity relay— White Hall, Jerseyville, Carrollton, 1:38.4. 440 yard freshman relay — Jerseyvill* (Allen. Witt, Weller, Kuebricki, Carrollton, White Hall, :49.8. new meet record. Pole vault— Craigmiles (W), Turpin <C). Ford (W), tied for fourth. Brannan (C) and Portwood (C), 10'6". High jump — Speckhard (C), Ro. Ross (C), tied for fourth Burnett (J) and Applegate (W), S'll-%". Broad jump— Early l W), Richey (J), Shafer (C) limp—. , Bell (J). 19'5". Shot put—Kraushaar (J), Portwood (C). Bateman (W), Jilg (C), 41'7'/ a ". Discus—Lageman (J), Brooks (C), Farnbach (C), Edwards '(J) 110'4". Braves to Drive Down Braves. Drive MILWAUKEE. IS — The mam thoroughfare in this town, Wisconsin Ave. 1 , will be renamed for one week only. The street will be called Braves Drive in honor of new major league club. The Braves arrived here April 8, and the town welcomed them with open arms, a seven-day celebration, and a parade—down Braves Drive. Eck on Prediction Binge After Watching Workouts By FRANK ECK (The writer spent five weeks at 10 Florida baseball training camps trying to find the answers to questions the fans will be arguing about from now until October. He not only gives answers but some reasons for them.) NATIONAL LEAGUE That Ed Mathews, 21, Milwaukee 313, will become the new home run king of the majors, replacing Ralph Kiner who has averaged 42 homers a year for his seven seasons with Pittsburgh. Mathews hit 25 as a rookie, Kiner 23 in 1946. Kiner dropped to 37 last year. That Stan Musial will win his seventh batting title to tie Rogers Hornsby's record. Musial wants two more. That Duke Snider, and not Ted Kluszcwski, as predicted by Hornsby, will press Musial for the hitting crown. Snider's timing has improved. That southpaws Curt Simmons and Vinegar Bend Mizell and Dodgers right banders Russ Meyer, Carl Erskine and Billy Loes will win 15 games apiece if each start 1!5 times or more. That Loes could win I'O if kept off relief. That Robin Roberts will again lead both leagues in victories. He never beats himself. That Andy Pafko, If given the chance, will be a good No. 4 hitter for Milwaukee's new Braves. He produced in that spot for Brooklyn. That Roberts, Gerry Slaley and Bob Rush will win 20. They pitch hard anil often. Most Valubalbe Player Candi- dates—Musial, Roberts, Snider and Mathews. Top GI Returnees—John Antonelli of Braves and Danny O'Connell of Pirates. Underrated Players—Mel Clark of Phillies and John Logan of Braves. Top Rookies—Junior Gilliam of Dodgers and Bill Bruton of Braves. AMERICAN LEAGUE That Mickey Mantle of the Yankees will win both the league hitting and home runtitles. He hasn't been stopped since mid-August. That George Kell will hit above .300 for the eighth straight year. He knows how to move around in the batter's box and swings for the ball, not the fences. That Walt Dfopo of the Tigers and Vic Wertz of the Browns will hit many home runs. Both like their new surroundings. That Allie Reynolds, Harry Byrd. Mike Garcia and Bob Lemon will win 20 games or more. They are workhorses and know how to pitch. That Ewell Blackwell will do well to win 10 games for the Yankees because he will not start regularly due to a strong staff. Top Rookies— Harvey Kuenn of Tigers and Bill Hunter of Browns, Kuenn looks like a fine hitter. Reports on Hunter's fielding are tine. Top GI Returnee-Ed Ford of Yankees, Has natural ability. Most Valuable Player Candidates—Mantle, Reynolds or Yogi Berra. They have great ability and desire to win. Underrated Players — Sammy White of Red Sox and Joe Collins of Yankees. Alton Cadet Wins Wrestling Letter MEXICO, Mo. — Among winners of sjKii-is letters at an activities banquet for Missouri Military Academy's Junior School here was Cadet Brent Tucker, n, of Alton, who won a wrestling certificate. Cadet Tucker, a 7th grader, is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Tucker, 13 Signal Hill. liig League Star* By Tbe Massillon Coach Has Private TV Show at Bench COLUMBUS, O. Massillon Pitching — Curt Simmons, Phil- adeJphia Phils, held the New York Giants to five hits and struck out fjve in winning, 8-1. Batting — Cail Furillo, Brooklyn Dodgers, singled twice and hom- ered in four times up against Johnny LLndeU as Brooklyn beat Pittsburgh, 4-2. Iran is buying short-wave transmitters. High School's varsity-senior spring football game will be televised Friday night for a one-man audience -Coach Chuck Mather. So he can keep better track of his boys, he'll have a television camera atop the press box shoot ing the contest, and the camera will be wired only to a 21-inch set in front of Mather on the bench. He's erased the old adage that "the coach has the poorest seat on the field." The terrific Tigers are in quest of their sixth straight state. scholastic championship. Chuck believes his one-man television show wil] help achieve that goal, Taken from our regular stock of famous brands in celebration of Greater Alton's APRIL SHOWER OF BARGAINS EVENT! ALL SUITS 100% WOOL In Tweeds, Gabardines and \Vowtedi. Numerous styles and patterns to choose from. Double and Single Breasted model*, ONE GROUP Reg. 65,00 Values .... Special Croups of Our Finer Suits Also Reduced. 39 For the Brands you know— I. IftOADWAY tkf FriKMi TM«tfi M

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