The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on January 14, 1962 · Page 31
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The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 31

Racine, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 14, 1962
Page 31
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No Games to See, Larry? Larry Lowe has traveled thousands and thousands of miles to see sports events of every description—horse racing, Olympics games, football, baseball, basketball, world series, playoff games, golden gloves and professional boxing matches—but this time it different. Larry left Friday on a trip to Australia and the Orient that will take him about the distance around the glpbe and there is not one single sports event on his entire itinerary. After 41 years with Western Printing and Lithographing Co., Larry retired earlier this month from his position as personnel director. With him on his trip are two nephews. They will be visiting Los Angeles and San Francisco, Tahiti, New Zealand, Australia, Hong Kong, Japan and Hawaii. The trip from east to west will be by boat and the trip back by airplane. In 1956, Larry took a similar trip so that he could watch the Olympics in Melbourne. He has seen the winter Olympics in Europe and in California, the summer Olympics in Rome. He has seen more . than a dozen World Series, Rose Bowl games, been to baseball spring training camps and hundreds of other places and events. Wherever players, coaches, managers or front office personnel gather—whether it is football, baseball or some other sport—they all know Larry Lowe. "How was the game?" someone will ask him on Jan. 2, knowing that he has been to a bowl game or the pro football championship playoff. He organized bus trips for Western Printing employes RACINE SUNDAY BULLETIN Jan. 14, 1962 Sec. 3, Page 3 Park Defeats Phillips 61-51 in Exhibition Tilt By Pat Dunn jPhillips five could do nothing! George Talsma sparkedjabout it the rest of the way.Vari* Talsma collected 21 points -j-aismft and, with Seater and Dribble Happy Park high to a fat 21-12 third quarter advantage over Wendell Phillips high of Chicago here Saturday night to enable the Panthers to carve out a 61-51 win over the Illinois five. ni Phiiiipd—fli FO Kr P FO FT P JUnn ppn(irrs6r, Fenderson rebounded well de-^'|/,';^*^»'" spite a marked disadvantage a -mor in height. Krause h)t 3 Fnirlpy 3 Cnllln.s I Pi.K.- 1 BrnkP5 0 VV, Honnld ."i I.. Donald 3 Wlnnrifld 4 ValliTitiiic (I iJuuKlas 1 I Sopli K <IIIIP : Park 35. Phillips 23. —Journal-Time.s Pliolo Somewhere in the wild first quarter scramble between Park and Chicago's Wendall Phillips High Saturday night, Park's George Seater went for a loose ball and wound up with one leg of John Brakes of Phillips. George Talsma of Park (right) and Eli Fairley of Phillips prepare to join the scramble. Park won 61-51. Pitcher from Iowa Cornfields May Make Hall of Fame ] 2 BiTl.hrl-irii 0 non-conference'points, the only other Panther twin figures, 10 of them Talsma, who had banged inicoming in the half. 10 points in the first quarter; Brakes wa.s h\^h fur the p„Tk'"" ^'^ 'M;'^i' to give Park a 14-7 lead at; visitors with i:^ points, Fair- 'P,.';!, ]'PIL,-^ that time, came blazing back; ley had 11 and C'ollin.s 10. with nine more points in the third period to break a 26- all halftime tie wide open. As the teams started the final period Talsma's spurt, withi help from Paul Krause and George Seater, put the Panthers ahead 47-38 and the visitors never could close the gap. Can Handle Ball The slick and fancy ball Milwaukeeans Top Crusaders 61-49 How, Miller? NEW YORK—(i?*)—There are three young fellows in the Bobby Feller household in Gates Milles, Ohio, and not one, of them aspires to be a major league pitcher. 18 Tigers Oct. 2, 1938. He struck out 10 or more in a game 55 times. Had Big Years Feller won 24, 27 and 25 in successive years. His first Hnu III UnMl I.I reeord llilii,. ii-i- to Milwaukee Braves games or t>o Chicago. Larry alwaysj^'^^'^Sh." "The theory in our house," full season after his return, explains Bob, "is that oneihewon26. Had he not missed pitcher in the family islthose fruitful years, he probably would have won 366 It was more than a theory|p"ies and struck out 3 500 when Feller was blazing his Matters. Only four p'tchers fast ball by enemy Americanl^^O" "^^'^ and only Johnson League batsmen from 1936 through 1956. ... It was an agonizing fact. Ask anyone who had the misfortune to face him. There wasn't a batter who fanned more than Feller. "I have no regrets," said Feller today. "I came back healthy. You just can't saw sawdust. "There is only one thing I purchased season tickets to Cubs, Braves, Packers and Bears games and had tickets for many White Sox encounters. His nephews will return from Honolulu in March, but Larry will remain until he feels a desire to get back in Racine. After all, the baseball season opens in April. This is one trip where he has no spnarts events on his „ schedule, but I would be willing to place a small wager when he was in his prime. S ^Hiff," - - . ^ That includes the hit-^o"trol. I got nto diffi- ter of them all, Ted Williams, ^ulty by walking too many who batted only .270 against Matters. Every other game I Rapid Robert. ^ ^^^^ 0"learly to concentrate on his It has been five years sincei'^alls." jbaseball potential. Feller hung up his uniform.I "u'*'^^- ^^^'^^ ^'^^ But those who batted against 85"l!„'l"J_'l'^tl"'!J.!„'^^^°^,',^ enjoyed facing the raw-boned, :would have done differently lightning-armed right-handerll have concentrated that Racine's No. 1 sports fan will have seats to a fight in Japan, a dog race in Australia, a judo match in Hong Kong or a swimming meet in Honolulu. Racine Lutheran ran into a cold first half apainst Mil- handling of the Phillips crewi^^,"*^^^ Lutheran un the lat, r 1 . • iters home court Saturdav ' i made hash of Park s pressing^^^ ,^ ^.^^^^ ^ ^tactics but the payoff still IS.1^,^,^.^,^ on making points, something Phillips couldnt do. The ChMj^ M'^dv^-osi Prep Confer cagoans had a w r e t c h e d.^^^^ Milwaukee Lutheran i.. IV-'l'v shooting night from the floor ^.j^^^ 3 2 .H;',, and even more so from thei free throw line. i With 24 fouls called on desperate Panther efforts to rebound with the tall Illinois ^,,if,jp ,.|P team, Phillips had .34 free fj^^^, throws of which they canned p,.^ .^^^^ ,^ C ^.P p.,,, Milnaukrr Ilscini- l.iilhiTiin—R(l Liilhrran—l!l VO FT P FO l-'T P Milwaukee Lutheran rolled 'out to a 17-10 first period edr.c 'and with a 19-9 second (|iKir- •I il'ills Miiw jiukrc l\iir:nf' 3 riooi f :iiii !Pr 0 3 Mur'o/ fl 3 Win' I : If (I 4, Mini-; 0 finivrn n 2 lijci r.'Kiiai d n 0 Kriiii.f a II Vnll n HTmii'-s 4 1! lilVHka 5 I 8 25 Tolali n l.'i II) 17 1!) M in- (in in n r.' in [•'n-r ihrijws nils.spci l ^ncinr Liuhfian 12 MilMaiikri' I.uliiiran 14 , , 111 I,, " ii'iiiii Kiiiiin MUwnuki'p I.iiitioruii ter advantage, held a .i()-!li4!i. n,<nuc lu-iimm 33 lead. Not until I he only 13, missing 21. ing an 18-10 scoring edge m Park's best efforts came in ^hc last eiftht minutes. ithe third period after Talsma I Dave Krause was again the sank a pair of free throws for' the Cru.saders, Krause one chanty shot andi^^^ i 20 points, fanlv Seater a layup to put Park ahead 31-26. Krause added Travelers Drop 100-80 Verdict _ 11. These t free throw to close the gap accounted for all Racint to 34-31. Phillips tied the Lutheran's 17 field goals, score again moments later at, Milwaukee's John llowmil aw in tension here into a red-hot Manitowoc E.x- Saturdav after- BOB FELLER Iowa Farm Boy Braves Help Themselves The Milwaukee Braves last week opened a tour which the officials refer tp as their "Hi Neighbor" tour of Wisconsin communities. They sent players and coaches, the president, the manager and other office personnel. The group was in Racine Wednesday and if the visit ievenly divided among the four- MANITOWOC-Racine Ex. iPcriods. Two other Crusaders ]ump shot and Talsma a free.^^^^^e in double figures, George ,"J; ' throw after John Brakes had jigges with 10 and Let ^ ' sunk two fast layups and a Hlavka with 11. These three JQ^.^O J,.,,^. min.u. Manitowoc shot a fantast, ,w,,- u, . , tic 67.8 per cent on their 34-all on Willie Donalds lor shared scoring honors for fi^,^ ...hUc the Travel- jumper, Krause and Eli l-air- the game with Krause with 20 ley exchanged field goals for points. Gary Men/el added 11 the two clubs for a 36-all tie. points to the winning cause, then Park cut loose. i him or saw him pitch never to teaching youngsters. He will forget him. To many of;^"ends about 25 regular sea- them, he was the greatesti^o" ga"ies a year, who ever lived, greater even! ^oach a Pony League than Walter Johnson, Christyi^^^n^^nd^ manage ^tJier/' Mathewson, Cy Young and other mound immortals. Park Gets Hot Bill Bengston and Talsma • It was inevitable that Feller^sank layups off fast breaks, would be asked to name ihelSeater added a free throw, greatest hitter he ever faced.;Gary Ludvigsen hit a field "No question about it." he Ro^l and Talsma added two said. "Williams. 1 was a littlei'"0'"e buckets before Phillips luckier against him than thescored again. By then the hp said I snend about civ 'others. But he beat me inSPanthers had an 11-point, S ^ys 'f wU^wtkinr -Hh;-- games than I care to:edge^7_-3_6. and the flustered; kids. My son, Stevie (age 16), I remember. Joe DiMaggio was: plays shortstop and second ^he only nght-hander who hit K, ,1 1 p n L-„_ .-^.u .r Larry consistently. The fellowi I NUll fl Oiae IXOMS Bowling Tips By Marion Ladewig Newly Eligible The plow boy who came 5a"sg" ^Another son, TaVry consistently. The fellow here was an indicadon of the good they are doing them- 'out of the Iowa cornfields 25!(age"i4) prefers a sport with^'^'^° ^'"^ """^^'^"'^fi'''''j, T* r n J selves elsewhere, they should have thousands of new i^^^P body contact but he has lotsiTommy Henrich, the Yankees 'lflTO HG tOP ,3a fans in 1962. LADIES, GET MOVING They were shown through Western Printing and Lithographing Co., S. C. Johnson and Son, Inc., and J. I. Case Co. They had lunch in the Johnson cafeteria and dinner at Meadowbrook Country Club with the Racine Rotarians. trail with the Cleveland In-I^f baseball ability. Only it dians is among a handful_ of jpgeds to be developed. I in^ , -. . ^^^^ work with him this new eligibles for membership to baseball's Hall of Fame. The results of the balloting. spring hoping to make a first baseman out of him. Our ed to be announced Sunday, Jan. 28. I Feller, now a successful in- Office girls and plant managers, production workers jsurance executive who still and shop foremen talked with Eddie Mathews, HankP'"^^ ^he lure of baseball too Aaron, Del Crandall, John McHale, Birdie Tebbetts, Jimmy Dykes, Don Davidson, Ralph Delforge, Austin Brown, Bill Eberly, and Earl Gillespie. Howard Packard, president of S. C. Johnson and Son, Inc., was as happy with his Braves baseball cap as one of the Johnson secretaries was with her autographed pictures of Mathews. taking place now, are ^expect-i first baseman has graduated ' and we need a replacement."! Williams Greatest Bruce, 11, is the youngest iFeller. Bob thinks it is too old reliable. , "Funny thing," Feller add-! Nort'^Side Lanes No. 1 ed, "I've run across a lot of 1°",^'^'"^o a tie for third place, for-mer ball players who said,'" ^'^^J^^'" ^^^"^^ °f '^2. '^•'-I to me, -You know, Bob, jCme Women s Bowling Tour-, wasn't a great hitter but I 've always had pretty good success against you.' "I must have kept a lot of date .250 hitters in the game nament Saturday, posting a 2205 net on a 2175 count with| a 30-pin handicap. The 217.") was the top team series rolled lllUKi' Kcilllili- -11 iiili'l 11 r riiii-i "ii l '()lllM .-ll ' Kui 111 U.ilt 1 lini While women are usually well enouijh co-ordinated to ers could can only a coolish 33 per cent of their effcjrts. Racine is now 5-4 in the conference, Manitowoc is 5-.3. Paul Bruge paced the Manitowoc attack with 29 points. Tom Polloch, leading scorer in the conference, was "held" to 21. Al Thielen counted 19 and two other winners were .also in double figures, j I"or Racine Pete Vallone jled the five Travelers who ihit in twin figures with 19. John Kessler added 18, Phil Kor/.ilius 15, Dave Baker 14 and Ed I'.venson 12 — enough lo win most games hut not against Manitowoc lliis day. M .ITUI11HOC —Kill Itarlni— XII FO FT P iri I'T I' 12 ."l 2 K\i'M-'nli .'1 .') ^ Kor.'iliu-. 7 1 .•i n 2 \ iillonr » 1 H I 3 MiirI)oi,.;.ill il .) 7 7 1 Ki'^fill'l 7 4 2 2 1 Willi,•iilii;cr n ii Pi'ili'isun 1 I) Miiki 1 11 2 UnMuii I) I) 411 211 14 TDIHI'* 3 .1 111 til ui I . Mitnliu -A uc 4b, Braves personnel were as happy to talk with Packard and top officials of other companies as plant workers were to see and talk with them. McHale, Braves president, said it was an effort to show the fans who turn out at County Stadium all summer that the players on the field and the people in the office are "human beings just like they (the fans) are." This type of person-to-person public relations did not hurt the Braves one bit in Racine. It is a worthwhile venture and will go a long way in maintaining enthusiasm for the team. Pro Players Go Agqin for Their Own Benefit strong to resist, makes no attempt to conceal his anxiety over the outcome of the writers' love. "I don't know whether I'll make it since there are a lot of others deserving of thei honors," he said in a telephone interview. "There are NEW YORK —i/P) — For some great names on the list,Uhe third straight week, the fellows like Red Ruffing, jNational Football League's Lefty Gomez, Mel Harder and;players are not only playing others. But if I'm luckylfor the entertainment of mil- enough to make it, it will bejions of fans, but most im-|set aside for the player bene- Ted Jprl'n 2078 Flower I)ox .. 1870 Chii.stlc'fl Beauty Nook 1B51 354 Ni)rlh Side Lanes No 1 , , . 2175 Rny nicliiirrls Bur . 2077 ther TV pacts also will havelS"!^ linb- Wo' enough leeway so that huge 'sTt 'ln" "co ^ieciion ' sums can be skimmed off and .j-tw Lane.s .. iitee Rozelle's hope now that fur- Another newcomer to the dance and walk with grace, Bradley BrOVeS Roor leaders Saturday was the Ra- one of their most trouble- cine Collection Bureau five, some howling faults is an er-| rolling an 1811 count with airatic: approach. Usually thisl TULSA, Okla. — (/P» — ito Conference Victory 375 handicap for a 2186 net. The standings: Sen re ndcp. 218 243 30 123 232 282 228 375 27fl the ultimate thrill for me, greater than any I've ever had in uniform. It will be like pitching a no-hitter in a World Series." Feller came close to doing just that, too. He hurled a two-hitter against Boston in the 1948 world series but was beaten I-O by Johnny Sain. No-hitters are no novelty to portant, for themselves. The NFL's Pro Bowl in Los Angeles today will mark the third straight blue ribbon event on which the NFL has focused national attention through television, and in each instance the player benefit plan has gotten some of the revenue. Tops, of course, was the Good bets gleamed from what they said here: Aaron^ will start at center field in '62; Tebbetts and McHale arel^"'^ F^"^'" ^^^""^ counting on youngsters such as Mack Jones, Howie Bedell or Lee Maye to fill the gaps in the outfield; Jackie Robinson and Bob Feller will be elected ro the baseball hall of fame; Dykes will figure out an answer as to why he waved a runner home from third if the man is caught at the plate, and Mathews' home run producdon will depend upon wliat type of contract he signs. Bob. Only three pitchers m_title game in Green Bay on baseball history tasted the:Dec. 31, when the new tele- triple thrill of three no -hitterS |vision contract slicked a hefty $300,000 into the fund Hurled One Hitters His total of 12 one-hitters, a feat unparalleled, is even more incredible. One of his no-hitters was against the Yankees in New that itself is not quite three years old. Last week, the second playoff bowl between the two conference's second place teams added an additional Floyd Bedbury Skate Winnei MILWAUKEE Floyd Bedbury of Minn., a member of the 1960 U.S. Olympic speed skating team, captured the three- quarter mile and mile events for the senior men's division too, since few come back aft- 1 iJP) —Ipion who competed in the were saying I was washed up. St. Paul ,i01ympics a year later, andjxhey had a right to say it, • Bev Gorton of St. Paul exchanged victories in the two senior women's events run off. Miss Omelenchuk edged Miss Gorton in the half mile York early in 1946, only a $15,000 this year and today's few months after his return pro Bowl will add even more, from military service. j Cet $400,000 "That no-hitter gave me myi „ ^, , 'from the ever-mcreasmg tele- away lead Saturday in the 15th an- with a record-breaking per- nual Great Lakes meet on the formance after the St. Paul vision revenue that has arisen from the tremendous popu- er being away so long. But|'a"^y of professional football this game proved to me that I was still able to pitch." Feller won 266 games and something the players have had a direct hand in. With the prospect of ever- struck out a fantastic total of iincreasing television pack- 2,581 batters. Had he not ages in the future for the Pro Muni Basketball fit plan. The next two years should tell the story as the I-AKO(MIAL BOVS KTH equity of the sport's popular-,^'^"'v ^Niime « os.. p ^aj^rick ity'and its market value for:8t .^.^Kd^ Mnroon 5 2 8t. u -cy the networks is realized. In Building Process This was the first year that the fund realized anything from the title game, while the Playoff Bowl in Miami was jBacrcd Heart .5 181, Jo.seph If "walk the crooked mile" type Bradley's Braves roared to an of approach is caused by the 85-68 victory over Tulsa in a j'^J'J;bowler's attempt to be too Missouri Valley Conference 2^13 1 deliberate. By moving slow- basketball game marked by 2205 Jy, they destroy their rhythm a [istic exchange Saturday 2205 and also lose valuable speed, night. ai'oT; When you've decided where (hel (The Jel) Walker, the 218B yo'J want the ball to go, and league's leading scorer, how you want to get it there, p(jured in 33 points as the in-' move up to the foul line with Braves look a 4.3-;n halftime determination and speed, as is lead, then stretched their ad- the illustrated bowler: You'll vantage in the final hall', find It pays off with more w I. .1 puis- U 4 SI. Hose St. John 4 2iHoly Trfnlly 1 II 4 2i8t. Ed aold 0 fi Results Saturday St. Patrick 37. Holy Trinity 10 St. FJdward Maroon 31, St Maiy Hi I'AIlOCIirAL BOYS 7T1I W L' W 1. tloly Name S 0 St. Mary 2 :i 81 John Hcd 6 1 SI, Rose 2 Holy Tiln 'Holy Ti In Green 5 1: Onld JOURNAL-TIMES WANT ADS Bf-^ING RESULTS begun with the idea of build- 1|[ 1 1 St, John niue 4 81, Paliitk f hp 'St. Ed Maroon 2 3 ResultK Saturday Jloly Trinity Orcen 64. Mi Jo.seiili 22 St. John Red 67. Holy Trimly Gold 2 St Stanlhlaud 41. 81 Rose 12 St JoHn Blue 17. St Rdwurd Gold 15 Holy Name 30. Ht I'atrick 10 Sacred Heart 33. Bt Marv 2i I'AItUCrilAL BUYS IITH W I. W 1 Holy Name 6 0 St, John Red 3 4 Bt. John Blue 6 1 St Rone 2 4 St. Ed Maroon 6 1 iroly Trinliy 2 5 Sacred Heart 6 ISt. Patrick 1 (1 ing up the fund. With Pro Bowl, college All Star game and sale of the ever- popular bubble gum cards also realizing funds each year, the plan is just in the building process. An ideal situation is de-,gt 4 JBI. stan 0 veloping in the funds growth j|[ If^o^'^ 5 ^^t Lucy 0 too. in that the players con-| ^, s't 'LLc'y 'Y. tribute only their playing talent. Not a. cent is withdrawn from their salaries. What's more, television YMCA Basketball ( III IKM I.IAtjn. KesultK Saturday (North I nihle While 52. Glanne llliie 47 Isl Hipsbylerlan 72. (.'.ilvary Red 3!l DIhle Maroon 10, Grove /laiULst 3:i I South t Chnifli of God 43, Mlble Puiple 34 Gnii,!!!' Oolrl 4H, fuiviiiy Black 23 Oarnes Next Saturday iN(irlh) |u PI I vi.viei iun v ,i GraiiKe Blue .' J |) in Calvaiy Red vs Grove Hapllsl 7 pin I South I f'ltlviiiv Rliiek v*. IJlhli' Purple H pin Grove Gn!(l v,s Isl Ilaillrsl H |l ni Chiinh ol God v-i. Trinity Methodhi 9 )) II), Race Results (il THOPICAI. PAKK d flood Piiihl $13 30 $5 40 7 Subtle {3 40 iRoUKh Note lAlll (iltOINDS Road Maid, eiui y U 10 $1 '30 •C,-|uill C'harne $1 20 l.eelown Holy Name 35. St 8tanl«luu ,K 21 Hucred Heart 18. St, 13 .v.e. Bt Ed*ard Mnroon 26, 81 Piiliirk 21 sAMA ANM » Ri John Blue 18. St Joner-h l.'i Four-and-T wen I y $ I «o U hO St. John Red 13, Holy Trinity 13 Olden -limes i. 00 PAnocniAi. HOYS .rrii ob »i .s»ion W L W I. — ^ , 1 J • .fit Jnhn Red 6 0 HI John Blue 3 3 revenue, channeled in part st Rose e i at jcseph 2 4 toward the fund, will mean r ^^.d ^Mroon 4 js't'^Kd o ^i'd' 0 J medical sickness and-^i PJ^:';" ^3 3Hoiy Tnmty 0 7 Results Saturday St. Ed Maroon 24. 81 John Blje 14 St Rose 21, St. Joseph 8 Holy Name 17. Sacred Heart 4 St Patrick IB. Holy Trinity 4 Bt. John Red 18. St. Mary 13 $4 10 $3 10 tl 1 (1 $3 00 i:i DO $8 41) liO »2 111) $3 111) major accident expenses for thei players and their families; more group insurance; and richer retirement benefits in the future. All players on active rosters of each club on the day of the first scheduled game ice at Washington Park. skater took the 440 in :43.6. taken off four years at the!Bowl, and the Playoff Bowl,|participate in the group in- Bedbury won the three- Miss Omelenchuk wasiheight of his career for Navyi'f it endures through its surance program and the re- quarter mile in 2:38.4 in edg-clocked in 1:32.9 in the half'service. he would have passed Browing pains, the benefit tirement plan. The benefits ing Ken Bartholomew, the 41-mile, shattering the record of virtually every pitching rec-.Plan can look to even greaterV i 11 become 100 per cent year-old Minneapolis veteran., 1:33.2 set by Janet Koch ofiord on the list As it stands,|revenue from the mediumjvested when the player has Bedbury then defeated Bar-1Minneapolis in 1950. tbolomew again in winning the mile in 3:07.4. Jeanne Omelenchuk of De- NHL Results ChlcaKo 4, New York ) troi^ 1959 Great Lakes cham-' Kt"' i'' De ^tVo".? I he has plenty. He wrote the strikeout story in 1946 with a record of 348 in one season. He set a modern high that helped most to spread pro football's fame. The big advance, of course, was the title game contract. for one game when he /annedjit is Commissioner Pete participated in at least part of five different regular seasons. He will then be entitled to a retirement income payable at his retirement age. KRANZ FOR OFFICE FURNITURE BeBee's Lunch NOW OPEN DAILY Sun. thru Sat. 6 A.M . to 7 P.M. On Highway 41 and 20 WRESTLING Fri., Jan. 19 at 8:30 p.m. Polish Hall Cor. of Mead & DeKoven Bruno Sommartino Italian Superman vs. Mighty Atlas Wof/d's Strongest Man Special Referee EZZARD CHARLES Former World's Boxing Champ — Also — Billy Goelx vs. Gypsy Joe Johnny Gilbert vi. Hank Lone (All Bouts 2 ol 2 falls 1-Hr. Time) TICKETS ON SALE AT • Ace Grille—Downtown and at Polish Hall Ringside $2.20 Gen. Adm $1.50 CHILDREN, 75c

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