The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 1, 1963 · Page 25
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 25

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Wednesday, May 1, 1963
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i j annrnimfi mmirurr i WEDNESDAY, MAY 1. 1963- THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR PAGE 25 wins on is i mo re 14-Hit A ttack 8-1 JL Yanks Win 68th Pan-Am Medal Sao Paulo, Brazil (AP) Steeplechaser Jeff Fish-back of Belmont, Cal., and U.S. equestrian and gymnastic stars collected four more gold medals yesterday raising Uncle Sam's total to a whopping 68 in the Pan-American Games. The unbeaten men's basketball team scored its fourth straight victory, beating Uruguay 65-52, The new triumphs took some of the sting away from the third loss by the baseball team, a 4-3 extra-inning defeat at the hands of Brazil, and the apparent clinching of the diamond title by Cuba. FISHBACK, a slender 21-year-old student at San Jose State College, won the gruelling 3,000-meter steeplechase in 9 minutes, 7.9 seconds, finishing 15 yards ahead of Brazil's Sebastiao Mendes. The U.S. gymnasts captured the team crown with 568.09 points. Canada was second with 555.47 and Cuba third with 534.10. The individual gymnastics title went to Frederick Weiler of Canada with 115.67 points. Donald Tonry of Brooklyn, N.Y. was second with 115.20 and Jay Werner of the U.S. Military Academy at West Point was third with 113.70. Michael Owen Page of Briar-cliff Manor, N.Y., captured the individual equestrian title with 78.73 points at the end of three days of competition in dressage, cross-country and jumping. The U.S. riding squad of Page, Kevin John Freeman of Portland, Ore., David Haggard of Nashville, Tenn., and John Michael Plump of Syosset, N.Y., also grabbed the team gold medal. FREEMAN TOOK second place in the individual standings after winning the jumping event. The United States qualified two men in the 400-meter hurdles finals, two in the 800-meter run, one, in the 200-meter dash and sent two into the finals of the women's 200-meter dash. Vivian Brown of Cleveland set a Pan-Am record in winning her 200-meter semifinal heat in 23.8 seconds. The finals are scheduled for today. Cuba, which beat the Yanks twice, clinched the diamond title with a 7-3 triumph over Mexico, avenging an earlier loss to the host team. The defeat dropped the U.S. team down to a 5-3 record in the round robin baseball tournament, which 3,500 CARS ON SALE DAILY ON EAST WASHINGTON ST. Visit one of these participating dealers: Foxworthy Ford Superior Chevrolet O'Brien Autotown Seat Cover Charlie State Auto Parts Hedges Pontiac Reliable Motors Fadely Dodge Frvnnmu Aiitn I me won i KT 11 Sam Wnlfl SfiSaM Ed Martin I --0 :!ff fL, 111 3 jLhofluMha t, .44. fe,-, BRAKES RELINED 1-HOUR SERVICE All linings guaranteed-30 000 mile$ or 1 year. Linings conditional. HO MONEY USE YOUR CREDIT JUST . 1 li..jlfii,iiAitii frii '-i nAiillMftrfi ii lit ir ilm iliiiMiiihifcmi(wii i ii iitfiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiJ Hoosicr Wins Sao Paulo, Brazil (AP) Wade Smith, Muncie, Ind., welterweight, last night outpointed Felix Betancourt of Cuba, on the Pan-American Games boxing program. the Yanks have never won. Cuba leads with a 5-1 mark. Another disappointment to the powerful U.S. team came when Brooks Johnson of Chicago finished third in his heat and failed to qualify for the finals in the 200-meter dash. This left Lt. Ollan Cas-sell of Ft. Sam Houston, Tex., as the lone U.S. representative in today's final race. The rugged decathlon, a Yank monopoly, was led by a Venezuelan, Hector Thomas Martinez, through the first five of ten events. The final five tests are scheduled for today. Tippins, Wirtli Hit 7(H)'s To Pace Keglcrs Tip Tippins rifled 237-228-241706 and Kurt Wirth 232-247-224703 pacing WHS Electric to 1,092-1,077-1,115 3,284 last night in the Irving-ton Plaza Classic at the Play Bowl. Patty Dryer led five women in 600 territory with 206-219-214639 for city champion Bill's Diner in the Mechancis Laundry Classic at Meadows Bowl. It was Patty's 24th honor count in league play this year. MEN 706-Tip Tippins 6!9-Btil Michaehs 618-Bill Wifsman 617-Louie Stumpf 6I6-D. Kcnnolly 6!5Bob Owens 6l5John Roqers 614-Lovell Walker 613-Harry Kline 6'3Bud Berrnq 6'5-Bud Betzler 612-D. Fitzgerald 611-Herb Johns 61 1-Bob Bento-n 610-Myron Newlin 703-Kurt vVirth '691-Dorv Mitchell 690-Bob Harper 673-Robcrt Jorboe A69-Houston Philips 664-Charles Whilis 62-Carl Bay iS56-Rlch Wile 654-Ed Mount 653-Tom Dawson 653-Jim Hancock A51-Bob Wuensch 650-Frank Amich 649-Tom Cameo 648-Lefty Bettag M7-Bob Hubbard 647-Paul Brown 610-AAike Clary M0-Chuck Fowler 609-Kenny Asdale AW-Bob Harris 608-Bob Wolfe 647-Gerry Kutche 647-Lewis Briner MS-Jank Abbott 644-Tom Payne 641-0. Pinkstatf 07-H. Stickford 607-Don Heckman 607-Clyde Caps 60fj-Phil DeFabis 606-Chuck Adams fSOA-Jim Vance S06-C. Ouackenbush 606-Dick Shay 606-Woody Fountain 6r5-Dave .Dicks 0.S-Otf Pltz 605-AI Case A04-Dale Wblted 604-G. Hlnderllter A04-Harold Skinner ft04-Keith Hartman 640-Cliff Landrey 639-Russ Buraess 638-Red Stuort 634-Don Allen iS34-Bill Rinehart 634-Jack Wortman 634-lrv Stringer 634-Bill Tarter M3-Clyde Scott 633-Bob Wolfe 632-Jim Hayslett 630-Georqe Boucher 610-jack Ray 630-Charley Fife 630-Larry Gorman 629-Skip Moron ?9-Willie Ridley 678-Spencer Thomas 603-Clvde Ingalls A03-Ora Downs Sr. 603-Bob Hensier John Etcheson 602-Bob Laratta 602-Joe Lombardo 602-J. Shannessey A27-John Huahes ;626-Bob Clack 674-M. Peel wnnams 60t-Jack Pfeitter 674-Clyde Dedert 671 -G. Ferquson 6?0-Don Kenney 620-Russ Oberlies 619-Jtm Kehrer 619-Jim Jackson 619-Clovd Smith 619-Marv Schilling 619-Ed Kent f01-Tom Owens i0!woody Payton 6m-jim Miller 600-L. C. Lawalln dOl-Biil Kiser 600-John McGrew 600-Jim Sims 600-Raiph Shinkle A0&-BI 1 1 9lum9 WOMEN 639-Pat Dryer 679-Frances Tank 617-Deaqy Wrirjht 13-Gert Clarke 61 1-Joan Hooper W3-Jo Yaqer 5fi6-Marqaret Long 585-G. Rosonfcld 585-G. Lollar 5fl?-Kathy Lawrence 5A6-Be1fy Collins 520-Zelma Toney 520-Juanita Honey 519-Janie Turner 519-Libby Foale 519-Miidred White 519-Lilo Lambert 515- Dottie Tippins 518-Sara Thrall 517-Heien Wolf 517-Opal Dairympl 516Lue Munn 516- Eileen Croke 5T6-B. Campbell 513- W, Waterman 515Shirley Everson 514- Mabel Skinner 513-Genie Berling S13-Mary Kasnok 563-Bftty Longmire V0-Jean Mead 560-Roberta Pittmon 559Pr Waffit 558-Betty Collins 5S7-Peq Hods 557-Heien Queisser 513-Barbara Clark 513-Jan Robbins 512-Pat Cordray 512-Juanita Smith 51 1-Margie Logon 510-Betis Fox 510-N. Reddmqton 510-Betty Gentry 510-PhylMs Brooks 510-Billie Waqstaft 51D-Julia Ford 510-Helen Moody 509-Dorcas Beasiey iW-Joan Caltlns 509-vi Btackwell 508-Marcelle Neqley SOfi-Phyllis Tatley 508-Joan Mahoney 507-HIHis Snyder 507-Donna Glass 507-Mid Owens 506-Elsie Krataska 506-Shirley Cogle 504fAaaq'e Powers 506-E. McDantel 50A-Lucy Re'd SOS-Jan Anderson 505-Olive Downey 504-Wilma Willman b54-Riitri Hart S53-T. Br agger 552Frances Frltch 551-Faye Co'e 545-B. Kesterson 543-N. Robertson 543-Lilly Hicks 543-Joan Cloud 542-M. E. Readino 541-Laurte Willette 5.17-Louise Smith 535-Marie Coakley 5.15-Joan Betner 535-Mary Gillham 535-Pat Brandenburg 535-J. McGuiness 534-Mary Haeltinger 533Betty Nissley 533-Max'ne Thayer 533-Jo VanFleet S33-Phylll5 Gondolf 532-L. Newland 532-Jessie Hawk 530-Evo Roush 530-Skip Smith 578-G. Krfsenfeirl 526-Laverne Biers 525- lackie Cooper 525-Morge Hitt 525-Virqinia Todd 524-G. Rosenfeid 524-Betty Petligrew 524-Judy Hopkins 523-Sandy Hues-ton 5?2-Alta HHIiker 5?2-Kay Rat'on S04-Marqaret Scott S04Luciile Long S03-Jone Tinney 503-Norma E'sner 502-M. Andrews 502-Edith Gaaiema S02-Rosie Weliman 501-Nancy Farmer SOl-Loretta Hayden 522-Rebecca Turner 5?2-Eveiyn Kiewitt 521-Mary Mauch 521-Pat Wci:oce 521-Mary Parks 521-Ws,'ae M nael 50t-Nancy Jones 501-SaHy Coleman 01 -H. Campbell S01-Ruth Corson DOWN SAY CHARGE IT! '5 kiiTrl TTTTii 1 AMERICAN W V Installod All Four Wheels 4th Straight Pitched By Simmons, 2-1 St. Louis CAP) Curt Simmons, aided by Julian Javier's home run and a fine defensive play by George Altman, pitched the St. Louis Cardinals to a 2-1 victory over Milwaukee last night for his fourth triumph without a loss. The victory moved the Cardinals into first place in the National League by a full game over Pittsburgh. SIMMONS allowed only four hits as he cut off the Braves' three-game winning streak and extended the Cardinal winning string to four. The victory was the Cardinal lefthander's fourth straight complete game triumph. It was the first time Simmons had beaten the Braves since July of 1958. He had lost four in a row to Milwaukee. Milwaukee miscues gave St. Louis its first run in the fourth inning. Curt Flood reached first when catcher Joe Torre let a third strike get away for a passed ball. Dick Groat flied out, but Milwaukee pitcher Denny Lemaster threw wild to first on a pickoff attempt and Flood moved to third. He scored on Bill White's double. Simmons, who struck out six in the first five innings, had little trouble after Frank Boiling homered for the Braves' run in the first inning. However, he needed a fine defensive effort by Altman in the eighth to keep the Braves from tying the score. Bob Uecker, pinch hitting for Lamaster, doubled to center when Flood slipped while trying to grab his line drive. Len Gabrielson then singled to right, but Altaian's strong and accurate throw cut down Uecker at the plate. Milwauke St. Louis ob r h rbi ob r h rbi G'b sn,lf-3b 4 0 10 Flood.cf 4 110 Boiling, 2b 4 111 Groat, ss 3 0 0 0 H. Aaron, rf 3 0 0 0 White, Id 2 0 11 Torre, c 4 0 1 0 Boyer,3b 3 0 0 0 Wnke,3b-ss 3 0 0 0 Altman, rf 3 0 0 0 T Aaron, lb 3 0 0 0 James, rf 3 0 10 Jones, cf 2 0 0 0 Oliverx 3 0 0 0 aCrondUb 1 0 0 0 Jovier,2b 3 111 Samuel, ss 2 0 0 0 Simmons. p 3 0 0 0 bMave.cf 1 0 O 0 Totols 27 2 4 2 Lemaster, p 2 0 0 0 cUetker 10 10 Raymond, p 0 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 4 1 a-FHed out for Jon in 8th; b-5truck out for Samuel in 8th; c-Doubled tor Lemaster in 8th. Milwaukee 1000 000 000-1 ST. Louis 000 110 OOx-2 E-Lernoster. PO-A-Milwaukee 24-5, St. Louis 27-4. DP-Menke, Boiling and T. Aaron 2. LOB-Mitwaukee 3, St. Louis 2. 2B-Whlte, Flood, Torre, Uecker. HR-Bollmg, Javier. IP H R ERBBSO Lemaster (L, 0-1) . 7 4 2 1 1 8 Raymond 1 0 0 0 0 0 Simmons (W, 4-0) .941118 WP-Lemaster. PB-Torre. U-Venzon, Steiner, Donateili, Crawtord. T-l:57. A-7,049. Champ Awarded Armory Feature Ray Stevens defeated Moose Evans two out of three falls to win the feature event or the pro wrestling program at the Armory last night. Evans took the first fall after 1 1 minutes and btevens won the second in four minutes. Referee Ralph Hamilton awarded the bout to Stevens after three minutes of third fall action as the United States champ pinned Evans whose leg was entwined in the ring rope. Steve and Bob Stanlee each won a fall to beat Chief Kit Fox and Rudy Kay two out of three falls. In the six-woman tag team event Ethel Johnson, Virginia Franklin and Elaine Ellis took two out of three falls from Lola Loray, Mary Hillis and Louis Williams. Pierre LaBelle won the opener from Johnny King in 1 1 minutes. TRACKSIDE" AT THE ;7 "'W-4r-VSt' WFBM TW TIME-LIFE BROADCAST INC. Tir-A-DAY A llow For Error On An Approach By JACK t MBVte T(J TO HIT A BALL WITH THg LOM6 OLUI. ON RAKE OCtA6ION6, WHfcN I ACTOK Pl(eMIT,t WILL ATTEMPT TO MIT THE 54401 fe'VRAI&HT; BUT WITH NO LON6EK A CLU& THAN A 6-IRON. I PINP I CAN BE 4TKAIfcHT WITH THE b e,7,6,!J, AND WEP&fc M031' OP THE TIME. HOWEVER, GONPITI ON GENERALLY NECE&SITATE PAPIN&OR PI?AWIN6 A 6H0T. fit nr - i V a i ft hsp : J4 xl "tli'. tU'HU. ' t" ' ' - - 1 '-H,-l'.,"- " ' I t n. . I i Bryant Ups Post Libel Suit To $10,000,000 Birmingham, Ala. (UPI) Alabama Coach Paul Bryant yesterday filed on additional $5,000,000 libel suit against a national magazine which said he participated in the rigging of a 1962 football game. Attorney Winston McCall filed the Federal Court suit, an amendment to a $5,000,000 suit filed April 1 1 against the Saturday Evening Post. The suit yesterday resulted from an editorial in the Post last week in which the magazine said "we believe that anyone who rigs a football game should be exposed." THE SUIT ASKED for $5,000,000 in punitive damage because of the "falsely and maliciously" published editorial after Bryant had told the magazine the first article was in error. The suit said the editorial appeared after an Alabama legislative committee investigated the original article and reported there was no evidence worthy of belief. The March 23 edition of the Post said former Georgia Athletic Director Wallace Butts gave Bryant secret information prior to the 1962 Ala bama-Georgia football game. Both Butts and Bryant denied it. Butts earlier filed a $10,-000,000 libel suit against the Toledo Grid Coach Joins Jets' Staff New York (UPI) Clive H. Rush, head football coach at the University of Toledo, has been signed as offensive coach of the New York Jets, it was announced yesterday by Weeb Ewbank, head coach and general manager. The 32-year-old Rush is the first assistant selected under Ewbank's new regime. He has been head coach at Toledo for the past three seasons. Little League Prentlce-Mechanlci Laundry 4, Heotmg 3 (7 Innings). SPEEDWAY DAILY 6:30 P.M. Day by day at the track! Jen Mclntyre and F-ed Agabasnian will interview drivers, mechanics, car owners and interesting ner-sorahres a! fe track. Don't nuss the day's action . . . highlights and thrills. Watch "T'ack-ude" on TV-6 Spaniorf by BRYANT-HEOBACK COWIPANY tnd iavr FORO DEALERS MCKLAL'S I AlWAV-3 AlUOW A MAXGY SO 6?tfO IM PLAVIIuii AN APPROACH SHOT TO IHfe Ci I W . FOR SX AMPU, IP TH. PIN l ON TWfc T)IPt 1 WIH- MM TO "IHfc CtNTtR CH- 1W. GKi ?H ANP ATTEMPT TO A4f TUt PAU- SH-IOHTLV TO THE HOUfc. IP TU6 PAU.HAPP1.N3 TO 60 STRAIGHT, I HAVE STILL AVOIPEP &OIN6 TO THE IEPT OK Oi l- THE KI&HTeiPeoPTHE &KPEN. LlktWI'iE. P Tug PIW It. ON THfc FTt I WILL AIM f OR THE CLN-US.' OF THE feKUM ANP TRV TO WOKK THE BALL. IN WITH A tTLIGHT PgAtV. k N kln AH rlxhu rrtmrrl Post which was scheduled for trial in Federal Court Aug. 5. IN THE Post editorial,' it said it "first received a report that a college football game had been fixed" in Fehruary. "Any report as startling and detailed as the one we received deserves something more than dismissal," (he editorial said, "lt is not enough to say 'absurd,' which is only a mask for lethargy. It is not enough to say 'too hot to handle,' which is a mask for cowardice. It is not even enough to say 'this could hurt a great game.' The name of our game is not football. It is truth." THE BONO S miARD ISmiFI!Y CO , IIBVIllf . KY , m rf can't buy B&L Wl--- i lip :f: ' enough B&L made in any year to sell it everywhere. Bond & Lillard is made slowly and with the great care a "prime" whiskey like B&L deserves thus assuring you that every drop of B&L tastes velvet smooth and mellow. Why don't you try B&L tonight? You'll do well to rely on B&L- Prime Kentucky Quality I Pascual Wins 2d Of Season BloominRton, Minn. (API Minnesota's hitters, off to a slow start at the plate this season, exploded for 1! hits yesterday to crush Baltimore, 8-1, behind Ca-milio Pascual 's effective pitching. A rash of five Twins' doubles in the early innings staked Pascual to a 3-0 le.ul. That was all he needed, although the Orioles tagged him lor 1 1 hits. O RIOL E STARTER Steve Barber was the victim of Minnesota's early barrage of doubles, lie took the defeat. Minnesota, nursing only a 31 lead, put it away with a five-run burst in the eighth, lapped by I'asiual's two-run single and Rich Rollins' two-run double. Pascual lost his shutout in the sixth when Al Smith doubled, and scored on Brooks Robinson's line single. Baltimore Minnesota ob r h 'h 4 I 0 II 5 ? 3 I 5 0 2 J S 0 J I 4 0 0 G :i o o o 1) 1 (1 I! o o I 4 2 7 0 4 7 :i 4 n 7 2 i Ap!l f C iO !S ! L. n u c I Srvith.rf jGrnfiie lb i bOotnrs f Pnbinsn lb 1 Brnntlt t.t Adoir.b Barber, p tfjJiavcrine 0. HaM.p 2 0 G'ren ltrt 1 0: Pr.wi-r.lt) 2 O'Rol-inOb 2 0 ! All-sorj.r 1 1 0 Bn'irvr 0 fl; Lrninn If 1 ni. nan it 1 u; TuMIr . ( 0 0; Alien 0 0 i Versrtirs si 0 01 Pas- unl p 0 01 Totals 0 0 0 0 1 1 4 0 4 0 2 o i o o o 0 o 1 o 37 1 8 8 14 (.Snyrjor I'otn's n f-'lirrl out fnr Bnrfrr in 7th; h- Ran for Poweil in 8th; c-Strurk out for Mo. k in 9th. Baltimore 0O0 001 000- 1 Minnesota 110 10O 0S 8 r-Smith PO A -Baltimore 'M-?, Minnp iota 27 10 LOB-Baltimme 9- Minnesota 9. 2B -Allison 2. Allen, Vrrsahps 2. Rollins. IP H P R BR SO Berber, (, 4 21 .. 6 8 3 3 I 3 D Hall I' j S 1 1 Slo k '3 a 0 0 0 1 Pov unl, W, 2 3) .. 9 II 1 1 0 3 HB P- By Barber (Battoyl U-Smith, Halter, Papa'Clio, Soar. T -2 29. A-5 6i. Carl Kolir IVanied Rossvill,' Cafje Coach Rossville, Ind. (AP) Ross-ville High School announced last night the appointment of Carl L. Rolir as athletic director and basketball coach. He suceeds Marshall Koont, who announced his resignation Monday. Rohr, 24 years old, is a graduate of Rossville and Purdue University. KFNTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY. 86 PROOF. Kf NfUCKY in Texas. The plain truth n 7Q a n a WDSirODBl -JdSSaM UXI'S AMI SHOTS Big Trout Biting In Upstate Area BY 'BAYOU BIU.' St II Rl S The Conservation Department's Division of Fish ami Came and the Northeastern Indiana Trout Assucunon are co-operating again th.s year in a program to Mock selected streams of northern tier counties with large trout. So when the trout season opened tins morning there were more than legal-siv trout in many streams. The trout association purchased $t;ni worth of rainbows r a n g i n g from inn' to three pounds this year and the Division of I isli and (lame provided $.r)0O for tint program "1 lie $1,100 total purchased more than Sill) pounds of trout. In tliis p r o g r a 111 t he eo-opeiaii!, gi'orps malk the streams Willi l-nge signs that tell trout fishermen that the streams has e been sto Ke.i with larger trout and ask that caiciies be reported to th" Association or the Division of I isli am! ( iame. TROUT TIPS When you go after trout in those norih-eastern streams don't forget to take the flies you use for bhiegiils. "I he little foam-rubber spider willi rubber baud legs is deadly for broobies when fished wet . . . Those 1 s-oiince artificials, especially the I.ay Ike, also will produce if you're using spinning tackle or can handle them on your fly rod. The silver colored Flatfish is another good bet in the miniatures. Boomer, a 2 year-old Brit- tanv owned by Earl Du kerson Pro IVnni Slalrd Muncie, Ind. fAP) The "world series" of professional tennis will come to Ball Gymnasium .May 7. The field includes champion Ken Rose-wall; Rod Layer, PNil and lhfi2 Wimbledon champion; Marry Mai Kav, former No. 1 ranking U. S. player; Andres Gimcno of Spain, and Pari Buchhol, y o 11 n g American contender. Hifjli School Coif Worren Central 9'j. Greenfield J'j. BlINDfO WHISHr 8E PROOf TONKINS G5 CRUIN NFDIRAt SPIRITS I Because a Texan is that there just isn't fctMTUCKY ST:CT i of I awrence, won the Derby Stake of the Hoosier Brittany Club's annual spnng trial over the week end and appears to he headed for an American Kennel Club championship Second place in the Derby wont to Ie Bonahe owned by by Dr. Ralph Bolton of I ex-ington, Ky., while Mike, owned by Dick Swoon, Car-hondale, 111, was third. WIWTKS OF other stake were: Pete, handled by Bill Kuil, Goshen, in the Open All-Age Slake; Bingo Cheyenne, handled by l ee 1 lol ma n,' Whit -tmi'ton. Ill . Puppy Stake, and Mike De Kit minor, owned by Luther Law t em p of I evmgton, Ky.. Amateur All-Age K list y. I; milled by Jack I'lyler of Canada, was second in the Puppy stake, while Poliyanna. owned hv Perry Mohli'v, Covmgloti, Kv., was third Rendezvous Skipper, owned h I., V. Lalleur, Hloonlitig-ilale, PL, was second in the Ama'eur All-Age and Pinoak (an , ow nod by Dave Oleund, Cuterville. 111., was third in tile Amateur and second in I he ( ipen-AII A g o. Buekov o Skipper, owned bv Dr. C. C Conklin, Marion, ( , w as third 111 i he ( pen All Age. One-hundred and fifteen dogs took part in the trial; A2 in All Age, 20 in Derby, 22 in Puppy and 32 in the Amateur Stake. Addititmul Sports On Page 26 r-sS ASPHALT DRIVEWAYS as low as 20' sq. ft. 'INCLUDING PARKING LOTS) SCHAFER CONSTRUCTION CO. FL 6-9708 tit. 1946 Member Chnmber of Commtrc S V f; ..-ft A- .m"i 1 "4 tURS OLD DCMTUCKT lUNDfll WHlSKfT 85 45 Qt. 45 Qr.

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