The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 14, 1942 · Page 8
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April 14, 1942

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 8

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PAGE EICHT BLYTJIEVILLE, (ARK,) COURIER NEWS TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1942 ]****•* Major Leagues Open Today-Nelson Wins Masters Bob Castle Is Awarded WILL SEE Rough Bout Soldiers And Sailors Among Spectators As Wartime Season Is Started BY GEORGE KIRKSEY United .Press Staff Corrcsponnent ,NtEW YOR-K, April 14. Democratic America opens the baseball season foray without taking its eye ofr the ball in the big game itself—licking the Axis. The Yanks are favored to win in baseball and oh the battlefields. •More than 2QO.COO persons, including mariy soldiers and sailors, wai- attend the 1942 inaugural on the eight major league fronts. Every ball player and fan alike is pledged to do his part* in the main job ahead. Already 76 major league players are wearing army khaki and navy blue including, among, others, Hank Greenberg, highest salaried player in the game's history next to -Babe Rum, who gave up a $50,000 salary to serve his country. Notes of Patriotism Opening day - ceremonies will It's Snowim' At Jamaica, But We Must Have Morale feature a patriotic and militaristic motif. Old Glory will float in the breeze, bands will blare martial tunes and military and naval leaders will,take part in the program —to say nothing of Yanks in khaki- and blue who'll be admitted free. The Giants .will admit 2,100 soldiers and sailors to today's opener at the (Polo Grounds and every day thereafter. Other clubs will do likewise. , (Baseball's pledge to contribute 10 percent of its earning power to Ushered from the ring by a local peace officer, Buddy Knox ended his brief ring career here last night at the Legion Arena, following two successive disqualification jy Promoter-Referee Mike Meroney. Bob Castle, cagy veteran oi the ring, profited by Knox's misfortune to win the second of the two full length bouts on last night's card. In the other match of the evening Sailor Parker lost to" the shifty Soldier Thomas. Thomas 'used his punishing kangaroo kicks to subdue the Sailor. Buddy Knox seemed to have a taste for blood last night as he continued to choke, bounce his man on the ring irons, gouge his eyes and rough-up the referee to a great extent. Knox won the first fall of his match, however, in 15 minutes with a crab hold in a comparatively orthodox' manner. The first scent of battle seemed to rile the wrestlers to such length that both men came into the ring for fall number two with the battle lust in their, eyes. Battle it was in this second act of the match with both Knox and Castle roughing it .up considerably. Referee Meroney was the victim of one of Knox's groping knees in this fall when the young terror placed one _ of his limbs into the solar plexus j of the ref. Castle pulled some old tricks from the bag but they were useless in his battle with the unpredictable Knox.. Castle won he match by two disqualifications at the expense of his opponent. In the other bout of the evening Soldier Thomas cooled Sailor Parker's temperature to even the second and third falls of their match with his famous kangoroo kicks and body spread. Thomas worked on Parker's leg • in the Keenly aware of its "sac-red obligation" to bolster American morale, racing stages New York opening at Jamaica despite snow, sleet and cold. Picture shows Potranco, Paul Keiper aboard, plowing through slop fo beat Sheriff Culkin and Zacatine in Paumonok Handicap. The Dope Bucket FRIEND the war effort will be given a sendoff at the Giants-Dodger's opener when Mayor F. H. LaGuar- dia of -New York will sell managers teo Durocher and Mel Ott war bonds equal to 10 per cent 'of their- salaries. Each club has advanced its manager the amount of his bond pledge for the occasion •Players will make their purchases each pay day. Reiser Rcclassified " Many star players will soon exchange their bats for rifles. Pete •Reiser,- Brooklyn's star center .-fielder and national league batting 'champion, has been reclassified 'in l-A" 'and may "be called within ta' few weeks. ; In IVashington a capacity crowd "o!~30.00Q will turn out to see the LOOKING AHEAD Six long months are ahead before Coach Joe Dildy trots out his Blytheville High school gridders this Fall, but with memories of the Spring drills still fresh we couldn't refrain from jotting down a few impressions, especially in the face of repeated (at least two) requests of fans as to what "I thought of the Chick prospects this Fall?" (As if I knew.) Free of press box worries for the first time i;i many moons here, I critically watched the Chick teams pound away at each other in the finale to the recent training period. While I expected the youngsters to do their stuff in fine fashion, I must confess there were pleasant surprises at several points. In short, Coaches Dildy and Leland (Irish) McCandless turned in excellent jobs during the two weeks and are en- third fall to give him the neces- 1Ued fco ovcnids sat-v nrivnnfntrp tn miPl r.hr> rlnwil- ' sary advantage to quell the clowning caterer in 10 minutes with his kangaroo kicks. Parker pulled a surprise in the first fall of his- match, rushing from his corner to meet his opponent with a series of flying tackles followed by a body pin to take the fall in 30 seconds flat. Knox became so violent in the third fall of his match with Cas- his corner and procured a towel, using this with which to choke Knox he attempted to subdue the man in this fashion, but no luck. At length Promoter Meroney stopped the match and gave the deciding fall to Castle. Between matches two skeeter- weight boxers took the limelight to stage a three round bout end- PROSPECTS PROMISING Fully aware that many a bright flower glistened in the Spring only to fade in the Fall; that this is the day of uncertainties, especially in the light of international discord, I am convinced that the Chicks—unless things go completely haywire—will turn up with anothe great team capable of causing mucl trouble in the enlarged High School Conference which they ruled the last two football seasons. This "behind-the-8-ball-attitude" By JACK GDENTIIEK United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK. April 14.—The honorable Robin Pastor—president, vice president, sevretary, treasurer and only member of the "I want to fight Joe Louis a third time" club— has departed on another expedition to the midlands for the express purpose of reaffirming his ranking as the second best heavyweight boxer in ten world. With the taciturn James Joy Johnston ringing bells, blowing bugles and honking horns at the head of the parade, the Pastor entourage was last seen casting anchor at Cleveland. In that city the Hon. Robin will attempt to ?ick up where he left ofC with Lem Franklin a few weeks ago. This time he will exchange scowls with one Jimmy Bivins. Steer Clear of Hon. Robin The pleasure of meeting young Mr. B. has never been mine, but I am told chat he is A) a negro youth, and B) a boy who is rapidly rising in his trade. If the information is correct on both counts, my advice to Mr. B.' is that he will be both happier and among white fighters he was nicknamed the "Black Shadow." If I'm | not stretching a point, Pastor has qualified for a similar title—in reserve. If there is any such thing as a "white shadow," the amazing Hon. Robin wins the citle. Career Spoiler He has spoiled the careers of many white boys, but he has done his best against the many negroes who rose from the ranks. Back in 1939 he broke the bubble of Tiger Warrington. In Hollywood last year I twice saw him pin back the ears of the menacing Turkey Thompson. Last November the boys around Chicago were lauding the prowess of Booker Beckwith. Pastor went west and Beckwith thereafter went nowhere. Then came the Hon. Robin's peak performance. He appeared in Cleveland against Franklin and he broke the biggest bubble to appear on the American scene since the rubber shortage hit Sally Rand. Repeating History This is mere history but it is worth repeating for the sake of Mr. Bivins because history has the nasty habit of repeating oftener . SCOREBOARD Ohio Boxers Dominating A.A.U. Meet BOSTON, April 14. (UP)—Thir- een Ohio battlers dominated the National Amateur Boxing championships today after the first lights trials of the three-day ournament. The Ohio boys, representing the Northeastern Ohio and Ohio Associations, earned 12 berths for tonight's quarter-final bouts and also advanced a flyweight to the semi-final round. The four-quarterfinals bouts in the flyweight class were staged last night due to the scarcity of entries in that division. Missouri and New York were deadlocked for second in the parade of states, each having seven standard bearers still throwing punches. The deep South drew it support from Louisiana which qualified four men and Arkansas which advanced a trio of entrants. Kansas and Iowa qualified two BY HARRY GRAYSON NEA Service Sports Editor NEW YORK.—Man -o' War wa beaten, you know, and the Phocni Handicap at Keeneland the other afternoon further illustrated that there is no such thing as a sure shot on a race track. You can't always beat a race, let alone the races. How certain those wagering on the Calumet Farm entry in the Phoenix Handicap must have felt! They had three strings on a five- string violin,, each of a dffercnt ;ype. There was the amazing stretch-burner, Whirlaway, probably the greatest running horse in training today. Coupled with him were Sun Again, highly regarded Kentucky Derby candidate, Course, a Grade A healthier on Saturday morning if \ than the New York Yankees. In he dossn't keep his scheduled date j fact, it quite probably will repeat on Friday evening. This advice is not to be interpreted as an aspersion . against Bivin's reliability as a prize fighter. The boy must be competent to have defeated Billy Soose and light heavy champ Gus Lesnevich. But again on Friday night to the embarrassment of Brother Bivins, his manager and the promoter—who once again will find he has lost a drawing card. I say this because I saw Pastor finish his local training at the ™.~—,•— •' ...... . nj oiiftgi; " tiiivii; iuuuu uuui> oui-i- '-•world champion, Yankees open the - ng in At ^ young Dick Craig, ' - n w*.»v» w™—-, -, ; - . . lily 111 it uitivv, iuuuy j-a^ru vjiciis, - -'season against -the Senators, who n of tne W ell known promoter have'contributes a dozen of their ( Joe and pi c ki e Reese were the players to the service. President t principals in this scrap, which was ref creed by Aaron Byrd, state welterweight champ. Roosevelt, who has tossed out the first ball more often then any other -President, may not be able to attend because of pressing duties. If- he does, it wiiL.be '.the second time he has opened a baseball sea- totf in the midst of a world war. Back 'in 1918 President Wilson designated -Roosevelt, then the As- pistant Secretary of the Navy, to represent him at the Washington opener. Crowds to Polo Grounds * ^The day's largest crowd will attend. the premiere of the national league champion Dodgers and Giants at the Polo Grounds. All box 'and reserved seats were sold days ago and the crowd is expected to reacn 50,000— largest opening at the Polo Grounds in eight "years. There is no lack of interest any- you have to be much better than, good against the Hon. Robin," or you are certain to develop a headache very early and retire before and Bay sprinter. Yet breaking on top and remaining there for the six furlongs was the Greentree Stable's 3-year-old, Devil Diver, Eddie Arcaro whipping him on. That left the ~ backers~"~"of"the Warren Wright trio -with nothing more than three broken .strings and a headache. Still the race was perfectly satisfactory to Owner Wright and Trainer Ben Jones. The distance was too short for Whirlaway each. Only one of 24 bouts failed to go the limit, and that was terminated by an injury rather than a clean knockout. Middleweight Alex Gibson of Albany, N. Y., gained a two- round technical knockout over Pete Weeks of Little Rock, Ark., who was forced to quit because of a jaw injury. The Boston Garden crowd of 4,226 ans had little to cheer until the inal trial bout in the heavyweight class between Pvt. Bill Jackman of lamp Polk, La., and Lowell Strong, St. Louis negro. Jackman was promptly dumped to the canvas in the first round, but the paunchy blond clambered to his feet and started firing punches. He didn't stop his two- Stillman gym and he never was winch, as usual, wasn't heard is based on the following deductions,! 10:30 pin that may or may not mean a'thing: | >; 0 ^ Nuisance at least two-deep at every position, | As an infant, he is more per- except one; fortified with experi- S j s t en t than worsen drivers, Jersey encc at the key posts; speed, skill | m osquitos or the pass mopch'ers and power in the two backfields; wno c i cscc ndecl today upon colleague two fairly even forward walls that • Jack cuddy for tickets to the bill can get across the line of scrim- . g ame He is a combination of the ----- :„ „ v,, ........ hnvri hnnn- .The Baseball Standings Southern League W. L. Pet. _ .......... _ -where/ The public welcomes base- | Knoxville ball as a, chance for diversion. - Opening day .lineups are filled with new faces and rookies. There are' rnany\ gaps caused by the national emergency. Twenty-one rookies have come up. There'll be more newcomers too before the year is out. Two of the' brightest ycungesters are John Pesky. Red Nashville 3 Atlanta 3 Little Rock 2 Memphis 2 New Orleans 2 Birmingham 1 Chattanooga 1 =px shortstop who showed enough Memphis at Littlq Rock. .750 .750 .867 2 .500 .500 .333 3 .250 3 .250 Yesterday's Results Southern League Open date. Today's Games Southern League to' put his boss, Joe Cronin, on the bench, and Stan Musial the Cardinals' sensational outfielder who led three leagues in batting last season. Even the Yankees, quoted a 2-5 favorite, to retain their American league laurels nave raw recruits m h . their opening day lineup— Lanky Ed Levy at first base. 'As usual, even "in a war-time year, the national league is expected to staga another of its dingrdong penant fights with the Cardinals. Dodgers, Reds and maybe even trie Pirates in the thick of the-scrap. The Cardinals, loaded with speed and youth, are 13-10 Knoxville at Chattanooga. Atlanta at Nashville. Birmingham at New- Orleans. National Boston at Philadelphia. Brooklyn at New York. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati. Chicago at St. Louis. American League New York at Washington. St. Louis at Chicago. Cleveland at Detroit. Philadelphia at Boston. mage in a hurry; hard, bone crushing blocking and better-than- average tackling, plus plenty of cooperative spirit. Center is the only position that isn't two-deep or better. But the coaches have made arrangements to give the tough Elmer (Stony) Stone some relief, if and when he needs it. WEIGHT AT TACKLES The roster by positions looks something like this: ENDS—Bobby Waldsn, 175, Harry (Hank) Haincs, 160, Paul Hay, 165, Dickie Stacy, 150, Bob Finklea, 150, Dick Frazicr 150; TACKLES—James Anderson 90, L. E. Stafford 185; Harold Vyatt 200; Arthur Oonley 225, Rich- ird Rose 210, Gene Lemons 185; GUARDS—Harold Thompson 175. Jimmy Allen 165, Edgar Cain 155; Orvillc Shnneyfelt 175, Allen j Moody 150. younger brother of' •Hickernut Head" and "Scaleybark", Philip Sisk 150; CENTER—Captain Stone, 160; BACKS—J. T. Victory 150, Billy Eidredge 145, Hcrschell Bcsharse 165. Harold Simpson 140, Alternate Captain Carlos Deal 165, Vernon Houchins 175, Tommy Little 160, Norman Stone 140, W. B. Taylor. The coaches expect to have a first class headache in making choices at several starting positions, Off hand, the only one who is -certain" of his job is Captain Stone. The others can be replaced. NEW STARS LOOM Judging from the impressive Spring performances, several new faces arc expected to join the list of Chick stars. Perhaps the most outstanding was Vernon Houchins, the handsome young fullback with piano-like legs. Vernon showed | speed galore and hitting power, to say the least of snaky hips. What, is more, he should improve once before pay-day, the common cold and a nagging mother-in-law. In short, his nuisance value is unlimited. unsurpassed. better. He worked with a zip and sock that was startling to see in a boxer who has been aroiind for the better part of seven years, who has bsen a party to 50 fights, who is 28 years old and who fought Louis twice and survived to tell the boys about it. Today the Hon. Robin is smarter than he was five year sago, he hits harder and he is better conditioned. He has lost little of his speed and none of his amazing ability to recuperate from a punch. He is still strong and sturdy where To colored boys, he is particularly it counts most—in the legs. And devastating. A number of years ago he is headed toward his third joust Harry Wills created so much havoc with the Mr. Big of the division. the semi-final and final contests on the third night of the show. In past years, many favorites have had to drop out after winning tria bouts due to minor hurts because the tournament has been run of on three consecutive nights. The 1942 national titlists wil emerge from Friday night's 1 semi-final and eight final bouts. Only two instead of three ring probably will be employed on th fisted attack until the final bell when Strong was a stumbling, bewildered loser. ' Rivals Battle It Out * In Playoff Yesterday; $1500 To Winner . r _ BY BROOKS SMITH United Press Staff Correspondent AUGUSTA, Ga., April 14. (UP) —Ben 'Hogan said today that it's just not in the cards for him to beat .Byron Nelson in a playoff. The great golfing pair who grew up together as caddies at the ;Glen Garden Country club in Fort Worth, have met three times in playoffs and on each occasion Nelson, one of the great iron players of all time, has won by a single stroke. Iliac was Lord .Byron's margin! yesterday when he won his second Masters' golf tournament and pocketed the $1,5CO first prize money by touring the long, difficult Augusta national course in three under par 69 to edge Hogan, whcj carded 70, by a stroke. They finished the regulation 72 holes Sunday tied at 280. Met 15 i'ears Ago They met in .1 playoff first for the'Glen Garden club 15 years ago. Two years ago Nelson again defeated Hogan by a stroke in a playoff for the Texas open championship. 'Nelson's last victory in the Masters can be attributed to his superb use of irons. After the first hole, which he bobbled with a two over par six, TIKE IIP rom until they hit the stretch n his first start in seven months. he son of Blenheim II-Dustwhirl nade it perfectly clear that he till runs over horses when the eal racing begins. The little dark ;hestnuc with the long tail, ugging 28/pounds, cocneded 17' to Devil Diver, one less to Sun Again. Devil Diver held -on to score by a head with Sun Again a cngth and a half behind his sta- blemate, which gives you some sort of a line on the Kentucky Derby, May 2. AUSTIN. Tex. (UP) — Seven of the 11 players who won football fame for the University of Texas last fall are in the armed services now. Of Coach D.. X. Bible's great team, four are in the navy, three in the army air corps, one working in a shipyord, one in a bank, and two will remain in school until June to get their degrees. Nelson laid his approaches dead on the pin time and again and if his putting had been a little better, he could' have carded a 63 or 64. His putts weren't dropping and kept the match close. Winner's Round Near Perfect Nelson's round could hardly be bettered. He birdied the second, a 525-yard par five, when he got on in two and two-putted. On the short sixth his iron off the tee dropped seven feet from the cup and he sank it for a birdie two. He got an eagle on the long eighth when he was on in two and sank his putt. He came up with birdies on the llth, 12th and 13th by laying his iron shots dead to the pin for short putts. Hogan played a fine round but found himself in the sand traps a couple of times at crucial moments Jack Grain, will - o' - the - wisp and took whlcn cost him halfback chosen on several all- chance to tie or win. On the ' T^ i v^ r\ Vin nn »-Hn/"i FfM i »• V%i•»•*-?ior- in mn e ne cardcd four birdies in five America teams, is a navy ensign, n e crc our res n ve nmv rwriiiHnfr nihf>r<c frnm TF.vas ! «Ol6S but iOSt his chailCC when he now recruiting others from Texas colleges. Another back, Noble Doss, Guard Harold Jungmichel, and went over par at the short 16th .Nelson's $1,500 first prize gave Tackle Don Cohenour also have' nur * total earnings for the year Among other things, the test swappcd their moleskins for navy.' of 55,322. Hogan got 5800 to con- offers something in the way of evi- \ * : -•• 1V ~~ '-• ------ - = dence that Sun Again should bs ready for the Race to the Roses. There was some doubt about that. Another thing the Phoenix brought out is that mud will not stop Devil Diver and Sun Again. tinue as the leading money winner with a total of $9,598. blue. Kulner Still in School Fullback Pete Layden and Guard Chal Daniel, both of whom re-| Air has weight — about one ceived all - America recognition,} pound to every 12 cubic feet. are training to be army fliers, SSrs^VnTwhit^y^n^rst. along with Preston Flanagan an 11 AUTO LOANS prmanc VaiionpH t.hp R iv furlr.-nas end. The other 1941 Texas start- |« wrt « MR -«.«rL r ™ Germans galloped the six furlongs in the goo in 1:13 2-5. Potranco trimmed the nation's - foremost sprinters over the same distance the same afternoon in the Paumo- nok on a sloppy Jamaica track in 1:14. Jamaica announces, by the way. BOSTON (UP)—Like most other, slump i n entries. Boston has been Ambulances for Puerto Rico SAN JUAN (UP)—A corps of 50 betting favorites, a shade over the ambulances for civilian defense Jchampion Dodgers, quoted at 7-5.; will be acquired by Gov. Rexford j Guy Tugwell's committee with Lord Nelson, the great English $100.000 appropriated from the in- admiral, often became seasick. ' sular emergency fund. in condition. James Anderson was another FOR SALE COTTON SEED CerliGed Coker 100 Strain 3. Stoneville 2-8. Several Tons—Wilds Long Staple R. D. HUGHES GIN CO. Phone 3141 Blytheville bright spot. Shifted to tackle after a half-year at guard. James was very impressive. He regrets having withdrawn during the 1941 season, says he could use that experience. Billy Eldredge's passing brought back memories of Herky Masley. His prowess at heaving the ball will add materially to the effectiveness of the varied attack due this Fall. "Hank" Haines at end indicated that he may have arrived. He showed bursts of speed on end- arounds and was adequate on defense. Tommy Little's return after a year will help. Tommy is rough and tough and will fit in at sev- 1 eral posts. Just where he will wind up is a matter of need—rather than choice—Coach Dildy indicated. REGULARS SHOW FORM The regulars came through impressively. Deals teeth rattling blocks and tackles were reminiscent of James "Babs" Roberts and other great devastators in the past. Stone was the same defensive bulwark. Walden's work was A-l at end. Working at right halfback, Besha"se indicated he will develop into a great running back. J. T. ODiz) Victory looked good even in sports, the National Amateur Boxing championship have felt the effects of World War II. but the 35th renewal-, beginning here today, promises enough action to make up for the shortage" of competitors. Entries fell considerably below the normal list of 200. but the youthful battlers — white, black, red and yellow—from all sections of the nation still are motivated by the same burning desire to win a national title. Sectional champions who waded through eliminations in the 41 districts cf the Amateur Athletic Union are on hand to fight for eight national crowns. First-day bouts will trim the Held to 64 contestants, who will tnicic punches for 32 quarter-final berths tomorrow night. Ail these matches will be limited to three two-minute rounds. Two Days of Rest To give tired and slightly-in jured aspirants a chance to recuperate, tournament officials this year will try the innovation of allowing them two days' rest before run- he championship site the past hree years and every show except six since 1907. Popular Hawaiians Absent Early entries were received from the following associations: New England, Adirondack, Arkansas, District of Columbia, Florida, Middle-Atlantic. Northeastern Ohio, Oklahoma. Ohio. Ozark, South Atlantic and Southeastern. The Hawaiian team was slated to return after a year's lapse, but the war has changed that, too. In 1939, the Hawaiians were the hit | of the show with their polite gcs- [ turcs and pulverizing punches, j They qualified six men for the j semi-finals and earned two titles: to share team honors with Pennsylvania. ' if a raid occurs during ning of a race. See what the war effort has contributed to racing. Now you would think racing would contribute something to the war effort. Anyway, many a bettor's ear will be cocked for an air raid 1 siren before the season's last winner is bedded down for the night. ing tackle, Julian Garrett, is helping build ships at. Orange, Tex., and Blocking Back Vernon. Martin is working in a bank at Amarillo. Malcolm Kutner, who made all- America end on some teams, and Center Henry Harkins remain in school. Kutner is on the Texas track team now and Harkins on I the baseball nine. NO ENDORSERS NEEDED 1936 and later model cars Repayments On Easy Terms Borrow S1CO .. Pay S7.30 Monthly I Borrow S150.. Pay 10.95 Monthly Borrow 5200 .. Pay 14.60 Monthly Borrow S300 .. Pay 21.90 Monthly Borrow 5400 .. Pay 29.20 Monthly (15 Month Plan) COMMERCIAL CREDIT PLAN INCORPORATED I (An Industrial Loan Institution) Lynch Building 321 W. Main Street! Phone: 503 Read Courier News want ads. Burton's 411 Service Ull \V/ Ash St., - Phone 953 WASHING - GREASING Rain Checks Given I Cars called lor and delivered defeat. This kid is ns good a^s he wants to be. The guards. Thompson, Allen, and Cain, were superb on offence and defense. Last but not least. Stafford appears headed for a great season. He is a shining example of what hard work and determination can do. He will bear watching. "iggest loss from the 1941 team will be, of course. Sonny Lloyd. No team can lose such a great player without effect. But. this year's edition has all the earmarks of being cne of the best balanced ever to represent the Maroon and White. Only time will tell. For INSURANCE t of all Kinds See G. G. Caudill Agency Glencoe Hotel Bid?. Ph. 2182 BlytheviUe, Ark. COTTON SEED STONEVILLE 4A (Amba&sador) This entire lot of seed is the first crop from pedigreed Stoncvillc 4A bought direct from the breeder. It is grown on our farms and its purity is insured by special supervision and strictest separation in planting, picking and ginning. Germination has tested 947'- We can supply this seed treated with Ceresan for disease prevention, when desired. PEMISCOT LAND AND COOPERAGE COMPANY Steele, Missouri GLENMORE TASTE BOURBON RARE BODY FLAVOR -its famous formula Copr. 19 U Glcnmorc Distilleries Co. Incorporated, Louisville, POUR GLENMORE..YOU GET MORE

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