Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 17, 1962 · Page 8
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 8

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Wednesday, October 17, 1962
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Pitchers-Not Hitters World Series for New York * it * Terry's Victory a 'Personal Triumph of SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-It's a long way to the top of the baseball world. Ralph Terry, the New York Yankees' right-hander, reached the high point of the road Tuesday in Candlestick Park as a line drive oH the bat of Willie McCovey of the San Francisco Giants rocketed into the glove Facts, Figures On Yankee Series Triumph .SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The New York Yankees, famed for their slugging heroics from the days of Babe Ruth to Mickey Mantle, Roger Maris and Co., won the 1962 World Series on pitching — and pitching alone. While the hitters, for the most part, played dead, the pitchers — all who toiled in the seven-game series with the San Francisco Giants — were magnificent. _ So were those of the Giants, who put up a valiant struggle, grudgingly going clown to defeat but not until Yankee second bas.man Bobby ; fogy had the potential tying run on third and the win. Richardson for the final out in the n j ' run on secon d w ith two out in the ninth inning of seventh game of the 1962 World Series. A foot either way, and . . . but it was not a foot either way, and the Yankees won the game 1-0, and the World Series 4 games to 3. "He hit a good Terry said. "The somebody else's hands. "I was lucky." As h e sat in the Yankees' dressing room, he said, "What an ending. What a perfect ending, 1-0. That's how close the two teams were in every respect in this Series." the seventh game. Then he thought a bit, I added in his soft voice: i "This is a personal triumph. It i wipes away two years of worry, i two years of doubt." | In 1960, he compiled a jO-8 record, but wound up with a "goat" j label when Bill Mazeroski's hom- 429 I er beat the Yankees in the Series. Working in relief, Terry threw First Game, Oct. 4 two pitches in the bottom of the New York 200 000 121—6 11 0 | ninth inning of the seventh game " of that series By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS W. L. Pet. New York (AL) 43 .571 San Francisco (ML) 3 4 The most magnificent pitcher of all was Ralph Terry, who had been living under a cloud ever since he became the "goaf of the 1960 World Series when he pitch good," | threw a series winning home run rest was in j to Pittsburgh's Bill Mazeroski in the ninth inning of the final game. Terry, 26, started three games. He pitched strongly in the second, losing 2-0. He pitched, as well in the fifth game, winning 5-3. Tuesday, the right-hander was superb, limiting the Giants to four hits and winning 1-0. Jack Sanford, Terry's mound opponent in all three games, was the loser. "This has to be the best game Terry has ever pitched," said Yankee manager Ralph Houk. "I have never seen him with better control. He didn't walk a single barter and he had three balls on only one hitter. I don't think he made more than three or four bad pitches all day." and S Francisco Oil 000 000—2 10 0 Ford and Howard; O'Dell, Lar(8), Miller (9) and Bailey, sen •Orsino (9). W—Ford (1-0). L O'Dell (0-1). Home fun — New York. Boyer (1). and Mazeroski hit ! the second one for a home run j that won for the Pittsburgh Pi! rates. - ' Second Game, Oct. 5 New York 000 000 000—0 3 1 San. Fran. 100 000 lOx—2 6 0 Terry, Daley (8) and Berra; Sanford and Haller. W - Sanford d-0). L—Terry (0-1). Hom e run- San Francisco, McCovey (1). Third Game, Oct. 7 S Francisco 000 000 002—2 4 3 New York 000 000 30x—3 5 1 Pierce, Larsen (7), Bolin (8) and Bailey; Stafford and Howard. W-Stafford d-0). L-Pierce (0-1). Home run—San Francisco, Bailey (1). Fourth Game, 'X't. 8 S. Francisco 020 000 401—7 9 1 New York 000 002 001—3 9 1 Marichal, Bolin (5), Larsen (6), O'Dell (7) and Haller; Ford, Coates (7), Bridges (7) and Howard. W—Larsen (1-0). L--Coates (0-1). Home runs — San Francisco, Killer (1), Haller (1). Larned Plans Terry Welcome LARNED, Kan. (AP) - An all- out "Ralph Terry Day" welcome, with a brass band and confetti, awaits the young New York Yankee pitcher in Larned. Mrs. Tanya Terry isn't certain when her husband will arrive home. Maybe today . . . maybe Thursday. The 26-year-old hero of the World Series won two games after the birth of their second Frank Gabe, on Oct. 6, and hasn't seen the baby. He won the fifth game of the series the day his wife and baby returned from the hospital. Terry, relying mainly on a fast ball and slider, plus nearly perfect control, easily disposed of the first 17 batters he faced^ Memories of Don Larsen's perfect game in the 1956 World Series for the Yankees must have been in the minds • of the 43,948 Candlestick Park spectators. Terry thought of it, too, but his dream was shattered when Sanford lined a single to right center with two out in the sixth inning. The Yankees, meanwhile, had taken a 1-0 lead although it took a double play to bring the run home in the fifth inning. Singles by Bill Skowron and Clete Boyer put runners on first and third with none out. Sanford. pitching carefully to Terry, walked the pitcher on four balls, filling the bases. Fifth Game, Oct. 10 S. Francisco 001 010 001—3 8 2 New York 000 101 03x—5 6 0 Sanford, Miller (8) and Haller; Terry and Howard. W—Terry (1-1). L — Sanford (1-1). Home runs — San Francisco, Pagan (1). New York, Tresh (1). Sixth Game, Oct. 15 New York 000 010 010—2 3 2 San Fran. 000 320 OOx—5 10 1 Ford, Coates (5), Bridges (8) and Howard; Pierce and Bailey. W—Pierce (14). L — Ford (1-1). Home run — New York, Maris (1). Seventh Game, Oct. 16 New York 000 010 000—1 7 0 S. Francicso 000 000 000—0 4 1 Terry and Howard; Sanford, O'Dell (8) and Haller. W—Terry (2-1). L—Sanford (1-2). Financial Figures Seventh Game; Attendance—43,948. Net receipts—$358,545.04 Commissioner's share — $53,481.76 National League's share — $75,765.82 American League's share—$75,. 765.82 San Francisco club's share — $75,765.82 New York club's share — $75,765.82 Seven-Game Totals: Attendance — 376,864 Net receipts — $2,878,891.22 Commissioner's share — $431,833.66 Players' share — (first four games only)—5863,281.71 National League's share—$395,943.93 American League's share — $395,943.93 San Francisco club's share — $395,943.94 Now York club's share — $395,943.96. Houk Gives Credit To Rookie Tom Tresh SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-Virtually overlooked in the jubilant Yankee dressing room alter the New Yorkers had won the World Series Tuesday by beating the Giants 1-0 was rookie outfielder Tom Tresh. But while pitcher Ralph Terry was mobbed by reporters Ralph Houk, Yankee manager, gave due credit to his star rookie. "His eatcli on Willie Mays in the seventh inning rived the game," Houk said. The catch probably will go down as one of the best in series history. Tresh raced into the left field corner to snare Willie's drive and turned into an out what appeared to be a sure two-bagger. Willie McCovt'y followed with a triple, but he was left stranded. She watched his victories on television at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Simmons, in Larned. She met Ralph in Kansa s City when he was pitching for the Athletics and she was an airline hostess. Marvin Downie, president of the Larned Chamber of Commerce, set the wheels in motion for "Ralph Terry Day" before the final game was over yesterday. Sanford almost pitched himself son ' i | out of the jam. He induced Tony Kiibek to bounce into a doubleplay as Skowron crossed the plate, and he retired Bobby Richardson on a foul popup to Orlando Cepeda. Terry made the run stand up, Terry snapped back from that terrible moment, and went on to win 23 games, high in the league, for the Yankees this season. But he never forgot it. They wouldn't let him. "I got an anonymous letter from 'Pittsburgh only this morning," he said, "reminding me of Mazeroski, and saying I would throw another ball like that today.. "And I could hear people yelling at me in the stands, especially late in the game, about Mazeroski." Another ninth inning, another seventh game, and Matty Alou dragged a bunt for a single. Terry got Felipe Alou and Chuck Killer on strike-outs. Then Willie Mays doubled. Up came McCovey. "I told (manager Ralph) Houk I'd rather pitch to McCovey than walk him and pitch to (Orlando) Cepeda," Terry said. "The first pitch was a curve. He hit it foul. Then I tried to jam him (pitch in close to the hands). He hit a good pitch good." Confusion About Bout VIENNA (AP)—Emile Griffith of New York and Teddy Wright of Detroit clash tonight in a 15- round bout for what may or may not be the world junior middleweight championship, A state of complete confusion surrounds the bout. The promoters have billed it as being for the title with a 154-pound limit. That would make it the division for fat welterweights or scrawny middleweights. As far as the European Boxing Union and the British Board of Boxing Control are concerned, though, it is strictly a farce. They both refuse to sanction it. "There is no such title," said BBBC's secretary, Teddy Walt- never permitting the Giants to put two men on base in any inning until the ninth. Pinch hitter Matty Alou beat out a drag bunt, and two outs later Willie Mays lined a double to the right field corner. Quick fielding by Roger Maris and a fine relay from Maris to Richardson to the plate held Alou on third. Willie McCovey's line drive to Richardson ended the game and gave Terry the victory. The Yankees had a team batting average of 1.99 and hit onlv three home runs. The giants batted .226 with five home runs. It was the Yankees' 20th championship in 27 World, Series since they won their first pennant in 1921. It also marked their fifth World Series triumph over the Giants, who haven't beaten them since 1922. 19 Persons Injured When Boat Explodes DALLAS, Tex. (AP) — Nineteen persons were injured, one serious ly, when a small paddlewheel pleasure boat exploded in a shallow lagoon at the State Fair of Texas Tuesday night. Firemen said gasoline fumes from the boat's inboard engine apparently exploded. Pat Moran, a junior halfbaok on the Columbia football team, hails from County Mayo, Ireland. Garden City Telegram Wednesday, Oct. 17, 1962 Harms, Pfeifer Share Bowling Honors at 224 Two games of 224 highlighted eighth-week action in tlu National League at Garden Bowl here Tuesday night. Getting the two big games were Ken, Harms of the Jones Builders' team and Al Pfeifer of the Gardiner Dairy i-uad. Pfeifer also rolled high individual series of 594. Gardiner Dairy had both best team game of 983 and top team series of 2,872. Results: Jones Builders defeated A&A Body ; hop by 2V4-1W, total pins 2,707 to 2,661; Gardiner Dairy downed Hume-Fry by 3-1, 2,872 to 2,579; Bob's Mobile Service blanked Garden City Telegram by 4-0, 2,811 to 2,632; R&S Sinclair split 2-2 wit" Northern Natural Gas, 2,666 to 2,538; Nolan Motor Co. shut out Veterans of Foreign Wars by 4-0, 2,592 to 2,483. Louie Zirkel of the T a t r o Plumbing team rolled both men's high individual game- f 223 and top men's individual series of 603 as the Prairie Mixed League finished its sixth week of play.- Mary Stacker of the Team No. 8 posted high women's individual game of 192. Best women's individual series was 530 by Martha Breit of the Tatro squad. Tatro Plumbing had both best team game of 755 and top team series of 2,093. Results: Long-Bell Lumber split 2-2 with Fuller Brush So., 1,768 to 1,695; Ta' Plumbing downed Singer Sewir'-, by 3-1, 2,093 to 2,031; Team No. 8 bested Old Corral by 3-1, 1,792 to 1,774; Welders Supply split 2-2 with Rupp Radiator Service, 1,736 to 1,733. Moore-Clay Date Unsettled LOS ANGELES (AP)—Promoters of the Archie Moore-Cassius Clay 12-round heavyweight fight have not only announced a new date, they have moved the bout indoors. Co-promoters Cal Eaton and George Parnassus said the fight will be staged Nov. 15 in the 18,000-seat sports arena. It was booked originafly for Memorial Coliseum Oct. 23. . The bout was rescheduled to avoid a conflict with the 'Gene Fullmer-Dick Tiger WBA middleweight title match in San Francisco. The San Francisco fight was switched from Oct. 16 to Oct. 23 when rain delayed the World Series. Baby Buff Backs Telegram Phot» OIMARRON — Two clubs which have not given up a single joint all season come to grips lere Friday night in a high school football classic which promises to draw a capacity crowd. The two big rivals are host Cimarron and rough and rugged Plains. The Iroquois League title likely will go to the winner. Plains is coached by Al (Butch) Lewis. The Plainsmen joined the Iroqoiois League only this year. Last fall, they were all-winning and racked up nine straight victories. The Plainsmen dropped Syracuse by 19-12 in the season finale for the High Plains Conference crown. Plains thus takes a 13-game Area Harriers Place in Meet Telegram-area athletes placed high Saturday in the fourth annual high school cross-country meet at Fort Hays Slate College. The meet attracted 69 entries and was run over a two-mile layout at the Fort Hays Country Club. Eight schools sent full teams and seven other schools entered at least on representative. Johnson High WTO the team championship with 35 points. Oakley was second, with 75 and Kendall third with 86. Low score wins in cross-country. Following the top three were, ir order, Shallow Water (89 points), Paradise (108), Holcomb (124), rinnell (179), and Logan (229). Other schools entering runners liam. "And you just can't stage a j were Phillipsburg, Norton, Otis, ' fight and make up a title for it. Likewise, the World Boxing Association—the new name of the National Boxing Association of the United States—also has refused to recognise it, but for a different reason. The WBA has sanctioned the Denny Moyer-Joev CHambra bout, scheduled for Saturday in Port- Minneola, Dighton, Concordia, and Natoma. JoJm Mason, 16-year-old Phillipsburg junix>r, was the individual winner. Ho edged Maylon N'eely of Johnson by two sftridts. His winning time was 10 minutes, 50 seconds, while Neeley was clocked in 10:51. l< was Mason's first time to compete in the two- land, Ore . as beiiiri for the world !• mile event. He was second in the junior middleweight crown. i state Class A mile last spring, The regional cross-c o u n t r y meet will be Saturday, Oct. 37, also at Hays. It will qualify runners for the annual state meet. Hert'c how Telegram-area runners placed in the meet Saturday, with their times: 4. Neil Cleaver of Johnson 11:03; 5. Marvin Cox of Holcomb 11:05; 10. Danny Jury of Kendall 11:23; 11. Marlon Neeley of Johnson 11:25; 12. Kent Earnest of Holcomb 11:26; 13. Adam Bey er of Shallow Water 11:28; 15. John Helm of Kendall 11:33; 18. John Duran of Johnson 11:38; 19. Jerry Duran of Johnson 11:46; 20. Everett Miller of Shallow Wa ter 11:49; 21. Jack Brown of Ken dall 11:53; 22. Don Van Campen of Shallow mWater 12:02; 37. Stev Seyb of Johnson 12:14; 29. L.D. Neeley of Johnson 12:16; 31. Duane Phillips of Shallow Water 12:20; 34. Don Bush of Kendall 12:35; 36. Craig Duff of Shallow Water 12:39; 38. Wayne Thompson of Holcomb 12:43; 39. John Katz of Holcomb 12:46; 40. Gene Slate of Kendall 12:49; 41. Terry Maune of Kendall 12:50; 44. Larry Vulgamore of Shallow Water 13:02; 49. John Reynolds of Kendall 13:13; 56. Orlin Zink of Shallow Water 13:24; 69. Le| rcy .'ohnsoxi of Holcomb 16:50. These are the backs who run on Coach Dale Martne's- Garden City Junior High ninth-grade football team. The Baby Buffs play their fifth game of the season at 7 tonight, meeting arch-rival Dodge City at Penrose Stadium. Left to right in the photo are (front row) Ronnie Tarpley, Bill Jakeway, Bobby Williams, Randy Albers, Bobby Patterson, (middle row) Roy Humphrey, Steve Need, Larry .Appelhans, Mike Dougherty, Dave Keller, (back row) Larry Pierce, Ray Heinemann, Mark DeFever, and Lynn Lightner. Cimarron, Plains to Clash Iroquois Showdown -Set win streak into Friday's clash. Last loss was the season finale at Syracuse in I960 when the Plainsmen were upset by 27-7. Coach then was Bill O'Hair, now at Elkhart. So far this fall, Plains has blanked, in order, Fowler (by 24-0), Ashland (12-0), Meade (180), and Protection (27-0). Cimarron is coached by Larry Friend, who has rejuvenated gridiron interest for the Bluejays. Last big year for the Jays on the gridiron was 1956. That year — first for Garnold Schneider at Cimarron — the club had a 7-1-1 record. It tied Satanta by 6-6 in the opener and later lost to tough Lakin by 25-19. . Garden 8th Grade Team Tops Dodge DODGE CITY — Garden City Junior High's eighth-grade football team won its first game of the 1962 season here Tuesday afternoon, downing the Dodge City eighths 6-0. Coach Merle Altman's visitors jot their touchdown in th e first quarter. Right halfback Gary Mahan ran 75 yards through right tackle. Kay blocks on the play were thrown by right tackle David Downtain and right guard Hilary Villarreal. On the try for extra point, full- sack George Carr tried a slant, but was stopped short of the goal. Garden almost scored again on the first play of th e second quarter. Tackle Don Geier picked up a Dodge City fumble and ran 25 yards to the Dodge 5-yard line. But he thought he was running the wrong way, for the sides had been changed for the quarter on the previous play. He stopped at the five, was hit, and fumbled the ball. He was in the clear on the play and would have scored. On the final play of the game, Garden's second team scored. But that touchdown was nullified Innocent Plea Entered PONCA CITY, Okla. (AP) — Pleas of innocent were entered Tuesday by Mr. and Mrs. Homer C. Shaw, charged with murder "in e slaying of a Bartlesville, Okla. housewife, Mrs. Bertha Bartholomew. Judge Raymond Trapp ordered their trials in superior court to start Jan. 21. Shaw, who is 21, and his wife, who is 19, are accused of killing Mrs. Bartholomew on Karch 14 after kidnapping her and her two children. The youngsters were not harmed. They originally pleaded innocent by reason of insanity but they were adjudged sane and competent to stand trial. Schoendienst Released ST. LOUIS (AP)-General Manager Bing Devine of the St. Loui s baseball Cardinals announced Tuesday the unconditional release of infielder Red Schoenriienst as a player. Schoendienst will become a full-time coach, Devine said. Reds Launch Sputnik MOSCOW (AP)—The Soviet Union today announced the launching of another Sputnik—Cosmos X. The Soviet news agency, Tass said it was packed with scientific instruments and everything was functioning normally. by a backs in motion penalty. On the play, quarterback Ted Robertson ran 80 yards on a sneak. Dodge City's only threat came with 1V4 minutes left in the game. The home club had a long drive stopped at the Garden 15 on a third-down fumble. Altman said that Villarreal, Carr, and Mahan were the defensive standouts for Garden. Tops on defense were Mahan, Doug Robinson, and Albert Wells. Garden previously had lost to Liberal by 14-0 and Ulysses by 12-0. The Baby' Buff eighths close their four-game season at 2:30 p.m. on Thursday, Oct. 25, playing a return game at Ulysses. Garden — 6000—6 Dodge 0000 — 0 NAACP on Rights Drive WASHINGTON (AP)—The National Association f or the Advancement of Colored People has launched legal actions it said are aimed at getting equal hiring, promotion and other jobs rights for Negroes. Robert L. Carter, NAACP general counsel, announced Tuesday that proceedings filed in San Francisco, Atlanta ad St. Louis seek to eliminate alleged job discrimination in unions of seamen, steel workers and railroad trainmen. Carter said the NAACP will file more court actions i.nd proceedings before the National Labor Relations Board "in the very near future.'' He said the breaking of r.. .1 barriers in jobs and in schools "will go a long way toward eliminating racial discrimination in the United States." In 1956, Schneider directed the Jays to a 1-6-0 season. Two games were cancelled because of the flu epidemic. Schneider then left Cimarron. Gaiyle Krause coached Cimarron in 1957 and 1958. His first season saw the Ja'ys post a 2-7-0 record. In 1959,v Cimarron was 1-9-0. Chuck Steele was 1960 coach, ami the Jays had a 3-6-0 mark. The club played a rugged, schedule and lost s&veral close ones. Steele is now head coach at Las Animas, Colo., High. Last fall. Friend took over and guided the Jays to a good 5-4-0 record. One of the losses was by 25-6 at Plains. Cimarron won its last two games last fall, so the Jays now ha've a string of seven straight victories. Last fall, the Jays finished in a three-way tie with Fowler and Greensburg for fourth- place in the Iroquois League. It was the first season for Cimarron as a conference member. The Jays had played independent for a number of years. Coldwater was last year's league champ. So far this year, Cimarron has blanked, in succession, Jetmore (6-0), Dodge City St. Marv (13-0), Protection (26-0), Greensburg (60), and Coldwater (19-0). Northwestern Tops Offense NEW YORK (AP)—Northwestern, which finished in eighth place in the Big Ten last year, heads the nation's colleges in both total offense and forward passing offense. The surprising Wildcats, boasting a 3-0 mark, have averaged 431.7 yards & game in total gains and have advanced an average of 248.0 in the air, according to sta- tisitics of th e National Collegiate Athletic Bureau released today. Ohio State, which plays Northwestern Saturday, leads the nation in rushing with an average, of 353.3 yards gained overland in its three games. Behind Northwestern in total offense come Michigan State with a 419.0 average, Oregon with 414.3, Villanova with 410.5 nd Ohio State with 408.7, Northwestern is far out front in the passing department. Detroit is a distant second with a 208.3 average, almost 40 yards per game behind. The Wildcats' 248.0 average is the highest three-game figure in the past six years and the third highest ever among ma jor colleges. Northwestern has relied so heavily on its ahvarm, that it is not among the leaders in rushing, although it has scored an average of 38.7 points per game—tied for second place in the country with Wisconsin behind West Texas State's 40.8. Michigan State is second to Ohio State in rushing with an average of 346.7 yards. Game, Series Honors Taken By Brungsrdt Heloris Brunrgardt of the Eagles team rolled both high individual game of 232 and top individual series of. 563 at Garden Bowl here Monday night as the Sportsman League completed its seventh week of action. ADM rolled high team game of 1,001, while Northern Natural Gas posted high team series of 2,808. Results: Chappel Construction defeated Juco Five by 3-1, total pins 2,675 to 2,651; Knights of Columbus split 2-2 with Eagles, 2,628 to 2,562; Knoll Furniture and Appliances bested Tom's Well Service by 3-1, 2,684 to 2,590; ADM downed MoormaE Feed by 3-1, 2,738 to 2,531; Northern Natural Gas defeated Ladd Machine Shop by 3-1, 2,808 to 2,669. Arnold Schweer of the Southwest Carpet and Tile team rolled high individual game of 225 as the American League finished its eighth week of play. Jim Unger of the Elks Club team posted high individual series of 628. Garden Bowl had high team game of 985, and Santa Fe Motors rolled hi 0 '.' team series of 2,875. Results: R. T . Crist Ranch blanked American Legion by 4-0, 2,795 to 2,607; Hummer TV bested Pickups by 4-0, 2,789 to 2,660; Santa Fe Motors scored 3-1 over Garden Bowl, 2,875 to 2,690; Elks Club bestld Alley Kats b" 3-1. 2,813 to 2,722; Southwest Carpet and Tile scored 3-1 over Burtis Motors, 2,681 to 2,641. Polly Kerr of the Security Oil team rolled high individual game of 214 as the Housewives League finished fts third week of play. Mela Blackwood of the Wheatland Motel squad posted high individual series of 589. Wheatland Motel had high team game of 724, while Flamingo Motel rolled high team series of 1,918. Results: Wheatland Motel blanked Helmerich and Payne by 4-0, 1,881 to 1,727; Flamingo Motel scored 3-1 over Ankrom Motors, 1,918 to 1,827; Security Oil split 2-2 with Rickman Body Shop, 1,881 to 1,864; Farr Construction downed Morea Maidens by 3-1, 1,550 to 1,537; Twisters tapped Kansas-Nebraska Gas by 3-1, 1,690 to 1,634; Sugar Belles scored 3-1 over Behlen Manufacturing, 1,508 to 1,462. formerly PRAIRIE GAS & EQUIP. bruant STAG Thursday, Oct. 18th 7:00 p.m. Garden City Country Club FORCED AIR HEATING & COOLING SYSTEMS 5 YEARS TO PAY CUSTOM SHEETMETAL WORK Ducts, Elbows, Fittings Gravel Stop Rain Gutter, Metalbestos Flue Pipe, Furnace Filters, Grilles, Registers, Complete stock , Minneapolis-Honeywell Thermostats & Furnace Controls. For Prompt Service or Free Estimate Call . . . BR 6-5550 109 N. 8

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