Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on November 1, 1962 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Garden City, Kansas
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Thursday, November 1, 1962
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Buffs Bump Greenbacks, 13-0 PRATT — Ifl a push*and-p«ll defensive fo&tlbatl bait- tie here Wednesday night, Garden City High's Buffaloes posted a 13-0 Weat Central Kansas League victory over the Pratt Greenbacks. Coach John Dickenson's visiting Buffs scored touchdowns in the second and fourth quarters. Pratt made just one serious scoring gesture, that early in the game. The game was the last of the season in the WCKL for defending champion Garden Ciiy and gave the Buffs a final conference record of 3-2-1. The Buffs close at home Nov. 9 against non-league Scott. Garden is now 3*4-1 overall. . Pratt, coached by Chuck Shelon, is now 2-6-0 overall and 1-4 in the WCKL. The Greenbacks finish their campaign Nov. 9 at Dodge City in a league test. Ty host Greenbacks dominated action in the first quarter with their long drive, but Garden City .controlled play most of the balance of the night. Garden's Duatie Marine fum- bled'the opening kickoff and the Greenbacks' Terry Thompson recovered on the Buff 39. The ; Greenbacks ground down to the 5-yard stripe but were stopped on fourth down. The 34-yard thrust required 14 plays and used up most of the opening quarter. * * * Buffs Dominate On Scoreboard, Statistics Chart PRATT — It was Garden City all, the way here Wednesday night — both on the Scoreboard and the statistics chart — as the Buffs beat Pratt. The winners had a 13-7 margin in first downs, outdowning the Greenbacks 8-2 in .the final half. Garden had a big 209-73 edge in net rushing yardage, allowing • the losers just 12 net yards rushing the final two quarters. 1 Garden completed 3 of 9 passe•for 38. yards, while Pratt hit 1 of 4 for 9 yards. Thus Pratt ran and passed for a net of only 64 .yards in the entire game, while Garden netted 247 yards. . Neither team intercepted a , pass. Pratt, lost 4 of its 6 fumbles - while Garden lost 2 of 2. Penal. ties hurt Garden badly at key ' times, halting several almost'. sure touchdown drives. The Buffs ' were tagged 85 yards on seven' calls, while Pratt had just one 5-yard penalty. The Buffs punted just twice and averaged only 26 yards Per boot. Pratt kicked six times for a 29.2 average. Individually, Garden halfbacks Scotty'Davis and Bob Stalter were the workhorses. Davis carried 23 times and ndtted 94 yards for a 4.1-yard average. Stalter rushed 16 times 'and netted 62 yards. Davis had only one loss and four no-gains. Stalter had one loss and one no-gain. Davis also turned in two neat punt returns of 43 and 45 yards. Quarterback D u a n e Marine carried three times for 25 net yards, an 8.3 average. Fullback Kent Carmichael made five yards in three rushes. Paul Walker (1 yard), Dean Biggs (8), and John Hamman (9) each carried once. For Pratt, halfback Mike Sewell was the busybody, carrying 13 times for 50 net yards. Terry Thompson picked up 12 yards in 11 rushes, and fullback Howard Murray 24 yards in 12 carries. But quarterback Mike Harris was dropped for losses of 3 and 16 yard on his two carries to offset the gains of .the other three backs. Ken Allen Cops Bowling Honors Kenny Allen of the Garden City Telegram team rolled both high individual game of 242 and top individual series of 593 at Garden Bowi here Tuesday night as the National League complet- ! ed its lOtlh week of action. Bob's Mobile Service rolled high team game of 941, while Gardiner Dairy posted high team series of 2,703. Results: Hume-Fry defeated R&S Sinclair by 3-1, total ping 2,596 to 2,581; Jones Builders split 2-2 with Nolan Motors, 2,666 to 2,618; Gardiner Dairy downed Bob's Mobile Service by 3-1, 2,703 to 2,628; Veterans of Foreign Wars split 2-2 with Garden City Telegram, 2,637 to 2,623; Northern Natural Gas blanked A&A Body Shop by 4-0, 2,685 to 2,584. Bowlers of the Tatro Plumbing squad dominated action as -the Prairie Mixed League finish' ed its eighth week of play. Martha Breit of the Tatro squad posted both high women's individual game of 223 and top women's individual series, of 568. Voney Carealhers of the Tatro team posted both high men's individual game of 213 and top men's individual series of 537. Tatro had 'both best team game of 811 and top team series -of 2,166. Results: Long-Bell Lumber Co. defeated Old Corral by 3-1, 1,840 to 1,759; Tatro Plumbing blanked Welder's Supply by 4-0, 2,186 to 1,935; Fuller Brush blanked Pickups by 4-0, 1,791 to 1,651. The Rupp Radiator Repair-Singer Sewing match was postponed. All 14 plays were on the ground, with right halfback Mike Sewell, left halfback Thompson, and fullback Howard Murray alternating carries. Mike Harris quarterbacked the march. Sewell carried on 6 of the 14 plays, netting 21 yards. Biggest chunk of yardage in the march was an 8-yard run by Sewell. Pratt drove to a first down at the Buff six and appeared sure of a score. But Parris was dropped for a 3-yard loss on a pass attempt. On fourth down. Sewell was stopped at the five by Garden's Paul Walker, John Hamman and Jerry Christensen. Garden moved out quickly, running seven plays before punting. The Buff march moved from the Garden five to the Buff 37. Alternating carries were quarterback Marine, fullback Kent Carmichael, and halfbacks Scotty Davis and Bob Stalter. Marine sneaked for IS yards and Stalter gained 10 at left tackle. Davis made seven on a double reverse. But the Buffs punted on fourth down with one yard to go at their own 37. The quarter ended three plays later. Pratt ran six plays, made a first down, and lined up to punt. The Greenbacks either tumbled the ball or it was partially blocked — but Garden's Gary Schnurr came up with-tiie pigskin. He ran 24 yards witlTit to the Pratt 21. «* That gave Garden a big chance for a score — but a holding penal- ly muffed that chance. That came on the second play after Davis had ripped to a first down at the C.-eenback 2-yard line. That set the Buffs back to the 34^ Marine connected with end Mike Collins for 17 yards back to the Pratt 12, but Stalter was stopped at the 11 on fourth down. On the next play, Davis covered a Thompson fumble" at the Greenback 18, and Garden had another big chance. Davis zipped to the Pratt 10 on first play — but again the Buffs were holding. That pushed them back to the Pratt 34 once more. Marine passed to Collins for 10 yards and to Davis for 11, but •the thrust died on fourth down at the Pratt 10. Four plays later, the Greenbacks punted out 31 yards. Garden- then moved back 43 yards in nine plays to break the scoring ice — after missing twice before. All' nine plays were rushes, with Davis carrying five times for 25 of the 43 yards. Davis hit left tackle for the final yard with 54 seconds left in the half. Stalter|s placekick for conversion was .blocked. Pratt took the second half kickoff and punted after three plays. Davis rumbled back 35 yards with the kick to the Pratt 40 — but the Buffs fumbled away possession on the next play. Heinemann broke through to drop Harris for a 16-yard loss on a pass attempt and the Greenbacks booted from their own 30. Once more Garden made goal- ward gestures, rolling up two first downs and running 10 plays. That thrust reached as far as the Pratt 33 — but once more a holding penalty stalled ths Buffs. The two rivals then traded punts, with Garden pushed back to its own 14 by Sewell's 43-ya-d boot. From there, the Buffs rolled downfield again in a 14-play drive, running up four more first downs. Thirteen of the plays were on the ground, with the one pass try incomplete. Davis and Stalter sparked that march, too. It was halted at the Pratt 31 on fourth down. Pratt ran six plays with Sewell carrying the mail. The Greenbacks kicked on fourth down — and Davis raced back with another fine punt return of 43 yards to the Pratt 32. The Buffi drove to the 28, lost two yards, then passed incomplete on fourth down. Two plays later. Garden's Kenny Stoner covered a Pratt fumble at the Greenback 30 — and Garden was en route to its final touchdown. On that . 30-yard drivt, eight plays were needed, and all were on the 'ground. Pavis, and Stalter carried on all plays. Davis packed the ball on four of the first five plays and Stalter on the final three. The two halfbacks ran the tackle spots. Stalter got the touchdown with just 55 seconds left in the game, smacking through right tackle from one foot out. He added the point via placekick. Garden city then -rossed up the losers with an onside kickoff, recovering at the Pratt 49. Dean Biggs and John Hamman ran off five plays before the end of the game. Hamman passed incomplete on the final two Buff plays. Pr«tt Garden i 0 0 0 - 0 ft i 0 1 - 13 Garden City Telegram Thursday, November 1, 1962 ..__.__. Photo by Jim Johnson HE FLIES THROUGH the air .... Pratt's Terry Thompson is airborne in an attempt to help a teammate .tackle Garden City's Scotty Davis in third quarter action last night. Davis had returned a Pratt punt to the Greenback 41 on the play. Broncbusters to Face Tough Red Ravens Tomorrow Night Garden City Junior College faces what shapes up to be its toughest foe of the 1962 football season Friday night. Coach Homer Sailer's Bronc- busters go against the Coffeyville Red Ravens at Coffeyville hi a Jayhawk Juco Conference battle. The Busters then return home to close their season against Parsons Jucp on Nov. 10. Coffeyville, until Saturday night, was rated the nation's No. 1 juco power. The Rav,ens had rolled over seven opponents in impressive fashion. .But the Ravens were upset at Dodge City JC by 20-19 - and they'll be trying to rebound in a big fashion from that shocker. The Ravens own wins over Pratt and Parsons, each by 7-6 margins, and over Hutchinson (33-6), Northern Oklahoma (Tonkawa) JC (34-6), El Dorado (3313), Independence (26-14), and Arkansas City (18-6). Garden takes an overall record of 3-5-0 into the Friday clash. The Busters romped over El *' * * Busters to Buck Tradition Friday Garden City Junior College will be bucking tradition when it plays at tough Coffe'yville Fri- Panthers Cop WCKL Crown Great Bend's Black Panthers wrapped up the 1962 West Central Kansas League football title Wednesday night. Coach Vergil McKinzie's club had a scare, playing tough Dodge City at home. Dodge led by 15-6 at intermission, but the Panthers rambled! back in the final half for a 32-15 victory. Great Bend closes at Hays next Friday night. Even if the Panthers lose, they are still undisputed WOKL champs. Garden City won last fall with an undefeated record. Also next Friday, Pratt is at Dodge City and Russell at Lamed. Standings, including last night's results: Team W L T Great Bend .. 5...0..0 Hays 3 ..2..0 Lamed 3--.2...0 Garden City 3...2—1 Dodige City 2...2..1 Pratt 1...4..0 Russell 0-..5 .0 Totals 17 17 21 day night in an important Jayhawk Juco Conference football battle. The Broncbusters have won only three of the 12 meetings between the two rivals — and only one time at Coffeyville Only victory at Coffeyville was by Coach Leland Kendall's I960 Busters by 19-10 That was the season that Garden and Pratt shared the conference title. Coffeyville that fall had a so-so 6-5-0 overall season. Other Buster wins were by 109 in 1950 and by 19-0 in 1955, both at Penrose Stadium here. Jack Morris coached the Busters both those years. The 1950 victory was on Verlyn Bryson's late 28-yard field goal. The conference was in eastern and western divisions that year. The win gave Garden the state juco championship. Biggest margin in the series was Coffeyville's 52-6 romp in 1956. The series scores: 1950 — Garden 10-9 1951 — Coffeyville, 24-14 1952 — Coffeyville, 31-14 1953 — Coffeyville, 18-6 1954 — CoffeyviMe, 23-19 1955 — Garden, 19-0 1956 — Coffeyville, 52-6 1957 — Coffeyville, 37-0 1958 — Coffeyville, 21-19' 1959 — Coffeyville, 19-6 1960 — Garden, 19-10* 1961 — Coffeyville, 19-o Dorado by 49-7 here Saturday afternoon in their latest outing. Previous wins had been over Pratt (19-14) and Eastern Oklahoma A&M of Wilburton (20-13). Losses by the Busters have been to Independence (14-6), Arkansas City (14-12), Dodge City (14-6), New Mexico Military Institute (42-0), and Hutchinson (7-0). The Busters will leave here about 6:15 a.m. Friday for the long trip. They will stay overnight at Coffeyville after the game and return here Saturday. Coach Salter lists few changes in his starting lineup, for the Busters are in generally good physical shape. On offense, the ends will be Tony Bisbano and Bob Dourand, with Tom Frazier and Wilbur Ritch at the tackles, Sammy Simmons and Jack Glover at, the guards, and Ron Donohue at center. The backfield stays the same: quarterback Jerry Reagan, fullback Willie Shine, left halfback Arlo Lindsey, and right half Marvin Wells. On defense, Tim Gallagher and Richard Stickney will be the ends, with M}ke Wuest and Ron : nie Maund at the tackles. Ritch will be middle guai James Morgan and Joe Fiedler will be the corner linebackers, with Winston Scott and Wayne Kruger as inside linebackers and Pete Minaya and Jahn Parrelli as halfbacks. • Coffeyville, coached for the first season by Bill Mills, is paced by All-America candidate Sullivan Mills, 173-pounds left halfback. He is the top gainer and scorer, noted for his spectacular breakaway runs. He returned the second-half kickoff 96 yards at Dodge City Saturday night. Ends on offense for the Ravens will be Mike O'Shea (190 pounds) and Charles Capell (180). Tackles are huge: 230-pound Karl Ward and 253-pound Larry Clark. Guards are Gary Jamison (185) and Gary- Fletcher (190). Jim Vining (170) is the quarterback. The Ravens are primarily a ground team, doing little passing. Fullback is rugged Charles Nash (198). 'with fleet Jerry Goodmon (160), at right halfback. Lakin Finishes Season With Perfect Record LAKIN - Lakin's High Plains Conference football kings ended their league season '\tndefeated here Wednesday with an 8-touchdown barrage, playing the first home night gridiron game in school history. Coach Keith O'Connor's squad romped over the cutmanned Johnson Trojans by 53-H, scoring eight .times and adding five conversions. Lakin had the title cinched before playing the game. Lakin is now 7-0-0 for the season. The Broncs close their campaign here a week from Friday against Tribune, a non-league foe. Johnson, coached by Arkie Vaughn, finished the season with the Lakin game. The Trojans had a 2-5-0 season and ended 1-5-0 in the HPC. The Bronc total was the most nunvber of points scored by a Lakin team since beating Johnson, 56-26, here o t n Nov. 2, 1960, almost two years'ago to the day. Lakin scored three touchdowns in each of the first two quarters Wednesday. All eight touchdowns were on rushing plays. Big 224-pound Dennis Clark rambled for three touchdowns on runs of 12, 8, and 1 yard. He also added one conversion. Ernie Ochoa scored on runs of 25 and 10 yards and converted three times. Larry Bloyd (55 yards), Robert Schulz (36 yards), and Dar- rei'i Holden (6 yards) each ran for one score. Dave Vincent added a conversion point. f Mike Peterson ran one yard for a Johnson touchdown and John Duran sped 26 yards for the other. Duran and Dennis Garver converted the two scores. Lakin also had a huge bulge in statistics, leading by 18-8 in first downs and.by 408-62 in net rushing yucdage. rhe Broncs completed 2 of 4 passes for 46 yards, while Johnson hit 7 of 13 for 85. Gone Fish in' with HAROLD ENSLEY Terry Cross Scores Five IDs to Pace Syracuse SYRACUSE - Senior halfback Terry Cross scored five of the six touchdowns for his club here Wednesday night as the Syracuse Bulldogs battered the Sharon Springs Wildcats 40-6 in a non- conference football game. Syracuse was originally to have played Rolla here on this date, but Rolla cancelled its 11-man football schedule. Sharon Springs was then slated as a fill-in. Coach Tliad Duel's locals dominated action all the way, boosting their record to 6-1-1 and rebounding from their big 12-12 upset at Sublette last Friday. Syracuse closes at home on Friday, Nov. 9, against Holcomb in a High Plains Conference battle. The Bulldogs started rolling with two first-quarter scores. They moved. 11 'yards in three plays for the first one after grabbing a Sharon fumble. Cross, the right halfback, ran the final half yard. Bob Steitz placekicked the conversion with 5:52 left in the Quarter. Sharon Springs fumbled on the next kickoff and Syracuse recovered. The Bulldogs had another touchdown in two plays, getting tihe ball at the Wildcat six. Cross, ran four yards to score this time and Steitz kicked point with 4:38 left in the stanza. The visitors moved 50 yards quickly for their only touchdown with' the next series. Halfback Bill Folbre passed 31 yards to quarterback John Swanson. The try for point failed with 1:27 left in the quarter. Two more touchdowns -were recorded by Syracuse in the second quarter. Left halfback Gary Jantz capped a 56-yard drive with a 1-yard scoring jaunt. Steitz placekicked successfully from the penalty against Syracuse. That was with 8:30 left in the half. With eight seconds remaining in the half, Cross ran 20 yards for the fourth Bulldog score. That climaxed a 75-yard thrust, started by a pasg interception by Terry Boy. Steitz kicked point again. Duel's charges added one touch down in each of the last two stan zas. On the first play after the second-half kiekoff, Boy whipped a 46-yard scoring aerial to Cress. With 3:48 left in the game, the same combo clicked for 32 yards. That wa s after Jantz had re turned a Sharon Springs punt 30 yards. Sharon drove to the Syracuse 29 in the .final quarter but was halted. The Wildcats featured an outstanding back in Willie Hurde. Syrcuse led by 11-6 in first downs and by 176-98 in net rush ing yardage. The Bulldogs com pleted 4 of 7 passe s for 101 yards, while Sharon hit 1 of 4 for 31 yards. The winners lost 75 yards on seven penalties, while Sharon Springs lost 15 yards on three calls.- The visitors lost five fumbles to none for Syracuse. Six punts by Syracuse averaged 32.3 yards each. Sharon kickec five times for a 28.4 average. Syracuse 14 14 6 6 — 40 Sharon Sp. 6000—0 .akin Johnson 19 21 0 0 6 7 — 53 7 7 — 14 Hennen Hits Top Game, 220 Dick Hennen of the Optimist Purple team rolled both high individual game of 220 and top individual series of 599 at Garden 3owl her e Wednesday night as ihe Yankee League finished its tenth week of action. Conoco had high team game of 973, while Fisher's IGA rolled best^team series of 2,804. Results: Fisher's IGA defeated Conoco by 3-1, total pins 2,804 to 2,595; Walls Foodliner bested DeCamp Safety Lane by 3-1, 2,660 to 2,613; Optimist Purple blanked Milhon Motors by 4-0, 2,795 to 2,529; Ricfcman Body Shop bested Eagles by 3-1, 2,640 to 2,521; Co-op Office split 2-2 with Optimist Gold, 2,591 to 2,653; Colorado Interstate Gas No. 2 split 2-2 with CIG No. 1, 2,702 to 2,690. Polly Kerr of the Garden Bowl team rolled both high individual game of 213 and top individual series of 581 as the Dustbowlers Women's League finished its eighth week of action. Scott City Air Service had both best team game of 869 and top team series of 2,441. Results: Garden Bowl downed Santa Fe Ettes by 2-1, 2,294 to 2,309; John Collins Agency topped Coca-Cola by 3-0, 2,705 to 2,093; Scott City Air Service defeated Anamo by 2Yt-te, 2,441 to 2,311. Farm Bureau blanked K r e b s Construction by 3-0, 2,318 to 2,205. It would be difficult for us to say what single incident in fishing this year thrilled us most. We have had a lot of exciting trips and, of course, each one had its highlights. There are always certain fish that you remember. Last week the first tarpon we hooked in the Gulf near Corpus Christi, Tex., was one of those. For the past several years, Bob Conwell, head' of the Coastal Bend Tourist Assn., had been trying to get us back to that section, but somehow we just could not make it. He kept telling us we should make a trip in October. Since October is the month we launch into our heavy hunting schedule we could never make it. However, this year's poor outlook for duck and goose hunting gave us a break. Why not juggle our schedule and head for the Gulf? It was worth a try. We had just finished a picture- making trip on duck hunting in Canada and antelope hunting in Wyoming. Bluebird weather across the plains, from Canada down had delayed-the waterfowl migration. Ozark fishing was not what it should be, so we thought perhaps a saltwater picture would be a new lift. Besides all of th',;se things, we were just kicking off the first week of our tenth year of television. We called Bob and headed for the Gulf to try their October fishing. The temperature stood at 95 degrees the afternoon we arrived. We thought of the sharp contrast to the chilly qir of the foothills of the Big Horn Range where we had Just been hunting deer and antelope in Wyoming. Over a big platter of seafood in a cafe overlooking Corpus Christi Bay, we made plans for the next day's fishing. We wanted to try their tarpon run. Bob said that it would be all right, although he was afraid that the unseasonably warm weather might have made the run a .little late. The next morning just at sunrise we headed out of Port Aransas with our skipper, Henry Weaver. Conwell is not much of a fisherman but came ilong to help with the pictures. To our surpriSa. Henry did not take on a long boat ride, but as soon as we rounded the jetty at Aransas he started looking for tarpon. Within minutes he spotted a school of surfacing' fish. It happened so quickly, we were hardly prepared for the shock. Henry rigged up a line for Bob and one for me as he kept the boat just ahead of the school of fish. We were trolling slowly with dead mullet. They use no sinkers on the line, but Henry shoved a small lead sinker down the dead mullet. Even at low speed the mullet stayed right o. the surface and you can imagine the ex- cit^ment as a school of six-foot tarpon slice through the water in the direction of your bait. We. wanted to reel our line in and cast into the I'ish but we held our peace. The fish changed their course and Henry moved the boat carefully to get in the best position. The tarpon churned in the surface, again moving in the direction of our lines. Without any warning lightning struck and we set the hook. This tarpon did not hit the airlanes when we hit it as they usually do, but the reel sang as the big fish headed into the surf. It leaped high in the air after running off 200 yards of line. We thought it would never stop. We were close to the beach and Henry was trying to keep the boat in position as the waves tossed us about. The fish made another run, this time taking all of the line down to the spool. We tried to hold the rod in such a way to make its bend carr- the loa-d. When all th e line rolled off, we knew it was all over. We asked Henry is he could move the boat closer in. He said that he couldn't on account of the bar. For some strange reason the fish turned just enough for us to pick up a few turns to get some line back on the spool. We breathed a sigh of relief, but the crazy tarpon took right down the beach. We followed the fish for a couple of miles without making • any headway. The tarpon had only made one leap and that was 200 yards out in heavy surf. We really didn't know how big it was. Henry said that is was either a big fish or was wrapped in the line. He sauI he had the 200 yards of 20-pound test on the reel with 100 yards of 15-pound test, back of it. We finally picked up the 100 yards of IS^pound test past the knot to the 20-pound test line. We followed the fish for another mile. Henry didn't think we would ever get the fish out of the surf in the shallow water and though he didn't say so, we ar* sure that he wanted to cut the fish off. Conwell was taking.pic- tures as best he could with a strange camera and the waves were bouncing the boat around. Scattered clouds in the early morning light didn't help things. Conwell was timing the procedure and for one hour we fought the fish along the beach. Suddenly, it headed for dee., water. Since Conwell couldn't load the camera w e had to watch the footage counter closely to be sure to have enough film left to get the end of the battle. Almost a mile from the beach and some 25 minutes, later we got the fish up. Henry said, "Harold, that's a real beauty. It may go 150 pounds." The fish took off on another run. We finally got it up again, this time close enough to gaff. But a cloud obscured the sun. We looked at the cloud, then at the fish, and let it go back down. Henry could have gaffed it or tagged it for release, but we wanted that bright sunlight for the picture. It was the wrong decision. The fish rolled up on its side and the hook cam e out. One hour and 31 minutese of battle and then we goofed. However, we got enough pictures to prove we had it close enough to land. It wasn't our first tarpon but it was a fish we will always remember. There is ao particular reason for it but it is just that way to us. MOST COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE IN TOWN With our Star brake servico equipment we handle everything from shoe adjustments to major brake overhaul, right in our own shop. Because we da the complete job ourselves, including shoe and drum grinding, , you're assured of first-class precision work at a sensible cost. Every brake job is road- tested to assure performance equal to, or better than,., brand new brakes., For the most complete, most dependable brake service in town, stop in today I JONES MAGNETO & ELECTRIC 103 East Fulton Garden City, Ks. We feature Grey-Rock Brake Lining. No Need FISHIN 1 AROUND... See and Buy These OUTSTANDING USED CARS at Big Savings "Your Gain — Our Loss fi 1850 1962 FALCON ^ „ Ranchero demonstrator has r.h. std. trans 3500 miles save a lot. 1961 FORDtCyl. $ 1325 ^ ton pickup has near new tires, hitch only 14000 miles, . 1959 CHEVROLET '995 ^ ton Long b,ox heater new mtr. with 11000 miles extra nice. , 1958 CHEVROLET $ 895 £ ton long box new paint job shows best of care. 1955 FORDV-8 $ 350 5 ton 3 speed, 1948 STUDEBAKER $ 895 2 ton truck 2 speed 8£ rubber anthony hoist, grain bed. 1947 G.M.C. '650 li ton truck anthony hoist grain bed near naw 8i tires. SEE HAROLD ENSLEY'S "SPORTSMEN'S FRIEND" Program every Saturday 6:00 p.m. en Channel 11 TV. Sponsored by BURTIS MOTOR CO. and other FORD dealers in the midwest. BURTIS MOTOR COMPANY, INC. 509 N. Main 13th & Kansas Garden City IR 6-4391 IR 6-3431

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