Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on March 8, 1938 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 8, 1938
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Telephone 3-1111 Page Two (Section Two)' GOLF CHAHPHWi TT&TP lEi IL mi O Arizona Republic, Phoenix, Tuesday Morning, March 8, 1938 BE ) War Admiral, 'Biscuit Top Nominations BALTIMORE, Mar. 7 (AP) Wat Admiral and Seabiscuit, last year's top money winners and champions respectively of the three-year-old and handicap divisions, who raced through 1937 and beat nearly every headline horse except each other, topped a star-studded list of 59 thoroughbreds named today for the $20,000 Dixie Handicap May 11 at Pimlico. Twice scheduled to meet last year, first Seabiscuit and then War Admiral dodged the issue, being scratched before going to the post. , For War Admiral, the Dixie will be a triumphant return to "old hilltop," where he raced to victory in the Preakness. The little brown horse is due in Maryland tomor row from Hialeah where he won Saturday's $50,000 added Widener Cup race. Seabiscuit, twice loser of the $100,000 Santa Anita Handicap by a nose, to Rosemont and Stagehand, will have a chance to regain some of his erstwhile glory if the Dixie finds both War Admiral and Seabiscuit at the post. The race, however, will be no duel. J. H. Loucheim's Pompoon, third In the "big race" at Santa Anita, and runner-up to War Admiral in the Kentucky Derby and Preakness, is entered along with such others as Calumet Dick, victor over Seabiscuit in last year's Nar-ragansett Special, and Aneroid, winner of the Santa Anita Derby aver C. S. Howard's 1937 money-vinning champion. Forty-seven owners have listed entries for the 34th renewal of the mile and three-sixteenths feature, for three-year-olds and up, a fitting prelude to the May 14 Preakness in which Stagehand probably will go post-ward the favorite. Maxwell Howard's Sceneshifter, stablemate of Stagehand, Shandon Farms' Burning Star and Mrs. E. D. Jacobs' Caballero H, also are highly regarded nominees for the Dixie. o No gales Seen Track Title Th reat (Exclusive Republic Dispatch) NOGALES, Mar. 7 Early season track prospects at Nogales Senior High School are so promising the Apaches are being boosted as a possible threat to the championship hopes of the strong Tucson Badgers. Coach Loyd Ledf ord's team was the surprise of the South-era Conference last year when most members were freshmen. Improvement of veterans and addition of newfound stars will make it considerably stronger this season. Manuel Moreno, sophomore sprint star, several times turned in the century in 10 seconds flat last season, although Wootan, Will-cox star, edged him out in both of the big meets in which they competed. Wootan is no longer around and Moreno should be better than ever. He will probably add the 220-yard dash to his list of events this season. Alex Leyva. low-hurdle star, Is another veteran regarded a certain point winner. Leyva won the 220-yard low hurdles in the Southern Conference meet at Tucson last year. William Bettwy, football star, has the makings of a great weight man, Ledford says. Bettwy tossed the shot last year for around 42 feet. He has boosted that mark a good three feet in practice this year. There is a chance he may develop into a discus star as well. In his first attempt to sail the platter recently, he made a throw of 105 feet. Jim Goodman, cage star, turned out for track ast week following the close of the cage season. Although he had ambitions as a middle-distance man, Ledford put him to work at the jumping pits. He turned in a broad jump of 20 feet, six inches in his second attempt a mark which would place in either the district or the state meet. Goodman also ran a 55-second quarter-mile, indicating he may become a star in that event! Frank Reed, another sophomore, has been working in the broad jump event for some time. He is doing 19 feet, six consistently, indicating the Apaches will have great strength In the event. Jim Macris is working with Bettwy in the discus event, while Bill Underwood has been working on the high jump, an event in which he should be good for points. The only meet thus far scheduled is the Southern Arizona invitational at Douglas April 9. o State Archery Meet Draws 35 TUCSON, Mar. 7 (AP) Thirty five archers, principally from Fhoenix, Tempe and Tucson, have entered the Arizona State Archerv Association's tournament here Sat urday and Sunday, Miss Virginia King said tonight. Miss Kling. president of the as sociaiion, said 13 of the entrans were trom the University of Arizona, six from Arizona State Teach ers college at Tempe and six from Fhoenix Junior College. o Final Big Ten Cage Standings Chicago, Mar. 7 (AP) Final Big Ten Conference basketball standings: W L TP OP Purdue 10 2 511 411 Minnesota 9 3 393 338 Northwestern 7 5 407 39" Ohio State 7 5 458 419 Iowa 6 6 417 411 Michigan 6 6 403 367 Wisconsin 5 7 439 449 Indiana 4 8 463 490 Illinois - 4 8 428 465 ChicauM 1 2 10 389 537 w - International Champion To Be Exhibited Here ttj (jJ Life) Zj (JS U - t if l 3 m I d , w Hill if - fBB 1) J tft 1 7 m Some of the outstanding dogs of the country will be shown in the sixth annual Phoenix dog show to be held in the Sciot Auditorium Thursday and Friday. Entries have been received from the Giralda Farms of New Jersey, and from Rye, N. DaHas and Kl Paso, Tex, and several California cities. Pictured at top are some of the famous Seal y ham pups owned by Gary Cooper, noted film actor of Hollywood, Calif, which are expected to be shown here. Lower is pictured Ernest E. Ferguson of Holly wood, Calif, and his two famous Great. Danes, the International champion, Prinz Erik of Willow Run, left, and Zelia V. Loheland, which wHl be m the local exhibition. Tempe Diamond Prospects Depend On Veteran Hurler TEMPE Coach Ben Cole of the Tempe High School Buffaloes thinks diamond prospects this year largely depend on the performance of Bob James, veteran southpaw twirler. If he comes through as expected the Buffaloes may be very hard to stop. While there are eight lettermen in school, only three of them were regulars on last years nine Dave Boiorauez. a capable infielder. who took a turn at pitching last season, probably will be used behind thj bat. Jack Jepson, captain, will patrol centerfield, while James is the remaining veteran starter. Other, lettermen who will figure prominently are Kelly Moore and Olin Goldman, outfielders, and James Maness. Bob Black tnd!the eieht first-vear vnrsitv letters Martin Chlarson, infielders. i being awarded to top players on Approximately 50 players arejthe basketball team. Coach Ashel out for the team, but few have Cunningham announced here yes- played before Cole expects to weed out the best prospects this week for the varsity, after which the others will be organized as a second team. Among the most promising of the newcomers are Preston Carpenter, Glendale transfer, who may be a prospect for catcher this year, and Johnny Woods, frosh pitcher, who looks like a comer. There are a number of good hitters among the veterans. Jepson led the club last season, while Maness, Bojorquez and James are fairly heavy stickers. Tempe has games booked with four East Central teams, with a fifth tentatively arranged with Florence. Only one of the four is a home game. The schedule: March 11 Tempe at Ray. March 18 Florence at Tempe (tentative). March 22 Tempe at Glendale. March 25 Tempe at Superior. April 1 Mesa at Tempe. April Grande, April April 8 T empe at Casa 15 Phoenix at Tempe. 22 Buckeye at Tempe. o Princeton Grid A ids A re Named PRINCETON. N. J.. Mar. 7 (AP) Appointment of three assistants to Elton Tad) Wieman, football coach, was announced tonight by the Princeton University council on athletics. Continuing a Princeton-Michigan exchange which sent Herbert O. (Fritz) Crisler and two former assistants to Ann Arbor, Princeton will bring Michigan's basketball coach, Franklin C. (Wally) Cappon. here as Wieman's football backfield coach and cage tutor. Edgar L. Walker, head coach at Mississippi, will become end coach and Charles L. Ceppi, Princeton's star tackle a few years back, line coach. Cappon will succeed Kenneth E. Fairman as Tiger basketball coach next season. Fairman is withdraw ing from coaching to devote his time to the job of graduate manager of athletics. Fairman and Ceppi, college roommates, were graduated in 1934. Princeton grads put them down as one of the Tiger's greatest end-tackle teams. A medical student at Syracuse. Ceppi has "been helping wiu Ireiftman coachiiur there. . M 0P AR vis; & & Darrell Hudlow Awarded Letter REDLANDS. Calif.. Mar. 7 Lanky Darrell Hudlow, Phoenix tennis star now at the University of Rerflanrls will rereive n nf terday, Although he has received more recognition on the tennis court than on the basketball floor, Hud-low's high-scoring ability was responsible for a good share of the total points made this season. Red-lands, although expected to be one of the weakest teams in the conference, defeated every opponent except the new champions at least once. Hudlow's height, which made him an outstanding tennis player, also proved to be a great help to the team since he managed to raise above other players to score. Hudlow is the son of Mrs. Mabel Hudlow, 1412 East McKinley street. The Browns have taken over the Batesville club in the Arkansas State League. Nosing Into World's Richest Purse &ssf Qwm; Ij krT' zrr . &M-'' ! . . 1 1 Stagehand, trained by Earl Sande and winner in the recent $50,000 Santa Anita Derby, came back and won the $100,000 handicap at the same track Saturday In 2:01 S5 seconds, a new track record for the 14 -mile route, nosing out C. S. Howard's favored Seabiscuit In a photo finish. In picture. Stagehand is on the outside, the camera angle giving the impression he to running second. (Acme Tele-photo ' ; Thla ia Ibr arrnnd in a rr (raring th hlnfory of football at Arixtna'a univerl and twn atal tearbem rollrcrn. Th r-rir la llrl1M Intn hr parts, ram roverlnc on af the thrr arhoola. I pon rrnnpletlnn nf thp nntt-rraitjr 1-tr. utartlni tixla. this nf Arlsnna Statr Trarhrra ollrM at 1mp an4 Flacataff III follow hi ardrr. ARIZONA, 1899-1904 TIT HEN the final whistle sounded ' on a football game in Univer sity Stadium on the University of Arizona campus in Tucson last December 4, the Wildcats had closed probably their most successful season with a smashing 20-6 victory over University of Oregon. It was a successful season, despite a pair of defeats, for It marked Arizona's definite entrance into what might be railed big-time football. However, Arizona has had other successful seasons, successful because they served the purpose of building athletes and sportsmanship, along with turning in brilliant victories. Those who witnessed that victory over Oregon should attempt to pic ture the contrast of the thrill-pack ed game of December 4 with the contest that took place exactly 38 years and one month before Ari zona's first venture on the gridiron a practice tilt November 4, 1899 against the Tucson town team that ended in a 5-0 victory for the uni - versity. The team first was organized in January by Prof. R. H. Forbes, but no games were played until that fall when C. P. Richmond, A. W. Perry', P. M. Reilry and George M. rniTOR'H OTK: Wildcats Start Work On Wide-Open Attack rpUCSON, Mar. 7 (AP) Coach Orian (Toad) Landreth. in his first address before the Towncat organization today, promised Arizona fans some wide open football next season and an hour later launched spring practice with 59 gridiron candidates on hand. Landreth wasted little time getting down to business. He outlined 10 plays, short-punt variations off an unbalanced line to the right. and for two hours ran the squad through dummy scrimmage drill. He indicated he will inaugurate a new shift next week. This week's workouts will be devoted mainly to calesthenica and dummy scrimmage drill in an effort to build up endurance and speed, Landreth said. A. L. Slonaker, graduate manager, said he i attempting to schedule a spring game for the Wildcats, probably in early April. Addressing the Towncats. local football booster organization. Landreth said. "We are liable to toss a pass any time even from the one-yard line". Landreth said he welcomed the tongh schedule lined up for the Wildcats because "a team's strength is proportional to the strength of the opposition". The new mentor, former Long Beach, Calif., Polytechnic High School coach appointed recently to fill the ost vacated by Tex Oliver, now head coach at the University of Oregon, told the Towncats he would "try to win your friendship and the friendship and loyalty of the boys playing with me". "I'm not a driver", he said. Landreth indicated he will 1ZONA COLLEGIATE FOOTBALL Parker, composing a student com-1 m it tee, raised $70 among Old Pueblo merchants with which to purchase uniforms. Entrance of the university Into the gridiron field opened a new avenue for competition, territorial titles prior to that time being held only by high school or town teams. Tempe Normal School, now a state teachers college, had presented a team two years earlier, end there was considerable rivalry worked up for a meeting between the university and normal squads. Parker was elected manager of bat first Arizona team. Professor Forbes coached, assisted by a Pro-j fessor Colley of the city schools and Stuart Forbes. Ricmand was named captain of the second team with William Tangye manager. The first varsity squad of Wildcats, not so nicknamed for many years to come, however, was composed of Holmeti, French, Stafford. Campbell, Russell. Brown, Marshall, Ol-ney, R. Casteneda, Parker, Sua ret. Day. Fish, Robinson and Rockwell. With the practice victory under its collective belt, the squad played a return engagement with the Tucson town team November 20 in preparation for the normal school, .The result was a scoreless tie, the 'game being played at Carillo's Gar- dens. I Ten days later. Tempe won the territorial championship with an 1 1-2 victory. One other clash, with the Tucson Indians January 13, i t 7 '! ; - r "TOAD" LANDRETH spend considerable time attempting to build a strong freshman team for next season. Arizona's 1938 schedule includes games with Marquette. Southern Methodist. Santa Clara. Loyola and other tough aggregations. a " f M v i completed the first year's schedule, Arizona winning 22-5. The university's colors were changed to start the 1900 season, blue and cardinal replacing sage green and silver. Thirty candidates reported for the team, and a new coadi took over the tutoring duties. In those days the coach was not a high-prired specialist. For the most part he took the job for the enjoyment to be derived. When the squad reported, Ogro Kenneth Dunham, class of 1903. was the instructor, but an incident took place that never could or would happen in modern collegiate com 'petition. Dunham resigned and became a member of the team, winning his letter during another four-game schedule. The Tucson Indians were defeated twice, 34-0 and 32-0. Tucson town team was handed a 45-0 licking, and . to close the 1900 pro gram the team journeyed to Phoe nix to take a 5-0 licking from, the Phoenix Indian School. Trof. William Skinner replaced Dunham as coach. The captain was C. F. Day and Quin Anderson, manager. Others who won their letters In 1 900 were Rose L Russell, Suares, E. S. Stafford. D. E. Campbell. B. L. Smith. Kirke Moore, T. K. Marshall, J. N. Robinson, Benito, George M. Parker, William T. Olney, William Reynolds, Fred Christy. William Marlar and Leslie Gillett. Five games were booked in 1901, and the last one, against the Phoenix Indian School, is claimed by the university. Played Thanksgiv ing Day in Tucson after the uni versity eleven had been defeated. 13-0, in Phoenix, the following note is found among university records concerning the battle: "Arixona won, scoring first touchdown ever made against the Indians. Big argument' Coach Friedman withdrew Indians in second half when on own five-yard line, charge punched and pulled .Indians' hair. Haigler (referee) gave game I A after Indians were off field two minutes. Squabble over yard of scrimmage by ITA. "Tempe lacked student players so did not put team in field. Charged Indians (Phoenix) played any and all available for suits regardless." Records fail to divulge members of the 1901 squad. It is interesting to note, however, that the season, during which the university defeated the Tucson Indians three times by lop-sided scores, marked the erection of bleachers and issuance of sweaters to members of the team. Professor Skinner again was the coach, with Gillett captain and N. Cloy Parker manager. Another sidelight of the season is the voicing of a demand by IT. A. Monthly, college publication, for all-student teams and opposing professionals by hire. Arizona won its first territorial championship in 1902, downing in oraer lucson Indian School, 17-0 and 43-0; Fort Grant 28-0, Tempe Normal 12-0, and Fort Huachuca, played at Naco. 34-0. The Tempe game was considered at the time to be the best ever staged in Arizona. Gillett started as coach until arrival shortly after the first game of George Mullen. The captain was "Bud", Cosgrave. but he was injured early and failed to see much action. The list of 180? lettermen is missing. After winning a territorial cham pionship, interest waned and in 1904 but little football was played. A squad listed as "preps" was or ganized, however, add . it defeated the Tucson Indian School second team, 20-0. and later the first team, 21-10, Thanksgiving Day. The year marked - appointment ef the university's first director of athletics, O. A. Kates, shortly after the opening in May of a new gymnasium, started the year before as a "gift of Harring, James Douglas and later appropriation from legislature". Cates took over the 1904 coach ing task and the schedule was enlarged to five games, although records fail to give the score of the Phoenix tilt. The Tucson Indians opened the schedule with a scoreless tie. but the university then went on to defeat them. 6-5, and 26-0, in return engagements. The university defeated the Arizona Indian School. 28-o. anri tied Tombstone or Bisbee (records fail to indicate which) 6-6. Lettermen were Hatcher foun tain), Gang (manager). Bonillas, Ford, Black. Woodell. Tate. Hol- burn, Mellgren. Scow. Bateman. Adams, Montijo, Martin, Osborn, Buehman and Detloff. NEXT: Arizona makes night -gridiron history, and selection' "of first all-state team. v Tucson Pro Tops Field By Stroke )EL URICH, Tucson pro, posted a 290 score to successfully defend his Arizona Open golf championship in the second annual 72-hole medal-play event completed yesterday over the Phoenix Country Club course, Urich carded a 147 for the first 36 holes Sunday to trail the leaders by one stroke at the hali-i way point. His 70 and 73 yesterday cave him a one-stroke ad vantage over Bob Hunsick, Bilt-more pro, who was deadlocked for runner-up honors at 291 with Fred Dold. Wichita, Kan., amateur. Urich carried off the $100 prize for first - place honors, with Hunsick pulling down $t for his labors. Gray Madison, local pro, took third - prize money of $S7 on the strength of his 294. Vern (Red) Allen of Litchfield Park turned in a 297 score for fourth prize of $25, and Frank Madison, En-canto pro, took $12 for his 301. All other pros competing In the event received $7.50 Trailing Dold, who took the prize for low-scoring amateurs was Dave Peter, state amateu champion of Phoenix, who 295 for the 72-hole route. Bob! Goldwater and Kim Bannister, jr., tied at 300 for the third spot among the simon-pures. I'rich's 70 score on the third round was the only sub-par round turned in during yesterday's play. Dold, Gray Madison, Allen, and Bannister succeeded In matching par figures during one ef the final two rounas. Several picked up when their scores began to mount during the final rminri. while others droDDed out after the 36-hole pro-amateur j piay oi me pienuus uaj. Hunsick and A. Lee Moore, local amateur, captured first place in the pro-amateur, followed by Willie Low, country club pro, and Peter, Seventy-two-hole scores (x de notes professional ) : x Del Urich. Tucson. 147-70-73 -290. ' x Frank Madison, Phoenix, 146 76-79301. Fred Dold, Wichita, Kan, 146- 71- 74291. x Willie Low, Phoenix, 146-77-82305. x Boh Hunsick, Phoenix, 147- 72- 72291. Dave Peter, Phoenix, 146-72-77 295. x Gray Madison, Phoenix, 148-75-71294. Bob Goldwater, Phoenix, 148-77-75300. x Verne (Red Allen, Litchfield Park. 149-77-71297. x Weldon Love, Phoenix, 154-80- 73- 305. x Austfe Claeyssens, Tucson, 154 (picked up) Kim Bannister, jr.. Phoenix, 154-75-71300. x Herb Bowers, Globe, 156-75-72 303. x Ed Kelly, Bisbee, 161-81 (picked up). Russell Valentine. . Tucson and Globe. 155-77 (picked up). x Denby Martin, Winslow, 166-84-85 335. Dr. E. M. Pafford. Phoenix, 169-83 (picked up). Otis Sasser, Tucson, 171-92-94 357. Sam VanZana, Tucson, 172-83-84339. Mac Chiate, Phoenix, 175-82-81 338. D. A. Todd. Neva, Mo, 174-84-84 342. Fred Porter, Tucson, 167-89-85 341. o Junior Nine Beats Frosh yHE Phoenix Union High School nine. 18 to 2. in a five-inning game on the Coyote diamond yesterday. The sophomores clash with the seniors today, while the winners meet the juniors for the school title tomorrow. The freshmen opened np with a nice attack In the first inning when they scored their runs off Gene Kohn, Coyote pitching ace. After Abalos had whiffed. Downing doubled, Lyall walked and Chaves struck out. Parminter then whaled a long triple, driving in the runs. He. was caught at the plate trying to stretch It into a homer. Lefty Parker took the box for the freshmen and pitched well. but had no support. Dean and War ren, the first two men to face him got on base on infield errors. and the third, Terry, popped for the out which should have retired the side. Eight hits Including homers by Dean, Terry and Bowman followed. Twenty Juniors went to bat during the Inning, scoring 16 runs. Curtis and Van Haren. senior battery, finished the game for the yearlings. FRESHMEN 200002 48 Juniors 16 2 0 1 x 18 13 0 Parker, Curtiss and Squire. Van Haren: John. Olea. Ormit and Madril. o Baugh Favors Diamond Career ST. PETERSBURG. Fla.. Mar. 7 (AP) Sammy Baugh. famous for ward passing football star, said tonight he would forsake the gridiron if he makes good with the St. Louis Cardinals. Arriving here from his home in Sweetwater. Tex, Baugh said his athletic future depends upon the success he encounters on the dia-i mond. He will try out with the Cardi-i dry. , .4 ' -4. a? ri aT i1 I s ;.. w- --..vito. m German Net Star Held By Nazis TERLIN, Mar. 7 (AP) Baron Gottfried von Cramm, ths world's second ranking tennis player, remained in custody tonight for elimination "on suspicion of 9T9 1 TSTjTioral delinquen. T 'rs'. si' "ies. 1J Authorities were reluctant to f top ''f,1SCU eurs, I -afv;bcyo iteurllrv he w fired , i for iscuss his case beyond admitting as being held svam!nllA. "ilt was explained the he had been iummoned ti W,-olice headquart. T..-r "frr lceifi at ion and examU nation, pending which he was jheia in custody". von Cramm and his Davis Cup teammate, Henner Henkel, returned to Ger many three days r Jago alter a woria-wKie tennis tour lasting six months. The 28-year-old Von Cramm has been listed - SflMl. , among the tht "first 10" players of the world since V1923, ranking sec- . ond for the . past two years. He i - ')Cy was beaten by VON CRAMM Von. America s no. l player, in the finals of the Wimble don and United States champion ships, and gave Budge a terrifie battle in the Davis Cup interzont finals. He and Henkel won tha American doubles title last fall, then continued their tour to Au tralia during the winter. o Rule Makes Little Change A TLANTA, Mar. 7 (AP) Eliml nation of the center jump to speed up basketball and offset tht advantage of tall players, has added less than two field goals to score power of teams in th East, South and Midwest. Eastern basketball gained most punch of the three sections under the new rules. Its' two major circuits averaged 11 points a game for each team this year, an increase ef S.ft. The South's two chief conferences added 2.4 tallies in lifting their average to 36.2 per team. Big Ten Conference quintets av eraged 36, an increase of 2.6 points. The Eastern Intercollegiate League reported the smallest in crease. Each of its members sv eraged 38 tallies, or 1.7 more than a year ago. Eastern Intercollegiate Confer ence quintets boosted their scorin by 5.5 points, also for a 38 average. Individual scoring records have fallen nnder the new rules. Stanford's Angelo Lai setti has rattled off 429 points this year to run his four-year total to 1,550. It bettered the former four-year total ef 1,531 set by Glenn Roberts of Em ory-Henry College. Mississippi's Bonnie (Country) Graham established a Southeast em Conference mark by totaling 225 tallies in 13 contests to beat the old record of 209. He also rolled up 71 points in three tournament games for a new high average. o Club Is Formed By Boat Racers Motorboat racing enthusiasts formed a state-wide organization, to be known as the "Arizona Navy", elected officers and set plans for the coming season's program at recent meeting here. The first race of the season will be held at Canyon Lake Sunday, March 13. at 2 p. m, with monthly races being planned. Entries from Prescott. Coolidee. GlendaJ, Tempe and Phoenix are assured. Besides outboards, many new in board hydroplanes are expected. uincers of the new organization are C. M. Fritzinger. Phoenix, com modore: Dr. A. E. Born. Prescott, vice-commodore : Stan Roper, Phoenix, financial secretary, nl Joe (Perko) Young, Phoenix, recording secretary. The club, formed to promott good fellowship and racing interest among Arizonians. will have U its msigne a sauor riding a gauop-ing fish. nals at their spring training camp here. While a Texas Christian Univer sity student. Baugh played at shortstop and third base, but his baseball ability was overshadowed by his prowess in throwing forwaro passes. He added to his gridiron iam as a member of the proiessiono. Washington Redskins. it 2, V I W A . a CARBURETOR U. S. Pat. No. 3,082.100 0O.H New way of burniflf tobacco better, cooler cleaner. Carburetor-Action cools smoke. Keeps bottom of bowl mbgolutety Treated with honey. Get the genuine.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 18,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free