Independent from Long Beach, California on February 2, 1960 · Page 18
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 18

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 2, 1960
Page 18
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Page C-2--INDEPENDENT l 'TM ··«"· c ' m - T " dl »' "*· * mi ** GATE MAY REACH $350,000 Favor Ortiz 6~5 Becerra 10-8 By FRANK HARVEY Promoter Cal Eaton and Matchmaker George Parnassus, who are staging the double championship fights in the Coliseum Thursday night, had only the weather to fret about Monday. With nearly $200,000 in the box office, and with reservations continuing to roll in, they estimated the gate may reach $350,000. However, with the unsettled weather, $300,000 may be closer. Barring a rainstorm, the bouts will be held Thursday. There will be no radio or television coverage. Odds shifted s l i g h t l y Monday. Carlos Ortiz, who defends his world junior welterweight title against Raymundo (Battling) Torres, was made a 6-5 favorite after opening at even money against the 18-year- old Reynosa puncher. Jose Becerra, who risks h i s bamtamweight t i t l e against Alphonse Halimi, now is a 10-8 choice instead of the previously listed 10-7. Young Torres, undefeated since t u r n i n g pro, has scorpd 24 knockouts in winning 31 fights. In his last Los Angeles appearance he flattened Johnny Busso in two rounds. He has a puncher's chance. H o w e v er, oddsmakers figure Ortiz, a transplanted Puerto Rican who learned his trade as a New York street fighter, is too clever. Becerra has been impressive, appearing stronger and more confident than when he socked the Frenchman into submission in eight rounds in their July title battle. In sparring sessions Halimi appeared easy to hit with right hand shots, a weakness which could spell disaster for him Thursday night. Becerra's best punch is an overhand right. ALPHONSE HALIMI New Strategy! ·By'llANRIlOLLINCffORTH- E.\ffi:li\c Sports tililor Title Fight Tripe Flows The press releases filtering f r o m the Olympic Auditorium on Thursday night's twin title fights are the usual gems pieced together by boxing public relations chaps. For example, these beauties on bantamweight challenger Alphonse Halimi were dispatched to a waiting world: "Halimi's manager is confident his boy will win." (Now, that's a real headline grabber, isn't it?) "The Frenchman's manager makes it perfectly clear It's a different Halimi here this time." (It sure as hpll better be--the last one was splattered all over the Sports Arena canvas.) "He's three times better now than when he fought Jose Becerra before." (i hope so, otherwise he might as well have stayed in Paris gulping cognac.) "Halimi's sharper mentally and physically, and that's going to make a lot of people sad." (If he's not, he's going to make 20,000,000 Frenchmen sad!) "Halimi's manager hints Alphonse may use an entirely different strategy this time." (Let's hope to heaven t h a t he does. The first strategy resulted in an eighth- round KO by Becerra.) "It a p p e a r s (Hat Alphonse will not slug it out with Becerra, like he did before." (Not if he wants to navigate from the ring under his own p o w e r , he won't.) . Yet another release featured the s a g e comment "that whoever l a n d s the first solid punch might wind up the winner." Such an ob-. scrvalion comes only after yours nf hrMng close In t h o ring game. Within the next few days, publicists will send out breathless statements that Joe Louis likes one fighter to win "because he looks like a midget version of me" and Georges Carpentier favors Halimi "because he is fighting for the honor of la belle France." Or Jack Dempsey will observe "that I wouldn't miss this fight for anything" (especially because he's being paid to attend it). Then, there's bound to be a sizzling release to the effect that "Ingo Johansson (or Ray Robinson . . . or Joe Brown) will fight the winner in a super-duper, colossal gigantic that will set all-time attendance marks." Oh, yeh, one other stitch in the time-worn pattern: Somebody will weigh one ounce over the limit and he'll have to run five times around the Coliseum while the sports writers will debate excitedly what might happen if Cauliflower McTorres CAN'T make the limit. P. S.: He'll make the limit--and didn't we know it all the time? * * * GRABBING THE BRASS RINGS: . . . Wally Moon claims his most painful baseball accident took place two years ago when, as a St. Louis Cardinal, he dragged a bunt down the first base line against the Dodgers. "Gil Hodges and I both had our heads down and when we cracked skulls everyone in the park heard the noise," recalled Wally. "My head buzzed all Highland I often wondered how Hodges felt." .. . Ollie Matson is convinced that Bob Waterfield will give the Rams "more offense than Sid Gillman did." But genial Ollie is quick to point out that "few coaches have the knack of offense that Waterfield does." . . . SC cage." Jim Hanna, drafted surprisingly by the Chicago Bears, claims he's definitely going to try out this summer with that football club. . . . Golfer-gridder John Brodie is telling fellow touring linksmen that "many NFL players are going to sit out their options this season in order to join the American Football League the following year." He claims many 1959 Rams are thinking in that direction, too. * * * MORE BRASS RINGS: . . . Norm Pollom, the ex-Washington assistant who was just appointed to a similar post with John McKay at SC, spent a solid m o n t h last season scouting Poly High. But, who was he scouting for--the Trojans or Huskies? . . . Ivan Suddeth of Long Beach, who took offense at a "Merry-Go-Round" column gently chiding Bud Wilkinson that he sent the article to Ihe Oklahoma cosch, is chirping over Bud's poslal response: "I appreciate your interest in having me remain at Oklahoma and can assure you that I have no intention at t h i s t i m e of leaving." And give up all those oil wells? Of course not, Ivan. . . . The Pro Bowlers still are chuckling over West coach Red Dickey's comment to Johnny Unitas just before the game: "Don't let a n y t h i n g I tell you confuse you, John." Unitas didn't--obviously. Grosscup Decides P Against Chargers SALT LAKE CITY (ffi -Former Utah quarterback Lee u'vo* Grosscup announced Monday that he has signed a new two- year contract w i t h the New! York Giants of the National Football League. "1 considered moving to the ' Los Angeles Chargers in the o'ow n e w (American) f o o l b a l l ! league," G;o?.^;;p sakl "Bui! nfter giving it some thought.! ,,,,, I elected to slay w i t h the Giants. They've been KOOu tO me." a rep Standings · t J CATHOLIC LEAGUE W L PA PI Pius X ."__".....1 3 No're Dame _ . . J hedrsl _. _ _ _ .... i rn _ o Wilson kan . MOORE LEAGUE W L L.A. Indoor Games Classiest,, Costliest CAClvY I'AISTHER Bob Ellis will man a starting guard post this afternoon when Jordan High visits Newport Beach for a non-league tussle. Ellis, a junior, has averaged 7.2 points in four league games.--(Staff Photo.) (Continued From Page C-l) Watches oo lo Ihe winner (lour men in 1:48.5 (or each relay), yald nen and pencil iots lor second nlacc and travel clocks for show. That's Jin Incentive that should suecd up Ihose Slate College scholars. . . . The meet headlineri look like the Iwo-mllc run a Trucx (e:J7.1), Al Lawrence (8:46.7), Bill Dclilnner (8:43.2) und Alex Hendei son (B:Jfi 3) will oo /liter Lawrence' Indoor mark o( S:J6.7. The re-lav matches Stanford, Oklahoma State, SC and UCI.A Mkhii,tn .ird St.inlorri hnvi Ihe dcofh to orcnk Scion Hall's indooi ecord of 7:33.9. . . The Midwest teams must be favored, ilicv compete in seven nooor tueeii, cMcilii: Coast it two. The L. A. leimi .ire brought along ' 'er iirn.0 their season "" Is) climaxes I«i1cr. THE ENTRIES, with affiliation and best mark, listed in order of event: Pole vaull--Don llr.ifig (Army) 15-9''.-, Boh Gulowski (M.innes) 1S-9-V Jim ~rnhiim (Unal.) 15-5, Aubrey Dooitv .Jkla. St.) 15-5, Ron Morri:, (Stridcrs) 15-3, Tim Helms (Oxv) U-6. Parochial Hioh relay (4x160 yds.)--Notre Dame, Cathedral, Loyola. 40-Y.ird hurdles--(heat 1): Lee C.ilhoun (Unat.) 13 S lor 190 yards , R f « C.iwlev (SC Fro-iti) 13.V, BillV Wells (UCLA) 14.1, Clarence ( O x v ) 14.0; ( '2}. Oilbcrt (Unal.) 13.4, Anccl Robinson Cent. Cal. A A ) 13.6. Ynnn Chuan Kwann . University mile relay (3rd section)-- SC, AAich,!i,in, tJCl.A. UCLA Froih) 14.2, Bob Pierce (SC Frosh) 14.2. 60-vard dnsh--(heat 1): Jim Burks 'Stridcrs) 9.5 for 100 vtis., Jim Ba:e-i SC) 9.5, Sieve Hiias (Oxv " " " 'tins linott (UC1 A) 9.8; (hi Woodhouse (Unat.) 9.3, Anoie 9.6 Doug Smith (Oxy) 9.6, Vic H.ill (C.U.p 11 of 1 I T« n ..»|., k ,| 3 o1y, SLO) 9.6, Roscoe Cook (Orecon),! O l l $ oi_j UlirilllkOU yds.. Met Sconce {Ariz. --Glen- St.) 1:49.9, Jerry Slcbcrt (Cal) 1:50.2, Jim Grclle (Una!.) 1:48.4. GIF schools relay (4x160 yards) dale, Compton, Rcdlands. --HI Camlno, LACC, Orancc, Long Beach (John Pally, Jack T^lsky, Ron Allice, Gerald Woodward). 600-yard run -- Georoc Kerr (Illinois) 46.1 for 4JO, Jark Yrrman (Gil) -16 3, Mai Spcncr IAri7. St.) 46.7, Dixcn Farmer (Ox . . . , Fioih) 47.5, Mike LarraUce (Strldtrs) 46.1. College frcsfi Occidental. mile relay--:c, L'Cl.A, Universily 2-mile relay--Mkhigdn, Stdn- ord, OMahom.i State, SC. UCLA Junior college mile relay (2nd section) --Mt. Son Antonio, Pierce. Glend.ilc. Two-mile run--Mat Truex (Air Force) 8:-J7.1, Al Lawrence (Houston) 8:46 /, Miles Ejscnman (Okla. St.) 8:58.7, Gavlord (Cal) 9:07.6, Bill Dellir (Unal.) 8:48.?, Bob Monzinno " * " GILLMAN INKS NOLL TO LAST STAFF SPOT The Los Angeles Chargers of the American Football League Monday completed their coaching staff with the naming of Cleveland Browns veteran Chuck Noll as defensive line coach. The 28-year-old Noll's appointment was announced by head coach Sid Gillman. Noll will report to Los Angeles from Cleveland immediately. Noll, a seven-year member of the Browns, is a native of Cleveland and played his college ball at the University of Dayton before joining the pro ranks in 1953. Add 10 to Rosters for Charity Go Rosters of the Major-Minor League All-Stars and the Dodger All-Stars continued to grow with the accepted invitations Monday from 10 more players for the medical benefit game, Sunday at Wrigley Field. Game time will be 1:30, with admission $1.25 -- sold Sunday only. Latest additions for theMa- ior-Minor Leaguers are Bos- Ion Red Sox first baseman Jim Marshall, Chicago White Sox catcher Eqrl Battey, Chicago Cub outfielder IrvNoren, York reliever Johnny; James, Washington infielder Billy Console, Cleveland outfielder John McLane, Cincin- lati infielder Bobby Henrich. Milwaukee bonus pitcher Lar-i TfYRTl A N A T ry Maxic, and slugger Gu S : )lJJXU/V1 /V ' Zernial. The Dodgers added out- 'ielder Willie Davis, winner of the Win Clark Memorial Baseball Award given to the outstanding first year player in Southern California. Five members of the Dodp,- ers' I960 spring roster also O'Malley's Timing as Good as Benny's "All a pro basketball team needs to succeed in Los Angeles is Walter O'Malley's financial timing," sighed one prominent sports promoter. "Evon if the Dodgers wind up in the cellar next season, which is unlikely, O'Malley is assured of four straight bonanza years at the box office." How come four? "Well, they came here in 1958, right? The novelty of major league baseball meant they couldn't miss. Even with a last-place club, the Dodgers were going to draw big." They came close, they finished seventh. "Now came '59, and the Fans were getting a little se- iective. The n o v e l t y was wearing off. They wouldn't put up with another seventh- ilacer. The Dodgers had to je a contender." They went the folks one setter. The club won the pennant and the World Series. "So now they're set for I960," the man continued. That pennant winner has everybody on its side. Even f they make a halfway respectable showing in the race, :he dollars will continue to flood into O'Malley's bank account." What, heaven forbid, happens if the Dodgers sink to their ; 1958 level? "They've got an answer for that, too. In 1961, you know, they begin playing in the new Chavez Ravine ball park. Even after a poor season in '60, the fans will turn out again in 1961, with the new park as the draw. You know, the novelty routine again." The man sighed. "In other words, the Dodgers HAD .o field a top club only one year out of'their first four in (own to keep the ball rolling--in 1959. And that's exactly ivhat they did. "If the government had O'Malley's timetable, we'd be playing baseball on the moon today." * * * TELL ME, HOW DID HOLLINGWORTH take the news :hat Carmen Basilio's co-managers, DeJohn and Netro, were jarred for life in New York for complicity with convicted thugs? It was in September of 1958 that I remarked the two "gentlemen" behaved with such a ribald lack of class that Paul Caruso had to throw them out of Aragon's dressing room. To this, Hollingworth stormed back that DeJohn was 'one of the most respected" men in the fight game. Which might well be true. * * * IT IS NOT NECESSARY TO OWN VERY much class W.ALTER O'MALLEY Bank Account Flooded? Hashas, 16-0, vs. Hornsby at Olympic Alphonse Halimi's c h i e f spurring partner, the highly- regarded Aissa Hashas of Algeria, makes his United States ring debut tonight at the Olympic, facing clever Jimmy Hornsby in the 10-round feature. The entire card, starting at 8:30 p. m., will be telecast by KTLA-TV (5). Hashas will bring a perfect record of 16 wins into the Olympic ring. The 24-year-old Moslem has scored 15 knockouts. Hornsby, managed by the veteran Suey Welch, has been boxing as a pro since 1956. He has an 11-4-1 record. Last year, he had only four bouts. He drew with Alfredo Urbina, Mexico's lightweight champion; lost to Baby Vazquez; decisioned Joey Padilla, and in his last outing dropped a thrilling 1 0 - r o u n d e r to Mauro Vazquez. Weight for tonight's bout is 137 pounds. It's rated even. Calif., N.Y. May Create . Boxing Assn'. SACRAMENTO (U P I) '-The California Athletic Commission announced Monday that it was moving to create a 13-state association to police boxing in the West and in New York. Dr. Dan O. Kilroy, commission chairman, said that stte boxing officials from Washington, Oregon, Nevada, Arizona, Utah, Colorado, Idaho, Montana, New Mexico, Hawaii and Alaska would meet with California officials in Los Angeles next Friday, along with representatives from New York. He said, "it's always possible," that delegates to the and join an association, and then bolt the National Boxing Association (NBA) as California did itself on Jan. 5. o be "respected" in boxing. I personally have found the mating would agree to create 'ighters to be nice, polite, modest folk, as a general rule. ' ' " " " Over-all, though, the managers and trainers are loud- talking boors. Some of them look, and most of them talk, just like they've come off a deserted island where they've been wrestling man-eating gorillas for the past 20 years. Naturally, there are a number of exceptions. Yet il lever surprises me to hear of fighters winding up uneducated and broke. Look at the managers who supposedly guide them. Saints Seek Fifth Loop Win Tonight St. Anthony High seeks its Phantoms, whose league rec-i Craig'Tnd Larry'ShprVvTMer'-l f i f l . h C a t h o l i c Lea 8ue victory,ord stands at 1-4. St. Anthony play -- pitchers Roger ond baseman Charlie Neal.i outfielder Chuck Esscman and , n ! R i fl r\f31 fcii rookie bonus pitcher Phil Ortega. land I 9 t h win of the season when it visits Cathe- p.m. encounter. dral for an Henderson (Ariz. St.) (Oxv) 9:15.6, Ken Riding 9:10.7, Alex Henderson Bill Peck (0^ (UCLA) 9:?? V University mile relay (1st scction)-- California, Stanford, Illinois. College mile relay (2nd section)--L. A. Sin! 1 :. Pomona, Rcdlands. Santa Barbara Mile run--Pliil Cole-man (Chicago TCI 4:07.1, B a r r i o 4-07 7, Hi IV . . . . . . . . . . . iond [ Houston) [Jrrtil I unrlv (Stanford) J - l l 4, walince IM.-.nford) 4:15.5. Jim Be (S.inui Cl.ira i-V) 3:37 2-rmlc. University mile relay Ond section) Oklahoma State, Arizona State, Occ dental. ., Jllll Ud.ti 'heaf°2K B;ii Ciney Still Tois AP jie Coia (SO I J I 9.3. Sholput--Parry O'Brien (Unat.l 63-J Dallas Long (SC) o3-7, Dove Davis (Sar Fern. St.) 61-10 3 4, Charley Robert. Stridcrs) 60 - 9 1 /:, Boh Humphreys Striders) 58-6, Mike Lewis (Oxy) 55-9',.-, Jim Wade (SC) 550. HInh jump--Charlie Dumas (SO fcrroi Williams (San Jose) 6-9^, P.iul Stuber (Una:.) 6-9. Joe Faust (Oxy Frosh) - 9"i, Naoallngam Lthirvccmsinqam UCLA) 6-3, Ernie Shelton (Stridors) j-11 1 *, Bob Fendler (Sirldcri) 6-8'.*, Bob Avdnt (SC) 6-8 J i. L. A. City high school relay (-1x160 ' t vd)--University. Reseda, Fremont. College mile relay (1st serhon)--San Dleoo St., Clflromont-Mudd, Lono Beach "itatc (Jim Sclurltz, Bill Titncv, Cumminfis. Lee Wilier), WlvtJicf 1,000-yard run--Jerome Waller-, (Slridcr:,) Church Torrance (67) T.ivlor (?M F'orth (jl Wisha MEN'S OPEN .ono Beach (71) Vcber (17) I ; Davis (1/1 H 3ishop (9) C ·nrr.wn (17) G f.Uchcil (6) Karnes O Kelly (6) H.iiflirne st.orc: Long Beacd -U, Tor- anre 37. I L.B. subs: Cobb (7). Torrance subs: Wcimer (17), Robertson L.B. Irmnanucl 87, Rcdondo Be.ich 18 JUNIOR HIGH ,ong Bench (11) Compton Immanucl (8) trtnlin (4) F Fiuikhofn till (13) f- D'Mim.-n (?) Juncan (B) C Sh.iw (4) .arsnn (J) G Kalaiian icn.dict (J4) O Jacobs (?) HtiKlitnc Kore: L.B. 3D. C. I. J. L.B. scorino iubv. Harncv (A). Mont- omcrv ( 2 ) , G.irrlson (1). (72), Reclondo Beach (18). Tor^nce (41). Downey Grace (22). Girls' Scores Torranc* Ml), Lono Be.ich (U). Downcv (?.'), L\ N.Jo (19). HIGH SCHOOL BOYS 1. Cincinnati (90) (15-1) _ 1612 ?. Bradley (18) (14-1) ..._ 1390 3. California (22) (16-1) _ _ _ . 13W 4. Ohio St. (37) (13-?) . . . 1198 5. West Virnima (5) (16-2) 772 A. Georgia Tech (2) (16-2) _ ... .,, 7J3 7. Utah (15-2) . . . . _ ,, . . Ji9 8. Villanova f l ) (U-l) -U7 9. Utah St. (21 1152) .._ 310 ID. TexdS AM (12-1) IBS SECOND TF.N 11. Miami (Fla.) (162) . 127 17. Toledo (3) (13-2) _ 10J U. D.ivton (15 3) P7. U. Octroi! (1J-2) 15. Kansas St. (11-5) 16. Picvidcnte (10 31 17. North Carolina (9-3) 18. f,t. LOUIS (11-5) 19-?0. (tir) Illinois (ii-3) 5f. Bo'Kivcnturc (11-31 St. Favors Rose Bowl Pact EAST LANSING, Mich. (/PI -The Michigan State Athletic Council Monday voted unanimously in Rose Bowl Jordan travels to Newport is '1-1, one f u l l yame in hack; of Mt. Carmel (5-0). Cathedral employs a slow,! deliberate offense and t h a t ' s Beach for a non-league tussle^he only thins which could at 3:15 in the only other game give the fast-breaking Saints involving a Long B e a c h any trouble. scll ° o1 - i The Phantoms hold a 50-33 The Saints shouldn't have victory over Poly in the Co-i any trouble disposing of the favor of a agreement w i t h ' . the West Coast. The council voted to instruct Ihe MSU faculty representative to cast a favorable ballot for the new proposal at the March 4-5 Big Ten meeting at Columbus, Ohio. The Athletic Assn. of Western Universities has invited the Big Ten to join them in a new Rose Bowl football pact. :::: | World Series Films 55 al Cerrilos Tonight Taylor Joins Raugh NEW YORK (UPH -- The New York Titans of the American Football League Monday reunited the old pro pass- ng combination of Sammy Baugh and Hugh (Bones) Taylor by hiring Taylor as offensive and defensive end 34 Color films World Series of the 1959 between the Dodgers and Chicago White, Sox will be shown at Cerritos College lecture hall at 7:30 tonight. Public is invited without charge. Gon/.alcs W i n s Fourth in Row; Alex on Top BOSTON (DPI)--Defending professional tennis champion Pancho Gonznles scored his fourth consecutive win here Monday night defeating Tony Trabert, 3-6, 6-3, 6-2, on the third stop of promoter Jack Kramer's globe-girdling tour. Alex Olmedo, the unpredictable Peruvian, won the right to meel Gon/.ales in the feature match at the Garden tonight by defeating former U.S. singles champion Ken Rosewall of Australia, 6-2, 6-0 in the preliminary match. vina tourney last December, but their only v i c t i m in Catholic League play has been jSeira, which is in the league! basement. LICENSE PLATES FINANCED We may loan you Ihe cash now lo purchase your 1960 California license pi.lies on your salary onlv. Select Ihe amount you need from Ihls chart and stop In al our conveniently \a- to arrrange. TOUR TOTAL C H A R G E S J l,52 '2,02 S 2.56 '3,07 '3,58 led o f f i c e listed below for (i loan. '30.00 '40.00 '50.00 '60.00 '70.00 FITMENTS 1 Pfflll. il SI 0,51 »ch 1 Pnll. ll :ll.0l nth 3 Pmh. if SIJ.5! ncK 3 Pmli. il 321.01 I K h 1 Pmh. ,1 S2,51 nch LONGER TERMS, LARGER AMOUNTS, AND OTHER PLANS A V A I L A B L E CORPORATION 17J.1 Lonq Beach Blvd., Lono Reach LABOR LINING FLUID FREE ADJUSTMENT B. F. GOODRICH All American Cars BUDGET TERMS 1212 Long Beach Blvd. HE 6-6205 Boxing Results At New York -- Lrn Mdlthcws, 1.15, ·h'lartc'nhia, KO'rl Jnhnnv Ruw, 139, York, (1); von Clav, 173, Phil add Lono Beach (47) in.i]Seilort (2) 287 M.ircnltc (4) Holder (4) 0*11 W1 Sramek (M) HaKtime score: L.B. ·rancc (33 r.ham (J) of the Titans. Bau R h is j*»S^ri^^^S/r: Koner Harvey, 14? 1 1, Bermuda At Ashley Falls, Mass. -- Richie Glennon 157, New Y o r k , KO'd Joe Carrano. 154, Worcester, Mass., (6). At Caracas. Venciueln -- Ben Ali, 112'.., Snrtm, dec. Ramon Arias, IH'/i, Venezuela, (10). City Volleyball D « ns ' dcl . L , [,,,,,,,,, , 5 7 , , 5 . u 161 L.B. JUbs: Cash (.1), Tillrv 1E6' Torrancc suM: Se!'". (!). 2i9! '"" " COLLEGF/'VcYS' 'Long Beach (31) R. H u N ) l v n 16) f- Shalosky to LSU CINCINNATI W)--Bill Shalosky resigned Monday as foothall line coach at the University of Cincinnati and said H. nur°nTMa" lie would take a similar posi- "'" tion at Louisiana State Uni versify. ,;« AKO» def. Norm L. B.. 157. uu, very; 15 "- 6 , mM ToBioM I ':30-vels J*ts vs. Hcinht«i Park; '? ; -Hu;-Ai-Kflne vs. Pan-Arn Jets, each (72 0 " 1 ( 0 1 ttfllCWn (6) F- R f M T (?1 R r : . r ;J1 C Cr,-.,. ,,.-. Vflr\ wmkl* 14} O s.i'e GonrtTAn (!!i G M^.ufArt HVIt.oii? Here: L B L.B. subs: LO'JfK ( S t . R. B. jubi: Gr.fM AvfllO.T V . M f l O C ' " (3') L.B, Calvary (!6), W.lmir,sl:n Gr,-,cc i. R B (U prr-, O). M (*). Martin (11. 3), Coniptcn Irrmarnri QUEEN 8 P. M. Every Sat. Nite CROWN BOWL Artesia Orange UNSURPASSED CONTINENTAL AND AMERICAN CUISINE BANQUETS 20-40 CLOSED MONDAY 1909 East 4th St. HE 6-0420 Luncheon and Dinntr $1545 Bl jfii THE BRITISH FAMILY SEDAN THAT HANDLES LIKE A SPORTS CAR .UP TO 42 M.P.G.! SEE THE MORRIS STATION WAGON CONVERTIBLE, TOO. IMPORTED GARS 3515 ATLANTIC GA 4-C951

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