Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 22, 1957 · Page 9
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 9

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 22, 1957
Page 9
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Greeley, Evans Drop Twin Bill To Denver Nine Angelo Upholstery of Denver scored victories over the Greeley Merchant!, H. and Evini V.F.W., 7-5. In t doubltheader at Forbes (leld Friday night The Denver softballers came up with three big Innings in the open- rr to b«at' the Merchants. Angela us i sparked In this game by manager Ed Bradley, who slammed a home run with three on in the seventh. The Greeley Merchants got their run in the first inning. Angelo reached the Merchants Al Gebhardt for nine hits. Angelo scored two runs in the first and four in the fourth to go with Bradley's home run. in the nightcap, Angeio scored its winning runs in the sixth Lining when Skipper Nation slammed one of the longest home runs hit in Forbes field with the two mates aboard. Angclo scored two runs each in the first and fifth innings* BUI Mitchell hit a hard single to centerfield in the fourth Inning. When the outfielder Itt the ball get through him, Mitchell and two mates scampered home. Evans picked up its other two scores in the fifth inning. The Merchants and Vets will play host to Harsh of Longmont in doubleheadcr next Wednesday at Forbes field. Records Fall at AAU Meet duel have DAYTON, Ohio in - A between two rollers who broken the 4-niinute barrier is expected to feature Saturday's closing session of the 69th annual AAU track and field championships following Friday night's opener in which five records were broken. Don Eowden of the San Francisco Olympic Club, who holds a record of 3:58.7 and Mcry Lincoln of Australia, who has gone the mile 3:5J.9, will square off in Saturday night's feature. Tom Courtney of the U. year's 800-meter pion, also will be in the mile scrap. Friday night's Colorado State Slates Annual Coaching Clinic The annual Colorado State College Coaching clinic will open July 11 with Jim Baggot, Greeley high school baiketball coach, conducting the first session at the Garden theatre. Ibe clinic will be held on five successive Thursdays, July 11, IS and 25 and Aug. 1 and 8. Bag'ot, who has tutored two straight class AA basketball champions, will conduct the first two clinics. Other lecturers will be Lowell Stuckey, Englewood high school football coach; Gib Funk, Colorado Springs S. Army, last Olympic cham- record performances eame in the 410-yard hurdles, the hammer throw, the shot put, high jump and the 6-mile run events. Ohio State's Glen Davis set an American and meet record in the 4!3-yard hurdles with a r-.srk of 10.9 seconds. Olympic champion Harold Connelly of Boston tossed the hammer Z16 feet 3 inches for a meet record, but still more than eight feet short of his own American record of 224-10H. BHl Neider of Kansas U., competing unattached, set a meet mark in the shot put event with a heave of 61 feet 6',4 inches. That topped the old meet record, set in 1936 by Ken Bantum'of Manhattan Co'lege, of 59-1'i. Douglas Kile of the Hamilton (Ont) Olympic Club set an American mark of 29 minutes, 228 seconds in the 6-mile run. Gordon McKcniie set the old American record of 29:28.1 last year. The Olympic high jump champion. Charles Dumas of the Southern CalL'crnia striders. topped his meet record set In 1956 by one- quarter inch. He sailed over the bar set at 6 feet 10V4 inches, but failed in three attempts to better his own world and American Rosburg Hikes His Lead to 4 FLINT. Mich, in - The so- called "unknown" among the touring golf professionals were a step ahead of the big names Saturday as the $37,000 Flint Open entered the position round. . Bob Rosburg of San Francisco hiked his lead to four strokes at the halfway mark Friday on the 72-hole event at the Flint Golf Club after firing his second straight sub-par round. His mist serious challengers were coming from the younger set. Bob Dudcn of Herrr.osa Beach, Calif., Bert Weaver of Beaumont, Tex., and Doug Sanders of Miami Beach, Fla., along with the veteran Ted Kroll, were deadlocked for second place with 138s. Ken Vcnturi, the youngster from San Francisco; Paul Harney, a comparative newcomer from Boston, Mass., and young Don Whitt of Alamada, Calif., were another stroke behind. Par for the (.625-yard course is 3635-71. Rosburg, who picked up a new putter during the recent Akron, Ohio, tournament and used it to break out of a mild slump, had a 69 Friday to go with his first round 65 for a 2-day total of 131. "There's nothing really different about the putter," said the 30- year-old Rosburg who has required only 47 putts in 36 holes, "eicerl that it feels better -- and it gets them in the cup a little The three former winners of the tournament who could take home $10,700 ($5,700 first place money) for a victory here were at least eight strokes off the pace. Defending Champion Dow Finsterwald, and the 195S winner, Doug Ford, the current Masters champion, and leading money winner for the year, were even with par at 142. Another former winner, Julius Boros, recovered nicely with a C9. after an opening 75 for a 141 total. Knorls.Shorts STANTON, Del. (f -- Delaware Park Race Track has ended its 19-year-old tradition of free admission for kids -- from now on parents have to pay the full admission price for the youngsters. Management of the track gave no official reason, but it reportedly felt Tiany parent! were bringing tcJdlcrs along and paying too much attention to the horses to mind where the kids - were wan- For cars families had able to make a trip to Delaware Park -- the only track in the area that admits children -a combined picnic and day at the races. SYRACUSE, N. Y. *-- A return bout was in the making Saturday between middleweight contenders mark of 7 feet, one-half inch. (Joey Giambra and Rory Calhoun following their bruising battle to high school grid coach, tnd Al DcRemer, Gill high school eight- man football mentor. Baggot will present · lecture on basketball July 11. Then July 18 he will conduct i laboratory session at I p.m. at Gunter hall. Student coaches may suit up and run through offensive and defensive drills under Baggot's supervision. Esggst -i» bs zishled by members of his 1957 state championship team. Stuckey, who coached th PiraUs to second place In the state AA football playoffs after winning the Northern conference championship, will lecture July 25 on the T-formation offense and defense against all attacks. Funk will lecture on the T-forma- lion Aug. 1. Funk's Colorado Springs Terrors won the 1957 Colorado state class AA football championship. Funk will be one of the South coaches in the annual Colorado prep all-star game to be played in Pueblo in August. Both Stuckey and Funk are Colorado State graduates. DeRemer coached the GUI panthers to the state's first eight- man football championship in history. DeRemer will lecture on the eight-man sport in the final session Aug. 8. The Upper Platte and Columbine leagues introduced eight-nan football to Colorado in 1956. GUI took the Upper Platte title. The Colorado High School Activities Assn. has officially sanctioned eight-man football for the 1957 football season, replacing six-man football. No more six-man state playoffs will be held in Colorado. Colorado State athletic director John Hancock is in charge of the clinic. Sieve Approves 5250 Per Acre Cos! for Hinsdale Land DENVER OT -- The way was cleared Friday for three major projects of the Colorado Game and Fish Sept., costing, more than a third of a million dollars. Gov. McNichols acted on all three projects shortly before he left his office. Director Thomas L. KimbalJ of the Game and Fish Dept. laid contracts for all the Jobs will be awarded before the fiscal year ends next week. The goiernor personally 'signed a contract catling for purchase of 199 acres of land in Hinsdale county at I cost of (125.000. The land Is for development of the Williams Creek trout fishing grounds and is being purchased from Mr. and Mn. Charles D. Snydtr and Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Snyder, now Utah residents. The governor approved award- Ing of two contracts for construction to the low bidden. One, for 1108,275, is with the Vern W. Smith Excavating Co. of Denver to raise the dam at Lake Jo.ln, near Walden to prevent winter-kill of fish. The other is for $13),995 for improvement and enlargement of the Pitkin Hatchery, near Pitkin. It is with the Jones Construction Co. of Alamosa. Ten days ago the Governor's Contract Committee asked for his personal approval on the projects. | Denver Dugout | The Bears, winners of eight of their last ten games, have had eight complete games from their hurlers in the last ten Rinold (Ryne) Durcn, the Bears' newest pitching acquisition, was the strikeout leader of the Pacific Coast League in 1956 at Vancouver where he posted an 11-11 won- lost record with a last place club. Jim Pisoni, the fleet-footed outfielder who was sent to the Bears at the same time as Duren, had the unusual distinction of hitting home runs within 24 hours for two different teams in two different cities. Late Saturday night he hit a four-bagger against the Yankees at Kansas City. He was traded to Denver after the game, hopped on a plane and arrived in Den ver in time to hit a home run for the Bears on Sunday night. John Gabler, the Bears' lanky krwklj^aliins righthander, has been used as both a long-haul reliever and spot starter'and has done remarkably well in both rolls. He completed four of his five starts and won all four nute-going jobs baseball Jackie Price, the great acrobat and comedian, wUl entertain before the Denver- Louisville game on Friday night, June 21. The Grizzlies have hit four grand ilam home runs and, oddly enough, they have come'in pairs in successive games. John Blanchard hit one in Omaha on May 30th, 2nd game, and Curt Roberts duplicated the feat the following night in Louisville. Then in the first game on June 16 at home Dick Sanders hit a grand slammer and Norm Sirbern followed suit In the second tilt. With the Bears' mound eorps turning in so many complete games, the tone and short haul relievers have had a vacation in the bullpen. Jim DcPalo hasn't pitched since May 19; Jack McMahan has pitched just twice in June (com- pored to 15 appearances in May) Topeka Loses But Holds Its 5!/2-Game Lead By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It was a great night Friday for the Western members of the Western Learue, Topeka's Hawki absorbed one of their rare losses as the Albuquerque Dukes edge by them, 74. However, Topeka still held a iVi-tarae lead in the loop. Lincoln's Chiefs lost to Amcril- lo 6-2 and enabled the Dukes to move within two games of Lincoln in a developing battle for third place. Colorado Springs shut out the slumping Sioux City Soos 6-0. In a doubleheadcr. Pueblo downed Des Moines 10-4 and 84 The double victory boosted the Dodgers out of the celler into sixth place. Albuquerque was aided in its victory by three Topeka errors and moved ahead on four runs in the eighth inning. Hawk third baseman Mike Krsnich was the big man at the plate with three for four, including his 22nd and 23nf home runs for the season. Righthander Garland Brill went all the way for Colorado Springs j and the shutout gave him his fourth victory with no losses. Frank Walenga collected two solo home runs for the Sky Sox. Gold Sox's Hugh Blanton pitched 7-hit ball asAmarillo gained their victory over Lincoln before 5,014 'ans, th- biggest crowd this season in the Western League. The Chiefs Dick Stuart, newly re- :urned to the league, hit a 2-run lomer in the fourth. Pueblo's first victory came on 13 hits, with seven of them being doubles. Bob Maness collected wo of the two-bigjers and scored .hrce of Pueblo's runs in the opener. With the second victory, the Dodgers replaced Des Moines in sixth place in the standings and moved on percentage point ahead of Colorado Springs. l a n d Will "Parsons has gotten into AS.Or.ATtD draw at War llcmoria! Auditor- l' J Both f.chters were stunned bat: ORl J-»« t"mc this month, not floored in the televised 10- rounder. 25-year-old Giambra to pro. . . .. ,._t. a .... ' t f c t both his unbeaten Language CHICAGO Hi -- A motorist driv- . - . rranttaro. ati«t infltMr rjb-par rtrjni o* n u utr»ai* ni iid u iTMr atrokf. »nn · isi ai in« naifwaj poi»t oi tat hp had won nine strai;ht -- and l i n g on Chicago s outer drive olten '"'TRACK" Or * B ' !his '° urth ""king spot among the I sees the strangest sights-- beauties · oritc ndC TS The three officials »erc split Judge Nick Gam- TH.YTON, Ohia -- Glfll Daita. Ohirt · , AAt",Ui RACING OCCANTORT, V J. -- H tion »«i t». ifatur. at STAVTOV. ivi - R t t»i raptured Ui* IJ-I50 ittff'.t "NEW"YIHK"~ »nt" J^rrdear ii many ways. . .. . j rl.TMvr« tl-.. £ * ftvnr. boll had Giambra, the 6-5 lavor- jt c ahead. 5-4-1. R f f r r r c Ruby itctorj In i INCLEWOOD. C a l i f . -- *° r * f i l l . I l » *«n th« Ill-finO Hal»rtJca» ai . ., . iio^.ood ran. «Mr« Joti'j win:, front, 6-4. I f i - w m i k r r ro» f"«r »trn^ri I -BOSTON -- Rat* I*irnd U144I »MI IV M.rn-nap fur., at Siiffili tv.r- riUCACO -- Port Tall 111 trljrrreM «-.» lop «!atl al Arl:nlte« Talk. alone the Lake Michigan beaches, a blinard or a driving rain storm. But the strangest one of all Involved new sifns of the times. ... A car with Texas license plates Go!di!cin voted for Calhoun, 5-4-1. | displayed a si;n which slid Made "'"' ""£?' Judi;p Frank Forbes had it even.h n Texas by Texan a car had · 4.4.2 in rounds and five points f o r ] In0 [her which said, Made in Keno- eich. The AP card had Calhoun in «!,, by Kenoshans. A hard car I showed a sizn on a foreign-made !car saying. Made in der Black Forest by Elfs Slick South] by Pap' California Regents Loosen University Bonds with PCC BERKELEY, Calif. of the University of California Friday loosened the bonds of the chooi's two main campuses--at 3erkclcy and Los Anjeles--with the Pacific Coast Conference. The regents-ruling body of the Stobbs, Backed by Hex-Remover, Finally Wins One WASHINGTON Lfl -- Baseball players are a pretty superstitious i~~,~~ / - ~- ," f ilot anyway, so it won't come as TMJfSH^r"'u",?.,!TM"^. " » 'h«k If Chuck Stobbs wear, intercollegiate athletic competition and demanded they be free to schedule football teams of their i choice after the 1957 season. No. 13 on his Washington uniform from now on. If that doesn't make sense, hear this: A spokesman taid the principles: stobbs, a likable 28-year-old would male scholastic eligibilityI s 0 uthpaw. had d r o p p e d 16 more strict. Aid would be less 5trllght ,,,,,,,,, lt arting last Sep- than that recently approved by the lcmb , r ^ ^ Senators' front of- conference. !fj c( , nothing further would But the conference demands lhaljbe iusl In Sluui» each member school p!ay each by putting on a stunt night at Grif- SttunUy, June 22,1957 GREELEY TRIBUNE P«i» |-' Hanks Drove 'til He Won Indianapolis 500 By FRANK ECK AP Ntwsftiturtt Sports Editor Sam Hanks, who parlayed 22 years of automobile racing into the fastest Indianapolis 500 in history, believes his Memorial Day record of 115601 miles per hour "will stand for some time to come." In driving a Belond Exhaust Special with its engine set on its side. Hanks beat by almost five miles per hour Bill Vukovich's 130.840 record set in 1954. "I entered 11 previous times at Indianapolis," says the native of Columbus. Ohio. "I just kept fighting Indianapolis until I won it. I could have retired comfortably before the race but I wanted to end up one of th emost successful careers a drive could ever have." Hanks, a personable crew cut man o{ 12, has been saving his winnings ever since-1937 when he won the Pacific Coast Midget championship. He started driving midgets at Gilmore Stadium in Los Angeles In 1936 "but didn't do too well that first year." Now he owns choice stocks and bonds and an apartment house in Burbank. Calif., and lives at Pa eific Palisades, Calif. He holds the most titles among the active drivers, and, after capturing more than J104.000 by winning the 500 mile grind, he figures it's about time he retired. Alice, BOWLING other member, with the exception of Idaho, in footbaU annually. The 'titnts, accepting without dissent a recommendation o! its committee on educational policy, fith Stadium. The first 3.200 fans through the turnstiles Friday night received a rabbit's foot or 4 - leaf clover charms. A delegation from Vir- sard both California and UCLA will ginij, Stobbs' home state brought fulfill their obligations under the j along a whole rabbit. specified penalties previously i m - i . All these hex-rcmovfrs, it was posed by the PCC for excessixe'saiil, would banish the hobgoblins aid to athletes. P r e s i d e n t Robert Thursday's Risults SUMMER MIXED LEAGUE The scores: Team Five J, Team Four 1; Team Nine 3, Team Eight I; Team One 4; Team Ten 0; Team Two 3: Team Three 1; Team Six 4; Team Seven 0. Top team scries: Team One, 1989. Top individual series: Jim Conlin, 540; Gene Newlon, 527; Rich Schmidt, 521. Top learn game: Team One, 67S. Top individual games: Jim Conlin, 205; Gene Newlon, 192; Rich Schmidt, 176. and chan« Stobbs' luck. Maybe Gordon;restore him to 1XS !cr:r., when he Sproule told a news conference |led Washington hurlers with a 15- that in his opinion the statement] 15 record. of policy leaves the door open for either school to leave the conference at the end of the probation period. The regents also put responsibility for compliance with the prin ciples on the institutions themselves. Thus, In effect, this prerogative was taken from the PCC commissioner, Victor 0. Schmidt. Hubcaps Branded Major League =:Leader5= «r THr. A««on»TF.n runs N A T I O N A L tEAr.fl: BATTING 1123 al ham-Muaial. Louia. .3*5; f o n d j . Pitlnburjh. JM. Bnfoaljq and .111 RUNS -- Aaral. Milmaukr*. Mi Robin- Ben. rinclAnatl and P l a a i n f a m t , M Louia. «: Uari. Nw Vork, 41 RVXS BATTCD IV - Miaul. SI l.n.. SI; Aaron. MJwaukrr. SI. Moat, tin- naati. al. HITS _ A.rot. M.l.anarr. 17: Mjiial. St. lxuia anj Stw*ndtf Muatal, SI. Ifait IS., CTutajo and M~n. SI Lmia. 1) MTrHIVG 17 rtm»i^m - S a r f n r d . rUlad*lpr.U. 1.1. .sgl. Svnmidl. M lsu.l, S-l. .1137: BahJ. MiIwaukM, 7-2 .771. AMI «m\ LCAI.II. i BAmN'C -- IIJJ at Batil -- Mantl*. N»w York. -Ml; Will i a ml. fusion., JJ4: Skoeror., New York ar.d Beyd. Bilu( Stobbs left his own No. 18 shirt on the hanger and came out wear ing No. 11. Also fingering a silver dollar pressed into his glove by ol buddy Nick Altrock, the onetime pitcher and baseball clown. Then, with all those rabbit paws waggling in the stands, he voo- dooed the Cleveland Indians, 63. fanning eight and allowing only seven hits as his slow curre worked to perfection. The aenalori got 10 hits. Stobbi' mates mobbed him on :hc field and whooped it up in the clubhouse as if the last-place Senators had Just clinched a pennant. Stobbs conceded before the ....igame "it gets to be mental" after ·«··, losing every time out. Afterward, 'gay as a sprite, he said he "wasn't throwing darts any more, but pitching baseball." It w'as a fine affair all around 17: Mj.iai. 1 Anti-hex night drew 9,462 custom- Mj.i»kn.! f r f j one of the largest Griffith ,aa... n:'Stadium assemblages this year. «. I B I D t T S riGRt »r TUT. ASSOCIATED SYRACUSE. 1S9. Wfettt ria riEM N. Y. -- Rorr Calhauf. N. Y. and Jo«7 Clam brk. 1I7S. lai rranrlarfl. dr*w. 10. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS SAM HANKS his wife of 10 jears, agrees. She'l. from Luverne, Iowa. Sam has promised her that he * will drive only four or five stock. car races, possibly four In Milwau- · ; kee, for the rest of the summer and .· then hanj up his helmet and gog- ,. gles for good. " . ,, "Nothing will bring me back," " Sam assures. "There were time* " in previous Indianapolis races-" when I got disgusted, driving my brains out. I'd say to myseli 'Whit - ·"' am I doing this for 1 but I never · · had any thought of quitting until ' I'd won. · "I've lost engines when they blew up, lost a rear end and had '' my wheels lock, but when you've: been second (1956) and third twice' (1952 and 1953) you just don't lira" "' up. "Closest call I had was (he diy *C,u~v the Inl 7«CC ^»u£5 I "« . . tiling a new gasoline tank. The . . crankshaft broke, the'rear wheels , ocked and the ear turned over. t . was dazed and spent two days. . In the hospital for observation. I was battered and bruised. It was the only car I upset in 22 years of . driving and I've never had a brok-., en bone. So I figure, why try to ; stretch my luck?" He believes one ot his top feats. is the world closed course record of 182.554 miles per hour set at Chelsea, Mich., in 1351. For the past two years there he has been the test driver, primarily to test tires for an Akron, Ohio, firm. Passing Era - M.« ,, v.rk. .7: »j. 75: L»mon. HOME 1 DENVER, Colo, ufl -- A program designed to discourage automobile hub cap thieves has been started here. Some 750 service stations have been equipped with electric engraving tools used to mark the caps of motorists. Police hope to ;·», .r't mark the hub caps of at least 100.000 of the estimated 220,000 cars being driven in the greater Denver area. hTe marking is done free. The program is sponsored by the Petroleum RetaUer's Assn. of Colorado and the Denver Auto CITY. N. M. CM - A bit of the Old West has passed out of j New Mexico's modern life. The Grant County commission announced recently H, would no .longer pay the usual predatory '.' B«M and r.i. CM. i animal bounties because the money ... IL »-._ ..... , W J J not (Ti i| )D it in the amount claimed. Standard prices in the past have been $25 for each moun' ii«mi. "RUNS BATTED IN - s...,n. w..»- IBIWTI. sj; skomrcn. Ntw York. «i "HITS' n: Mint:* and ko»rcn. New York. " 71 · Manila. New Y"rk, 17; Si«*«ri, W a i h t ! . PITCHING rbltrd r Soaptr. N t w York. S I . lai n;j, n, 157; Zuir Pftroit a«1 Gri n 7 d*r MB. T t - . Ba:-j Nf» tain l;on and killed. 15 for each coyote Theft Bureau. Gambling Business feature at Bt). Philadelphia Phillie rookie pitch- u f r p, c k Farrell had a 12-6 record | w i t n lhe M i l m i i ria., Marlins of USE THE T R I B U N E WANT ADS; the International League in 1 r-r-- ··· -- -, · .- -T(\ . FAW-MUIUU iy 'On the way hnme. the commuter saw another foreign made car with a »icn (hit said, Made in Africa by Ants. Long Shot Wins Cagey Ducks 31 LITTLETON T - One of 1 fans at Centennial Race Track won a. record $1.32340 Friday when long'hots came home in fror.t for the daily double piyoff. Skipper Gen piid $'.320. JM W PONCA CITY, OkU. f - Residents on the East Hartford block here are about convinced that ducks are smarter than people. During duck season, not one wis sichted. Hut now that the season has ended. 72 arc enjoying a pond within 'SO feet of the r.eirest house. The d u c k s Ignore t!:e curious who .DAYTON, Ohio HI -- A flip of a | Prince Vahar,: won Die liiat coin decided who got a 2.5 million of the double. He paid t!3.4( nd H CO Li the second race, a n - l : come ri£M up In the water's edge. USE THE T R I B U N E WANT ADS half Does Your Lawn Have Burned Spofs ·.' or Hard To Sprinkle Areas? Install a GOODYEAR unrli-rground cprinVIrr 5.v«tcm and rct uniform coverage . . . GUARANTEED apainst damaee from freei- Inp and corrosion. W E H A V E E X P E R I E N C E D P E R S O N N E L TO INSTALL THESE SYSTEMS AVAILABLE UNDER F.H.A. LOANS Up lo 36 Months To Pay CALL CONSUMERS OIL COMPANY For Fret Estimates Phone 456 , · · · · · i r i Alfalfa Weevil Larvae 11 Are Now Hatching In Deslruclive Numbers! ThMt pcst« destroy the parU'of the plant that contain "iO% of the protein, and reduct yields up to a half ton per acre. Spray Now -- Phone 336 PEMAC ·^^^BtWBI^I^^ ^ai.^l^^^^^^^^^l\ ·1 dollar insurance policy on Day ton public schools after two firms submitted identical bids. · Richard Shaman of the Golds-jrig Brothers agency called "heads" while Cyrus Watson of Dayton Insurance service chose ."tails." "Hfaris" won. GREYHOUND RACING in DENVER A full 4nffiir.c * "". t i i n m t n l ! f u n . . b n l l i ' EVERY NIGHT ( F X C F P T SUM! 7:30 p.m. tow/.? MILE HIGH KENNEL LUB C o l o r a d o i o j l f v a r d o» f Aim* · D E N V E R Loans · Short Term · Discount Poptr Bought · First ond Second Mortgage Loom · Set Us For All Your Money Needs M a n a g e r : tit M r . N i l f n a n O f f i e t H o u r s : 1:10 a.m. to 8:08 p.m. Gold-Haiman Investment Co. 1 Ith St. ot 6th Are. Telephone 1045 FENCING THIS YEAR? S e e u s f o r . . . . · Ornamental Lawn Fence · Lifetime Chain Link · Redwood Fencing FREE PLANS i AND j ESTIMATES ! " · No Money Down 36 Months To Pay WELLER LUMBER CO. Greeley Ault Galeton

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