The Springfield News-Leader from Springfield, Missouri on November 26, 1965 · 29
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The Springfield News-Leader from Springfield, Missouri · 29

Springfield, Missouri
Issue Date:
Friday, November 26, 1965
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rm- at :ar - as as ' sc v -" - ' For First Time irn Asieciated Press LINCOLN. Neb. Nebraska's Harry (Light Horse) Wilson brcke it open with a great 66-yard touchdown run and a 38-yard TD pass play and the Big Eight Champions nailed down their first perfect season in 50 years with a 21-9 comeback victory over fired up The Orange Bowl bound Husk- eri were in trouble until Wil oni two third period touch-downs. The inspired Sooner Blocked a cunt and recovered three Nebraska fumbles in toe first half and surprised Husker ans and a national television audience by grabbing a M lead. Reynolds Shoots 70 Cap Lead To Bondeson LAFAYETTE, La. (AP) Long hitting Paul Bondeson, seeking his first victory on the ... riiA national tour, carved a six. under -par 66 in perfect golfing . weather Thanksgiving Day for tne first round lead in the 130, 179 Cajun Classic. Bondeson had a two-stroke lead over nine pros bunched at w, including tour regulars Frank Beard and Bert Weaver and John Josephson, a young' ster from Westfield, N.J., play ing in us first official tourney. Bondeson made his first appear ance on the tour in the Cajun Classic four years ago. Big Jack Nicklaus, who usually handles par S holes with ease, ran into trouble on two of the long ones and despite an awesome display of power on a third had to settle for a 69. He was in group of seven at 69 which also included veteran Fred Haas, the only golfer ever to represent this country on both the Walker and Ryder Cup teams. Nicklaus electrified the gallery when he boomed a drive nearly 400 yards on No. 11 a 4T9-yarder. His nine-iron to the green split the pin and rolled two feet past. He tapped in for an eagle. Nicklaus had bogeys on two other five pars. . j Like Nicklaus, Bondeson, 25, an ex-paratrooper, also had an eagle. It came on the 525-yard fifth hole, where his second shot, a four-wood, landed three Inches from the cup. Bondeson's 33-33 over the Oakbourne Country Club course, a par 7Z layout which plays at 6, 555 yards, also included six birdies with the longest putt a 15-yarder. Sam Bevno'ds, professionsi at Springfield, Mo., Hickory Hills Country Club, shot 36 34 70 for a tie for 18th place. A total of 25 players had first-round scores of 70. . . Grambling Routs Lincoln, 54-18 NEW ORLEANS (AP) -Grambling College swamped Lincoln University 54-18 in the second annual Sugar Cup Classic Thursday. , Essex Johnson and Charles Washington each scored two touchdowns for the Southwestern Athletic Conference champions. ' Other Grambling touchdowns came on runs by Henry Dyer, Charlie Addison and Eli Smith and a pass interccptionJby Robert Atkins. 1 Grambling ran up a 27-0 lead before Lincoln scored late in the first half when Isman Burks passed 21 yards to Robert jer- rod. Lincoln tallied later on a one-yard smash by Burks and a 35-yard dash by Jerrod with an intercepted pass. The Grambling offense ran up 534 yards on the ground, With Dyer collecting 127 yards; 1 Si ..iU-. immmmv&MSZ-i&K. !H.l a. ...s.ii ,n sCLL ialji Aaasrlated rresi Sths sa-g I FAPlNfi RI nC( .Eugene Rosa (upper left) and Vernon Burkett of Oklahoma imvj uuwv-rv Ieap hlgh to bIock Cornhnsk Ro jjrt,.., pnnt , ,he first quarter of the Nebraska-Oklahoma football game In Uncoln yesterday. The blocked ball is not ia the picture. The Cornhuskers fought off the stubborn Sooners for a 21 1 victory and " , at r their first perfect season la M years. t , , , . After the second fumble, Coach Boh Devaney Inserted his No, I quarterback. Bob Chur-ehich, ia place of Fred Duda. Churehich led the comeback. A (5-yard drive pulled Nebraska up t-7 at balftime. With fourth and inches at the Oklahoma 29, Charlie Winters, a 217-pound sophomore fullback from Joliet 111., blasted over tackle, ran over two men and scored. Wilson, a 196-pound Junior from Steubenville, Ohio, got around the corner with Pete Tatman's block, bounced off two men, spun loose at the Sooner 47 and was gone, for his 6t-yarder. Five minutei later, be got behind the secondary and took a Cburchich pass at the Oklahoma 15. Wilson ripped 160 yards in 19 carries before he left, the game with a leg injury with minutes left in the game. The third-ranked Huskers fin ished 10-0 and gave Deyaney his first perfect season as a college coach. Oklahoma stands 3-t. The sophomoric Sooners nev er gave up, and stopped Nebraska a foot short of a TD in the last period. Oklahoma lineback er Carl McAdamt, an All-Amer, ica candidate, was in for a few plays despite a sore ankle. e Nebraska needed some out standing defensive play by tae- le Walt Barnes, an All-America candidate, middle guard Wayne Meylan, cornerback Bill Johnson and end Jerry Patton. Sophomore quarterback Gene Cagle cooly directed the Sooners into the lead. Nebraska partisans in the near-capacity crowd of 52,865 gasped at the blocked punt by Oklahoma safety Eugene Ross. it was the first blocked punt on the Huskers all year. Nebraska halted the inspired Sooners that time when Johnson threw Cagle for an eight-yard loss on fourth-and-two. Then came the siege of fum bles. Three consecutive times Nebraska lost the ball on its second play. Oklahoma took over on the 32, 39 and 28. The first time Cagle's 16-yard pass to Gordon Brown set up a 21-yard field goal by Ron ShoaU. Ted Vactor'a interception stopped the second threat. Bui Oklahoma scored the third time with Cagle's 15-yard naked reverse to the three the big play. Larry Brown dived over the goal, and Oklahoma led 9-0. More Wins Eyed By Webb City ' WEBB CITY (Special) -Coach Ed Nealy is confident of more victories for Webb City High School this season with seven returning lettermen. The Cardinals won only six of 21 starts last year and finished 0-9 in the Big .Ten Conference. The lettermen are 6-2 center-forward Greg Fulton, 6-2 center Lynn Swoveland, 6-1 forward Dennis Goode.5-il guard-forward Doug Comer, 5-9 guard Jim Johnson, 510 guard Gary Summers and 5-9 guard Tom Wofford. The latter two are juniors, the rest seniors. "The outlook is a lot brighter for this year," said Nealy "The boys art "very interested and are coming along with each practice. The Cardinals' schedule: Nov. Dc. 4-Carttuuc tooroamrat Dee. J at Carl Junction, s-riee. M-ai Neoaho. s-Dee. 17-Cusville here. .las. st Carthage'. Jan. M-u-GoMea CUj toarnament. a-Jaa. M-Nevada hen. a-Jaa. i:-at Monett. a-Jaa. H Aurora here. X-Feo. -st Mt. Vernon. a-Feb. 11 Lamar here. a-Feb. It Carl Junction ben. a-Feb. 15-Cartfcaie hers. a-Coaferene gam. Perfect Long Anderson Give Tulsa 48 - TULSA, Ok!a. (AP) Quarterback Bill Anderson fired three long touchdown bombs is the fourth quarter to pull Tulsa past stubborn Colorado State University 48-20 Thursday and into the Bluebonnet Bowl against Tennessee. Tulsa, which bad to scrap Assselslce Freaa Wlrepaste Charlie (Choe-Choo) Winters heads around right end for a 28-yard Nebraska touchdown run in the second quarter of the Cornhuskers' Big Eight Conference football game with Oklahoma at Lincoln, Neb., yesterday. Nebraska won, 219. , Deyaney, Jones Praise Wilson By ODELL HANSON Asssdslee rreaa asset Writes LINCOLN, Neb. - Ex-huberent Nebraska foot b a 1 1 players tossed a fully clothed Bob Devaney into the dressing room showers after the climactic Cornhusker win over Oklahoma Thursday but the coach wasn't offended. "If we can win 10, I'll take a shower like that every year," said -the nation's wuiningcst coach. Assistant coaches and trainers got the same shower treatment as the Huskers celebrated Post-Season Bowl Lineup Aiaectatei Press . Here's the way the major pot wwn bowl lamea thane up after Thursday's college football games: Dee. II Taneerlne Bowl. Orlando. Fla.-Malne n. East Carolina Pecsa Bowl. Abilene, Tel.-North Dakota State vi. Undecided. Camella Bowl. Sacramento, Cant Lor Angeles State vs. California Santa Barbara. Junior Boa Bow), Pasadena, Calif Fullertoa Junior v. Hemterw. rini. Junior. Bee. IS Liberty Bowl, Memphis, Tenn.-Auhurn vs. UiasuMlnpi. Bluebonnet Bowl, HooKoa. Tea -Tennes see vs-Tulaa. ' Dee. U Gator Bowl, Jackaoevitle. Fla. Georgia Tech vs. Texai Tech. Bluebonnet Bowl. Bonstan: Tea Ten. aesseevs.-Tulas. .. . sua Bowl. El Pass, Tea -Undecided. . Jan. 1 Rose Bowl. Pauriena ralir Irn a Uirhgas State. Cotton Bnwl, Dallasr-Arkaaaas ' vs. Louisiana State. urange Bowl. Hlamt, Flk.-Nebraska i. Alabama. Sugar Bnwl. New Orb-ana. l.a .Mil. aouri va. nortaa. 5 through three quarters to stave off aa upset, found both the defense and offense it needed ia the final stanza to turn it into a rout Lou HasselL chairman of the Bluebonnet JBowl Committee, extended an invitation to the Hurricane immediately after their first perfect season in 50 years. ''Barefooted and in training togs later, Devaney reflected on the season and allowed that the current team is bis best in four winning seasons at Nebraska. "It's the best team we've had the only one that's won 10 games," be explained. He tabbed halfback Harry (Light Horse) Wilson as the Husker standout in the Oklahoma game, a thought echoed also in the Sooner dressing room. Oklahoma coach Gomer Jones saw Wilson's 66-yard go-ahead touchdown early in the third quarter as the game's turning point for the "big and strong" Huskers. "That guy's devastating," said Oklahoma halfback Ben Hart. "We played hard and well, the best we knew how," said. Jones. "I don't like to use the term, but we sure 'gutted' it out with them." Devaney attributed Nebraska fumbles in the 21-9 win. to tenseness and possibly the fact this was the first game his team had played in cold weather. "We haven't been a fumbling team," he said. "But today we" were tense, real anxious. They got keyed up too much. Maybe we (the coaches) keyed them up too much, although we tried not to" Tension has been building up steadily as Nebraska neared the close of a perfect season,' he noted, although the Kansas game less than three weeks ago was "one of the best games of the year." Devaney credited Oklahoma with playing "real tough defensively against us," but he said he was disappointed at the same. time in the Husker offensive performance. "This was the low tide in our offense this year," he said, while praising the defensive unit for a "con sistently good" job. "Pour times this year the team could have cracked up against Air force, Missouri, Oklahoma State and again this game where they had to come from behind. But they didn't," Devaney said. Boys' Club Basketball nOValCl.tTO BASKPTBitLii . O'raa grass! CSrdlnsIs M, Crickets Xnaaa em . Hornns S Loian Sta 3a, Ainlsa 1 Anwrieaa National Bank Oat U. WUlara Newshawks SB. Pan! h-a IT- IMmt 19, Americas National Kant To nnwiH-an E-aaire 8, IK, UOIMai 4 falcons la. Setts filcwa Super" Ttlsrs Is, Si. AIMS Uses, U . . .. Javkawatr sraa ay lorfett (rasa Jul k Psnlhers Clsvar 7tk St, MMa It t.likt Urs4s Tlssrs 11. Hawka ta Losaa Camus Hli 17, SHU rermllea ltlk firm Scramblers IS. l.ynn-RoOerU Inaatara M Wars It, Hustlers m Opea Pttaavralt S, Clowns 43 SlMtfuas , Essneads JS TIH'MOATI KB MCxmr M. Louis lit. Baa rraacawa II) easomi Years Aerials 20 Win the game, and Tulsa promptly accepted. The Sams carried the fight to the Hurricane for three quarters and trailed by only one point. 21-20, as the final period got un derway. But with just 14 seconds elapsed, flanker Neal Sweeney raced into the open, and Ander son fired a 60-yard buUseye for a touchdown. A few minutes later, Ander son- found Sweeney again, this time for 63 yards, and the rout was on. The Hurricane added a bit of icing as Anderson hit Heisman Trophy runner-up Howard Twil-Icy on a 51- yard scoring toss and tailback Bob Daugherty for 13 and the game's final score. Twilley's touchdown, his sec ond of the day, gave him 16 for the season and broke the NCAA record of 15 set by Vito Ragazzo of William and Mary in the late 1940s. It was the only major pass receiving mark Twilley nadn t broken already. iwiuey also broke fits own record for single game pass receptions, grabbing 19 fcr 214 yards. The little 5-10. 180-pound-er also scored 16 points and be came the first end ever to win the national scoring champion- snip, lie finished with 127 points for the season and the 19 receptions gave an almost unbelievable season total of 134 catches. Anderson also took down a couple more national records as he hit 3T of 57 passes for 502 yards, breaking the individual total offense mark for a season set by Tulsa's Jerry Rhome last year and the single game yardage total established by Texas Western's Billy Stevens earlier this season. The Rams showed the Hurri cane early that they had come to play, going 39 yards for a go-ahead touchdown in the first quarter after Randy Beverley's zi-yara punt return. , That spurred Tulsa's offense which came back in seven plays to tie it. Anderson hit seven for seven in the drive and, includ ing luisa s next series, had a string of 15 straight eomple tions. The Rams, who took liberties with Tulsa's injury -riddled de- fense, went ahead again in the third ouarter, 21-15, setting up Tu'-a's closing flurry. Nine Lettermen At McDonald PINEVILLE (Special) The consolidation of Pineville and Anderson has left McDonald County High School with nine returning basketball lettermen and one of the favorite roles in; Charles Wilson takes over for!!'ith 11Iinois Coll,ge wxt.Tass-i hi. r.erf -v :- .v!.iday. vita iiiai jcai as vudl.ll III vftjs area, and said reports be heard favor McDonald County, Jasper and Granby for the loop Me. The Ipllprmnn on cmlo' Junior Jones, 6-4 center Boh Goff, 5-8 guard; David Alum-baugh, 5-8 guard: Tom Plan-chon, 5-10 guard; Tom Sumner, 5-10 forward; juniors Jim Mof-fett, 5-11 guard; Robert Clark, 5-10 forward; Steve Bradley, 6-2 forward; and Jim Tatum, 6-2 forward. Wilson listed Planchon, all-eonferene last' season, and Bradley, honorable mention in the conference as a sophomore, as two outstanding prospects. The Mustangs schedule: Nov. 29-Oec. 4Grov. Okla. touma. ment. Dec. lft-.Nuel here Dec. I4-si Granby. Dec. 17 at Jaajier. Dec. St-Seneca here, Dec. J7-31-Neoho tournament. Jan. 4 -at Sarcrale. Jan. 7 st Pierce City. 4sa. 14 Sarcmue here. Jan. 18-Csrtervllle hers. Ja. 21 Jasper here. Jan. M-29-Conference tournament si Cart erv Hie Feb. 1 st Seneca. Feb. -Pier re City here. Feb. !I-Giamv here. Feb 1-at N! Feb. 1 st Carten ille. College Football Southeastern Louisiana 54. Appalachian State 6 Montana J3, Portland Slate 7 Karlnam J6, Maryvllle, Tenn., 17 MtcMIe Tens St. a. Tenneawe Tech II South Carolina St. ;12, Benedict ( Cornell JH, Penn 14. l-enoir Rhyne JS, Catswba 7. r,ramb(in 54. Uncoln, Mo. 18 Henderson Ark. State S. Otuwhlta, Ark. Bai tist a Vlrfinla Tech 44, Wralnla Unitary 11 Bouncing Lateral Fools Longhorns in 21-17 Win COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (AP) Texas Coach Danel Royal was elated over his team's 21-17 defeat of Texas A&M Thursday, but in the dressing room afterwards be was still stunned over the play that "totally fooled as." The play was a bouncing la teral from AiM's Harry Led metter to Jim Kauffmann, who paused and then threw to Ken McLean for a 91-yard touch down play, v a" conference aid A&M record. "You r' say ; there'i nothing new," Royal laid, shaking his head. "I've never heard of that Texas Rally Neis Victory Over Aggies Atssarlates) frets COLLEGE STATION, Tex. Texas rallied from the" shock of a trick play that tare Texas A&M a 17-0 halftime lead and scored 21 mints in the last half under the direction of the amazing Marvin Kristynik Thursday for a 21-17 triumph over the Aggies. It was the ninth straight victory over AIM and allowed the embattled Longhorna to finish the season as winners. They wound up with a -4 record. The Aggies finished at 3-7. The. gritty Aggies, with Ken (Dude) McLean putting on a tremendous pass-receiving exhibition, battered the Longhorns thither and yon in the first half as a crowd of 40,000 screamed itself hoarse. McLean also combined with Harry Ledbetter and Jim Kauf-mann on the trick play that netted 91 yards and a touchdown. The play that shocked Tens in the first half went like this: Ledbetter threw toward Kauffman standing near the sidelines even with him. Tlr ball rolled on the ground and Ledbetter slapped his hands in feigned disgust. Kaufmanh kicked the turf to show he was disgusted, too. Meanwhile, McLean had gotten in the clear at the 50 and Kauffmann lofted a mighty pass. McLean grabbed the bail and sprinted for a touchdown. Ledbetter's passing and McLean's receiving were the ingredients of the first half drive that seemed to have the Aggies on the way to victory. In the half McLean caught . 10 of Led better's passes for 213 yards. In the last half he took three more. His total for the day was 13 for 248 yards. The first tied the Southwest Conference record. the second bettered it. Texas, behind the passing and running of Kristynik in the second half, swept to a victory nut even Texas iollowers thousht would come. Kristynik passed for one touchdown and speared two drives that produced two more. Bill Harrington, MCAU Cage Coach, Dies in Sleep CANTON, Mo. (AP) - W. A (Bill) Harrington, 64, Culver- Stockton College basketball coach for the past 27 years and athletic director since 1941, died m his sleep Thursday at his home. Mr-ifirrington found Har rington in his bed. Harrington had led the Culver- Stockton Wildcats into five NAIA tournaments. His team was co-champion of the Missouri College Athletic Union last season. College officials immediately canceled the opening basketball Same of the season scheduled Harrington superivsed hi team's practice Wednesday "m" " was Qler 31 10 f"" -. i unic iiouie dim went to bed He is survived by his widow and daughter. Two of his fornTer players are head basketball caoches at Missouri colleges. They are Harold Flynn of Westminster and Kenneth Robb at Central Missouri State. Harrington was president of the NAIA in 1951 and was president of the MCAU coaches ?s sociation in 1955. i He was named to the 1a basketball Hall 0f Fame in HK6.I Funeral services are tentative- ly scheduled for SLnday in Green City, Mo., where he grew up. New York-Hawk Game Reset for Feb. 22 NEW YORK (AP) - The New York Knickerbockrrs-St. I.oui Hawks game in the National Basketball Association, postponed Nov. 9 because o( the blackout, has been rescheduled for Feb. 22 at Madison Square Garden. New York's game with Balti more as part of doubleheader Feb. 22, has been switched to March 11, it was announced Thursday. play before. Never seen uy body nervy enough to try it. It took guts ... and a lot of Imag-Ination.'f The Aggies had practiced the seen laterals followed by passes, but never one where the quarterback Intentionally bounced the. Jul firsL. Texas quarterback Marvin Kristynik laid of the play, ""it's legal. Dunnj if its ethical." The Aggies had practicel tie play all week and had It down perfect even to Ledbetter's indicating disgust after his apparent mistake In throwing the ball Into the ground. Three Games Away City Highs Start Basketball Season It's high school basketball time in Springfield again! And If you dont believe, take a look at the sched ule for tonight Three Springfield quintets get the ball thumping but all the contests are away from home. Central's Bulldogs travel to Kansas City for a tussle with Lincoln, Gleodale's Falcons visit the Monett Cubs and Greenwood's Bluejays are at Versailles. Central Coach Jim Ball is ex pecting to meet a Lincoln five that plays much of the same- type offense as his Bulldogs, 'ing Rockburst. in the second "They're not too big. but like I game. KC Central plays Park, to run," the CHS mentor re-' view in the PHS gym Saturday marked. "In the past they! night. i haven't played too much sone r defense, mostly man-to-man." We expect a high-scoring contest," he continued. "At least 1 hope we can keep up with them. About the "Dogs practice Ball noted "We haven't looked-too sharp. We need to play a game ready. We pian to start as much experience as possible. Ball said he is planning to play seven men, with four of them going most of the way. The four sure starters are seniors 5-10 David Pike, 5 9 Danny Rainey, 6-1 Floyd Hardin, and 5-9 junior Charlie Burton. The other starter will come from senior letterman Jim Brandenburg, 6-4 center; 6-foot transfer Milt Adams from Milwaukee, and 6-foot sophomore John WoUard. Brandenburg and Texans Knotted For Early Lead In Women's Golf AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) A pair of Texans, Sandra Haynie and Kathy Whitworth, took a one-stroke lead after-the open ing round of the Women's Title-holders Golf Tournament Thursday. Miss Haynie, from Fort Worth, had a score of 36 on the first nine holes and came back with a 35 for a 71. Miss Whitworth of San Antonio reversed the procedure with a 35 on the front nine before carding a 36 on the final nine holes. Miss Whitworth managed fo recover from a double bogie on me second noie and finished one under par for the round with birdies on the third, seventh and j Phillips said "We've looked eighth holes. terrible," although he account- Beth Stcne was third with a ed for rart of this with the in-31-38-72. 1 i'Ties. Marlene Bauer Hagge, Ruth Jessen. Carol Mann. Betsy "But we'll make the trip." Rawls and Wanda Sanchei all 1 Phillips remarked. tied for fourth place with 73s, and three other players had 74s. Among those finishing at, 74 was defending champion Mari- lynn Smith, who is seeking a third consecutive title here. Miss Smith went out in 34 before soaring to a 40 on the.back nine Jim IYI1. (st'iicral .Manager f lh- la.mplk;hti;k motor hotkl sav TO. YOU KNOW YOUR ((in usci ; son itari I tfia. kv M rrssf I In. M M Free Lf iffisl tmm? aa ! 23 Adams are post mea, wtile WoUard can play all three positions, Ball noted. in Ball said the 7-man setup wul give him the advantage of playing Pike at both forward and guard and Hardin arfor-ward and center. '? Central's contest win be the first of a doublebeader at Southeast Field house. The CHS eon-test starts at 7 o'clock jrith Kansas City Central entertain- Clendale's Falcons will take ; the floor aeainst Monett "with only two returning letternien. , Both lettermen are seniors and cad, Jack Roberts will start j three juniors to round out" the r,t ,.. s . J The Falcons will be leery of this contest after the Cubs nipped G lend ale, 62-60, ia the opener last season. "We have no serious injuries and should be ready to go," Roberts noted. "It looks ; like quite a tussle for us. Monett has two starters back and (John) Butterworth should be a good one." Probable starters for Glendale are 6-4 junior Roland Schultr and 6-0 senior Mart Davis at forward, 6-3 junior Steve Grant at center, 5-9 senior Randy Magers and 6-2 junior Steve Bean at guards. Also seeing action will be 6-5 senior Bill Davis, 5-11 senior Neil Klein-ecke, 61 juniof Dan Collins. Magers and M. Davis are the lone lettermen. Coach Joe Phillips'. Bluejays are injury-plagued witb all five regular starters hurt in some way. Onlv one probably will be out. He is 6 2 Craig Luna, who has been ill all week. Phillips said, and will make the trip, although his availability is doubtful. Other starters are 5-10 John Sanford, 6-5 George Thompson, 6-1 Tony Dustman and 6-2 John Williams. Chris Millsap, a 6-0 senior, will replace Luna..- Sanford and Thompson are plagued by hip injuries suffered in football, Tony Dustman has shin splints and John Williams turned an ankle in practice Wednesday. About Greenwood's practice. j Phillips will take a 10-man ; squad with 6-2 Stan Matthews, i 5-8 Dana Stombaugh. 6-0 senior Gary Gleason and 5 8 junior Hoppy Keet filling out the roster, ! Matthews ami Stombaush. olh '- juniors, are slated to see a lot of action. Phillips adde! BOURBON, SIR!" i ml m ' Men who know Bourbon apee Mc-Cormitk it true to it 105-ytai old tradition. Proof "there it a best way to main whiskeywe won't suite it any other way!" Request it proudly, by unit: Gold Label "Heritage" or popular Green label. Both superlative, both HcCormick. OiUiUed ana Bottled by M'CORMICK DISTILLING JCO., WESION. MO. - e . av fcnSavaavat f mjvmfatiiit&M, sarassi

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