Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland on November 10, 1955 · Page 23
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Cumberland Evening Times from Cumberland, Maryland · Page 23

Cumberland, Maryland
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 10, 1955
Page 23
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TWENTY feVENING TIMES, CUMBERLAND, Ml)., THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1955 Dial PA-2-4600 for a WANT AD Ttktr Jim Trimble, coach of the Philadelphia Eagles, and Jack Hagerty, the old Georgetown mentor, disagree with the evaluation of Maryland's football team by Paul Dietzel. After the Terrapins h-d knocked off his Louisiana State University eleven last Saturday at College Park, Dietzcl said he was unimpressed with . Maryland—not as the nation's No. 1 team. "I realize that they were on the flat side for us," said LSU's youthful coach. "I know how dif ficult it was for Jim Tatum to get • them up for a team that had won just one game and tied another. . "Maryland has an excellent tquad that is deep, but I must rank Texas A&M ahead of them And I can't rate Maryland as be ing any better than on a par with 'Georgia Tech and Mississippi. I speak, you see, only of teams we played." • ' Trimble, the old Indiana man, takes the opposite view. Harry Grayson, NEA sports editor, quotes the Eagles' coach as saying this about the Terps: "They're a great college team now and are going to be even better next year. Big, strapping and fast-moving tackles are the nub of a football team and Tatum has eight. . . and not a senior'among •them. Mike Saridusky, Ed Huer- -'ing, Al ,Wharton, Stan .Polyanski and Joe Lazzarino, are juniors. Don Healy, Tom StefT arid Dick .Bittner .(former Fort Hill High star) are sophomores." Tatum's only problem next fall, according to Trimble, will -:be at center, from where the *ii-foot, three-inch 225-pound Bob Pellegrini graduates; •Cumberland's Gene Alderton, also a sophomore and Pellegrini's replacement, "is not big 'enough for the league he plays in, not even at an even six feet and 190 pounds," says-.Trimble. "This seems strange in view of the fact that theiformer Fort, HOI. standout has .played . great defensive ball for the Terps this season and is a surer ball-snapper • than Pellegrini. Which is understandable since Gene played center at Fort ;HH1 while Pellegrini was shifted to that position just this year. "Tatum has a team or two of players that would be first line elsewhere who can't break in at Maryland," says Hagerty, the one .time New York Giant end. ' "As extraordinary as Pellegrini is at center, the best Maryland lineman, is Sandusky, the junior tackle," opines Hagerty. "Little wonder Jim Tatum tells you that It would take an .extraordinary offer -to take him away' from College Park," declares Grayson. Sports Keg Residue Charley Lattimer, football lumi : nary at Fort Hill High and later at Maryland, is in the coaching "business." .•. . The hard-hitting center is playing-coach of Mitchell (N. Y.) Air Force base, having been .recently, transferred there after serving at Roslyn Air Base... A former Allegany High player, Ellis Wisler. met Lattimer from across the line of scrimmage when Lattimer's team was playing Norfolk Naval Air Base. . .According to a report that landed in this department, Lattimer didn't know Wisler, being several years ahead of him in high school,.. . But when rugged Charley took the former Alco tackle out of play with one of his typical vicious blocks, Wisler made a comment about Allegany would beat Fort Hill on Thanksgiving Day. . . It didn't take long for the opposing service players to get acquainted The portable typewriter stolen from the Times-News pressbox by vandals who broke down the door leading to the building atop Fort Hill Stadium has been returned. . . A South End man found the machine in a bunch of weeds behind Fort Hill High School and took it to radio station WCUM after hearing sportscaster' Van Roby comment about the loss on his Monday evening program Frank "Zeke" Richl, who was a - whiz at beating out base hits on the "Baltimore chop" as a baseball and softball player prior to World War II, is a patient in Baker VA Hospital, Martinsburg, for a spinal condition which is cutting off circulation to his legs and arms. . . "Zeke's" career as a player was ended in World War II when he was shot in the foot There are stjll 5,000 tickets available for the Pitt-West Virginia game Saturday at Pittsburgh. . . All of the seats are in Uie end zones, the choice seats having been sold weeks ago Unbeaten Maryland, which has d r a w n .record crowds on the road, will play before Clemson's first sellout. in history Saturday. . . The crowd •I South Carolina is expected to total 30,000 Do you know when. the goal posts in "college football were moved ten yards back of the goal line? .".'. If you answer "1926," you are right. . . . "Old Ironsides," massive stainless ilecl trophy which goes to the win ner of the mythical triangular con ferencc between PHI,' Penn State and West Virginia, will be at stake Saturday when Pitt entertains W«st Virginia... The Mountaineers (Continued from Page 21) Tomorrow's Big Classic To Lure 13 Top Horses By GEORGE BOWEN LAUREL, Md. (Ji — Laurel's course becomes the "Geneva" of the horse racing world tomorrow. The fourth meeting of the international thoroughbred set is the biggest both from the standpoint of the 13 equine participants and prospective crowd on the sidelines. Horse delegates from the United States, Germany, England, Venezuela, France, Ireland and Canada are ready to lake up the disposition of $65,000. The meeting of the most countries in one race will last between 2'/i and 3 minutes around a mile and a half of Laurel's infield grass. Dignity And Diplomats Further attesting to establishment of the International as one of the top sporting attractions has been response of the public. Laurel reports it has more requests for seat reservations than ever before and the clubhouse caterer that eating requests outnumber the Kentucky Derby. There will be plenty of dignity at the race with diplomats and government dignitaries galore. Tomorrow's event brings together four horses from the United States, two'from Venezuela, England, and France, and one each from Germany, Canada and Ireland. Social Outcast and Traffic Judge of the United States are expected ;o vie for the betting favoritism with countrym#te Mister Gus likely to be next. The strongest .foreign jetting choices appear to be Ire- and's Panaslipper and England's Nucleus. Completing the field are Aeschylus of the United States, Ataturk jroni. G e r m a n y, El Chama and Prendase of Venezuela,' Mahan and Picounda of France and • Pre- lect oft Canada. International Turns Laurel Into Racing' Social Outcast High ' To Help [n Dispatching Field LAUREL,. Md. W) — An "in- :erpreter" will help .start the 13 lorses in tomorrow's International •ace. Jose . Contreras, a jockey, will act as go-between starter Eddie 31ind and two of the riders, Raul Bustamente and Angel Gutierres. Bustamente and Gutierres are riding two horses from Venezuela. Contreras is from Chile and has been riding in the United Stales several years. He speaks English well enough to understand Blind and relay any instructions in Spanish to his fellow South Americans. Gamecock Ace In Good Spot To Set Record GREENSBORO, N.C. l/Pl — South Carolina halfback Carl Brazell last Saturday tied one Atlantic Coast Conference kickoff-returning record, broke another and is in posi- .ion to erase two more before the season ends, ACC Service Bureau 'igures show today. When Brazell returned four against North Carolina, it tied a mark set by the Tar Heels' Ken Keller. Brazell's 120 yards in kickoff returns Saturday beat the old ACC single game record of 118 set ast fall by N. C. State's George tfarinkov. Records for : season play which Brazell is within striking dis- ance of include most yards in kickoff returns- (459) and most kickoffs returned (13). Brazell has now returned 10 for 320 yards with two games to play. His kickoff return average is 32 yards. Another Gamecock back. Carroll VIcClain, has taken over the con- 'ercnce lead in punt returning. Mc- 'ain's 125 yards in six returns barely shades the 121 yards in re- urns posted by North Carolina's David Reed. Maryland's talented halfback. Ed Vereb, again leads pass intercep- ions but Charlie Carpenter of iVafe Forest has moved into a cchnical tie. Each has intercepted bur, but Vereb leads on most vardage in returns, 41 to eight, i Injuiy-Ridden Navy Dipping Into Reserves ANNAPOLIS W - A pair of young halfbacks who have seen only limited action in reserve roles :his year get their first chance Saturday as starters on the Navy 'ootball team. Injuries to the two durable first stringers paved the way for the debut-of Ed Malynn, a 170-pound Junior from Oakland, Calif., and 5 aul Gober,' a 160-pound junior 'rom Buck Run, Pa., when Navy meets Columbia at Baker Field in Mew York. They were FUTURE CUP TEAM—Jack Kramer, working out in Los Angeles, presents his own version of a future United States Davis Cup team. Kramer's nominees are, left to right, sons Bobby 5, Mike' 1, Dave 9 and Johnny 7. Kramer is coming out of retirement to play Tony Trabert on a pro tour. Dirty Tactics Claim Wrong, States Baugh ABILENE, Tex. wi—Sam Baugh, who was in professional football longer than any other man, says Otto Graham, the Cleveland Browns quarterback, "is away off base" in his complaint of dirty playing in the National Football League. . Graham, injured in the first half of 'last Sunday's game with the New York Giants, said football was getting "rougher and rougher" and unless something is done "it will get out of hand." . Lines Told To Rack Passer Baugh, \vho was quarterback of the Washington Redskins for 16 years but retired two years ago and now is head coach at Hardin- Simmons University* commented :hat "the quarterback doesn't take the beating that the other, guys, do up there. If Graham, thinks he's gof it rough let'him play fullback tvhere he'll carry the ball more. He'll find out that he's got a pretty good deal. Besides, the pros have given him a pretty good living haven't they?" Baugh told Don Oliver, sports writer for the Abilene Reporter- News, that the opposing line is "supposed" to rack the passer. "Nobody likes to get the thunder knocked out of him but that's part of pro football and you've got to expect it." He said he never felt like any body up there was trying to hit him "although I got slugged lots of time. They were supposed to knock me down and I felt like I ought to pat them on the back— they were just doing what they were supposed to do. Officials Protect Passer "I always made out like they did it accidentally when they'd really rack me although at times I knew differently. If you get up and give them a lot of talk they'll just come back harder next time and really 'clothes line' you. -1 •cnew darn well those guards and :ackles were bigger and meaner :han I was. If they set their cap :o get you they'd darn sure do it." Baugh said in his opinion the pro league officials protect the Dassers better than college officials do. "I. noticed they'd try to watch it but in college ranks they don't call it as close after a thrown ball," he explained. "The people who support pro football by buying lickets expect ( to see the best football played anywhere. They-should see the most vicious blocking and nardest tackling. If they don't they're not getting their money's worth." Yankees Explode, Whip All-Stars, 6-1 TOKYO l/TV-The New York Yankees, held hitless for three innings, exploded for four runs in the fourth today and defeated a Japanese all-star baseball team, 6-1, before 15.000 fans. The Yankees have • 12 victories and one tie in their 13 starts. Tommy Byrne and Johnny Sucks held the Japanese to three lits. Michigan State's Morrall Leading Punter And Passer 8y Th» Associated Press' Scouts who have been warning Michigan State's opponents that quarterback Earl Morrall is dangerous every time he gets his hand or foot on the ball received an assist today from the lads who work \yith slide rules and NCAA Statistical pencils in the Bureau . . The statistics show that Morrall not. only is the longest punter in major college football, but also is the most efficient passer. Only one other player holds leadership in two statistical categories although the better punters are displaying unusual versatility by gaining the upper brackets in other departments. Morrall, an engineering student from Muskcgon, Mich., has averaged 44.9 yards on his 18 punts this season. And his 49 pass nl- lempts, with • 29 complete, have netted 565 yards. Thai's an average of It.5 yards for each attempt Nobody else is getting that kind of distance. Morrall also ranks '.20th in total offense. . . Southern California's Jon Arnctt tallied seven points against Stan ford to RO ahead of Jim Swink of Texas Christian in the scoring race, Arnett, punt returns. also the leader in has 12 touchdowns and as many conversions for 84 points. Swink has ?1 points. Arnctt has returned punts for 275 yards and has run back 25 punts and kickoffs for 607. Sam Wool wine of Virginia Military leads in kickoff returns alone with 386 yards. Other high scorers include Tom McDonald, Oklahoma, and Ed Vcr- Claassen Picks West Virginia To Beat Pitt, Also Likes Terps By HAROLD CLAASSEN NEW YORK.^)—Taking another journey-along the rim of Upset Gulch. Last week's college football forecasts resulted in 40 winners and 12 losers. ' That's an average of .769. The season's figures are 275 right, 97 wrong and an average of .739. Here are this week's winners: Oklahoma over Iowa State. Maryland over Clemson. Michigan State over Minnesota. UCLA over Washington. Notre Dame over North Carolina. West Virginia bver Pittsburgh. Michigan over Indiana. Texas Christian over Texas. Ohio State over Iowa. Georgia Tech over Alabama. Auburn over Georgia. Navy over Columbia. Mississippi over Houston. Skipping over the others: FRIDAY Florida State over Furman, Miami (Fla) over Bucknell, Detroit over Villanova. Reserved-seat tickets for the 'hanksgiving Day football game >etween Cumberland's two public ligh schools went on sale today. ?hey can be purchased at the of- ices of both schools, Wilson Hardware Company and Murray Allen's 'harmacy, Virginia Avenue. The city championship will be at stake in the contest which brings ;ogether undefeated, untied Alle ;any and once-beaten Fort Hill. A near-record crowd of almost 0,000 or more is expected to wit- SATURDAY EAST: Army over Penn, Boston .College over Boston University, Cornell over Dartmouth, Delaware over Temple, Penn State over Rutgers, Princeton over Yale, Brown over Harvard, Syracuse over Colgate. SOUTH: The Citadel over Vir ginia Military, Florida over Tennessee, George -Washington over Richmond, Kentucky over Memphis State, Mississippi State over Louisiana State, Tulane over Vanderbilt, Virginia Tech over North Carolina State, Wake Forest over Virginia, Duke over South Carolina. MIDWEST: Colorado over Nebraska, ' Holy Cross over Marquette, Oklahoma A&M over Kansas, Missouri over Kansas State, Purdue over' Northwestern, Wichita over Drake, Wisconsin .over Illinois, Cincinnati over Hardin- Simmons. SOUTHWEST: Arizona over Montana, Southern Methodist over Arkansas, Texas Tech over Tulsa, Texas Western over Arizona State. FAR WEST: Oregon State over lalifornia, Denver over Utah State, Idaho over Brigham Young, San Jose State over Washington State, Colorado -A&M over Utah, Wyoming over New Mexico. Maryland State Tops Conference DURHAM, N. C. Ml — Unbeaten and untied Maryland State, sporting a string of six straight victories, is leading the 18-club Central Intercollegiate Athletic Assn.. according to statistics released by L. T. Walker, conference statistician. Defending champion'North Caroline College is in fifth place, trailing second place North Carolina A. and T., Third-place Virginia State and fourth-place Winston- Salem (N. C.) Tteachers College. Other first division clubs are Shaw, Delaware, Bluefield, and Morgan State. Women's County Shuffle Results Clingermjn'i 3, Purple Heart 0. Cm Taylor's 3, FrostburK Eagles 0 Green's Chevrolet 3, Pocahontas 0 Cresaptown 3, Woodmen of World 1. FrostburK Legion 2. Golden Nugget 1 Stadium Inn 2. Hi Dee Club 1. Scorers Evelyn Gray, Clinnerman's. 17; Jean Flynn, Purple Heart, 13. Millie Ott. Caa Taylor's. 23; B. LaPorta. Frostburs E«slcs, !0. Thclma Simmons, Cresaptown, 27: Mary Humbertson. WOW. 23. Helen Blocher, Legion, 31; Jean Turner. Golden Nugget, 30. Joann Duckworth, Green's. 18; G. Bart lett, Pocahontas, 17. E. Lewis, Stadium Inn, 23: Gretchen Walsh. HI Dee. 23. and 19.5 yard» far web completion, jcb, Maryland, with 72 points each. FREE French Fries al the Spot Bar 247 Henderson Art. Every Ntte Excepf Friday and Saturday 'Turkey Day' Grid Tickets Put On Sale :his season for starting jobs by Chet Burchett, a junior, and- Ned Oldham, a sophomore. Then in- uries forced them to even more imited action. Both Sound But both are sound now and were able to move up to the start- ng jobs when Oldham and Burchett were sidelined in a rough- and-tumble 7-7 tie with Duke last week. "Thank God they were ready," :oach Eddie Erdelatz said yesterday. "They're good backs and I hink they'll do a fine job for us Saturday." Erdelatz has brought up three halfbacks from the junior varsity as replacements for the losses of Oldham, Burchett and reserve halfback Dick Snyder, who probably will miss the rest of the season with a leg injury. "I didn't start out the season noaning about injuries, and I don't plan to now," the Middie coach added. '"But there's no question • we've been hurt by them." Dander Starts All When the Middies take the field against Columbia, left guard Vern 1 Dander will be the only regular among Navy's top 11 who has started every game. Navy has still managed to compile a 5-1-1 record so far and Erdelatz says: "If all they can say about us after the season, is that we lost one and Jed one I'll be very happy." He hopes to have Oldham, who >roke a finger, and Burchett, who| sprained an ankle, back for the| Army game Nov. 26 as' well as ness the holiday clash weather is good. if the Government Gets Ttvo More Pacts In Virginia 'Deal' RICHMOND, Va. CW—Two more slayer contracts have been addec :o the Richmond Virginians' assets to be sold here Nov. 14 to satisfy a federal tax claim ol 579,218.68 against the Triple-A In ternational League baseball club The federal tax collector said yesterday the government now wlds the contracts of 20 players with the addition of shortstop Al !an Richter and first baseman George D. Lewis. Richter was obtained by the Vir ginians from the St. Louis Cardin als. .He played the past two years with Rochester, the Cards' Inter national League, farm club. Lewis was - purchased from Plainview Tex., of. the Class C West Texas- w Mexico League. Neither has ilayed with the Virginians. The government seized the other contracts Nov. 1, along" with the club's International League franchise and its playing equipment The Richmond club, headed by Harry C. Seibold, owed the govern ment taxes for admissions for 1954 and withholding and social secur- ty taxes for 1954-55, according to ax officials. Rose Bowl Opponents To Exchange Game Films LOS ANGELES-(INS)—TheBig Ten and the Pacific Coast Confer ence announced today that teams selected to play in the Rose Bow Jan. 2, 1956 will exchange game 'ilms prior to the annual classic nstead of scouting each other. Victor 0. Schmidt, commissioner of the PCC, issued a statement 'rom his Los Angeles headquarters saying that each of the teams chosen for the bowl will' have its choice of films of any two games played by the other. Schmidt's announcement was concurred in by commissioner Ken neth L. Wilson of the Big Ten. Fights Last Night By.The Associated treu OAKLAND, Calif. — Johnny Saxfon 48W. Brooklyn, outpointed Halph (Tiger) Jones. 15814. Yonkcrj, N. Y., 10. MISSOULA. Mont. — Dick Lane, M«M. Hllingj; Mont., outpointed Buddy Me Donald. H4. Edmonton. Alia., 10. Catamounts Fairmont In Finale i Coach Dana "Horse" Lough's Potomac State .College Catamounts will close their 1955 football season on' Sat> urday when they entertain the gridders frorn Fairmont Chamberlain Set For Debiit| As Collegian | beaten out earlier State College in Keyser. Hard hit by injuries, Potomac State will be facing one of the powers of the Wect Virginia Inter collegiate Football Conference when the Falcons from Fairmon invade Keyser. The Falcons have dropped only two games this year, and have de feated two of the strongest teams in the conference, West Liberty and West Virginia Tech. Th Fairmont eleven holds down seconc place in the league. The Falcons invade Keyser with a squad featuring former Cumber land area stars. They are quarter backed by Dick Rank, onetim right guard Jim Hower, who is also sidelined this week with a sprained ankle. But for this Saturday, • the load is on Malynn and Gober, who turned in some sparkling play against Duke- after injuries forced their appearance in the lineup. Their small size is offset by good speed and both are good pass receivers. Gober-.has carried the ball only 12 times for 41 yards. Malynn has carried eight times for 38. Their lack of experience, however, may be felt mostly on defense as Navy attempts to throttle the aerial efforts of Columbia quarterback Claude B e n h a m, ranked the No. 2 passer in, the nation. Allegany High fullback, while Bob Andrews, speedy halfback star o last year's city championship For Hill club, holds down the sam slot for Fairmont. Jim Orr, ( lat of Frostburg's Beall High', has als shown up well in several Fairmon wins. On the Fairmont 'line are tw other Frostburgers who played las year at LaSalle. They are guar< Mickey Harris and tackle Bi Dove, while: Bob Reiber of Alle ga'ny is at end. Mike Cunning ham, a standout at center las year, has been out most of th season with an injury. Coach Lough 'said this mornin that this season has been a hecti one for the Catamounts. Th Potomac State eleven lost its start ing quarterback, Bob Connolly, an Halfback Bob Smith in 'the secon game of the season. Bill Hahalyak, who replace Connolly at quarterback, was in jured in the third game of th season and has only had limite service since that time. Jack Hi and Allen Cononico, fullbacks, wer also injured in early season, whil several Potomac • State lineme lave been sidelined with the year Coach Lough said.' Saturday has been designated a "Parents Day" at the college Parents of the players will b entertained before and. after th game. . Kickoff time is 2 p. m. Campbell Sets Speed Record But Unofficial, LAS VEGAS, Nev.-(INS)-Bri ish speedboat pilot Donald Camp bell, having set an unofficial ne speedboat record, goes out to tr to make it official today. Campbell did an unofficial 2( miles an hour with his jet hydr plane, the Bluebird, on Lake Mea yesterday afternoon. NBA East Lead At Stake Tonight By The Associated Press First place in the Eastern Division of the National Basketball Assn. will be at stake tonight when the Philadelphia Warriors meet the Rochester Royals, and the Minneapolis Lakers take on the New York Knickerbockers, in a double header at New York. The Warriors, paced by last sea son's scoring champion Neil John ston and a well-balanced club were the pre-season pick to de throne the champion Syracuse Na tionals, Johnston, who has taken the NBA scoring championship the last three years, tossed in 29 points last nigh as the Warriors evened their sea son record at l-l by trouncing the once-powerful Minneapolis Lakers 117-106 in the only game played MENI Cold W.afher Is on th* way. Th« largtif stock *f m*n'» warm JACKETS in th* city. De you want Overall Jacketi, blanket lined? Or Army Jackets in- lulbttd? Or Navy Pea Jacket.? Or Paul W.ather Jackets? Nam* it and w* can fit OJI ABJ you. Priced from $4l9Q <"> Hub Army & Navy Sales Company 19 North Centr* Street LAWRENCE, Kan. (ffl - Wilt The Stilt) Chamberlain, an amaj- ng 7-foot Philadelphia high school basketball product, evidently will start breaking records even before he takes his first public shot as: a college player. • Chamberlain, whom Phog. Alien calls the choicest catch of his long coaching career, makes his debut n the Midlands next week — and. attendance records are expected :o tumble. ... The Negro athlete will play as a freshman in the annual University of Kansas varsity-freshman basketball game Nov. 18. The game .will draw close to 10,000 — possibly an all-time national mark for such .an event. . : "The freshmen will be very tough to beat," Allen said.."Wilt could team with two Phi Beta Kappas and two co-eds and give us.:,a battle." ;. ' ;';;' Allen's varsity, by the way, isija favorite to win the Big Seven Coii- ference championship . this winter. Chamberlain, who reportedly passed up bids of 100 ; major colleges to play for Allen, scpredva total of 2,252 points in leading Overbrook High of Philadelphia: to three city and league championships. . . . , • . .-''- r A student in the college of liberal arts and sciences, Chamb'erlain' is expected to fit in nicely with Kansas' powerful track forces, too. He ! s run the quarter in 49 seconds' and cleared the high jump bar at-';6 feet 6 inches. . . : ' : "Some boy," says Allen. 'Til have to admit this-boy is orie : bf' the greatest players, already, I've ever seen.". : " • : ": : Tue, Thur. Sal. Sun, Evenings 7:45 • 10:45 Sat. • Sun. Afternoons 1:15 until 4:15 W» nil only th* vtry b»it in Chicago and Clavtland Shot Skates. That'* why w« con guaranto all sho« skates thrtc months. Shoe Skates for th* small fry for Special for two weeks only our $14.92 shoe skates now $13.95 All siiei in stock, ordtr new far Xmfli. Phon* PA 7-9709 IF YOU CAN WALK— YOU CAN SKATE AT THI For The Best In HOT DOGS- HAMBURGERS Hot Plate Lunches AUTO ACCESSORIES AND PARTS 24J10UR SERVICE LOVERS LEAP SERVICE STATION The Narrows . . . Rt. 40 Phone PA-4-3292 TICKETS for tht ALLEGANY-FORT HILL TURKEY DAY FOOTBALL GAME Go On SaU TODAY it Ali«f any School Offic« Fort Hill School Offic* Wilton Hardware Company C. Murray Altai A Company AdulU R«Mrvod Soatt $1.SS TAX I«C.UM» PACKAGE STORE 82 GREENE STREET CORNER JOHNSON STREET LIQUORS • WINES • CORDIALS FREE PARKING LOT 2 Entrances On Johnson St. FREE DELIVERY PHONE PA2-5257 J. W. Dant Bourbon 100 Proof SJL-59 ^* 5th J. W. Dant Bourbon 86 Proof 5th POPULAR BRAND Cigarettes CARTON •MIMMMMMi E E R 10 DIFFERENT BRANDS SPECIAL DISCOUNT ON CASE LOTS WE MSN ILL PAYROLL OMEOKS MO EXTRA OHMIE

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