The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 18, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Saturday, July 18, 1953
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!.*•' PACK SIX BLYTHEVILLE AL Flag Race May Tighten Up By BEN PHLKGAR Associated Tress S|»irl» Writer By tomorrow night the American League may find itself with a tighter pennant race than lhe National League. BASEBALL STANDINGS NATIONAL I.KAGUE Won Ixiftl Fci. G.B. Brooklyn ... 63 31 .631 — Milwaukee . . 50 34 .595 > Philadelphia 47 36 .513 3 St. Louis ... «i 38 .548 7 New York ... 44 !I7 .543 1", Cincinnati . . 38 48 .442 1« ChicaRo ..... 30 51 .310 21 '/j Pittsburgh ..28 62 .311 28 AMERICAN I.EAOUK York Yankees, who | their 28th victory in their last 34 games wiih Trucks winning his Th« New _.. once acted as if they were going to clinch the ilaK by the Fourth of July, will still bo aheart hut their margin could be us minute as a single game. Brooklyn, on the other hand. stends a chtincB of pndiliK the weekend as much as six games in front in the senior circuit. Here's the picture: Won I»sl sixth straight. Successive home runs by Luke Easter, with two on, and Larry Doby helped Lemon win his l^lh aamp against eight los-ses for Cleveland. Detroit knocked out three Boston pitchers in the last three innings I but iell a run short of beating lhe ; Red Sox. Milt Boiling's seventh ""jurninK homer provided the margin form, finish a series with St. Louis ! _, ,,;..,„..,, today and then invade Chicago for a doubleheader with the never-say- Ncw York .. } Chicago i Cleveland .. i Boston } Washington 1 Philadelphia i St. Louis . .. i Detroit 5S 55 50 49 42 34 3'j 27 .682 .632 .588 .551 .483 .301 .360 .314 4 8 10'i 17 25 28 31! i SOUTHKK.V ASSOCIATION ( The Yankee.-,, definitely fitill con- ; alder.ibly below their early fea.son W Pet. GB 56 40 .583 — die White Sox. New York is nursing four game lead. Both the Yanks . The Cardinals' pitching and fielding iell apart m the first uming of the first game at Brooklyn and the a imii B ..nn. ,^..«. — - - Dodgers scored seven runs. Billy and the Sox, who play Washington. [(-, nx h^ a qrnilri slam home run should win today, but a pair of j jn t!le j ou rt!i and Gil llodues hit a Chicago victories tomorrow would ,' i lonler W ith t\vo on in the lifth. not be surprising. If it goes that j j^ic Robinson hit two home way. New York will lead by only ! runs> , ne sccont | w ith two aboard, two games. j jo w'rap up (he second game for Brooklyn has won seven in a row jr; ilr i Erskine from St. Louis at Ebbets Field this — — ... . . .u_ ™; season and could well make it eight today in the windup of a lour game set. Then comes a pair with Cincinnati tomorrow that the Dodgers should place back, face I Atlanta j Memphis ,... ; Birmingham 1 Little Rock j New Orleans j Chattanooga Mobile .548 3 .531 5 .516 6' .489 9 .414. lO' .459 12 .402 16| Warren Spuhn stopped I lie Pirates on lout' hits lor his I2ih triumph. Cincinnati came from behind to Vesterday's Results NATIONAL LKAGUE Brooklyn 14-7. St. Louis 0-4 Cincinnat 3. Philadelphia 2 Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh '2 (Only games scheduled) edge the Phillies with pitiher Har- should win Milwaukee's second j- v pei-jtnw.ski scoring the V-HLHUI^ Braves, now three games | ,.'„„ in Ine eighth inning. The loss -••• jinx team, the W11S ,|,,. s j x ih for Curt Simmons , their , , Pittsburgh Pirates today, and then have to play two tomorrow with the revitalized New York Giants. A combination of three Brooklyn victories and three Milwaukee defeats would fatten the Dodgers' lead to six games, All of the firsi division teams in the American League won last night. The Yankees beat St. Louis 6-4 with the help of a triple play a nd four double pla ys. Chicago downed Washington 4-1 on Virgil Trucks' three-hit pitching. Bob Lemon threw a five-hit shutout for Cleveland against Philadelphia. •winning 5-0, and Boston edged Detroit 3-2. The Dodgers trounced St. Louis twice 14-0 and 7-4. Milwaukee finally beat the Pirates 8-2 after losing five straight to them. Cincinnati ended Philadelphia's seven-game winning streak with a 3-2 decision. The Giants and the Chicago Cubs had the night off. Casey Stengel gambled on his new lefthander from Kansas City, Art Scnallock, against the lowly Browns, but he didn't gamble long, The first time the southpaw got in trouble Casey yanked him in favor of veteran Allie Reynolds, even though the youngster had a 4-0 lead. Reynolds was below par and Johnny Sain finally finished up after the Browns scored three runs in the ninth, The galloping White Sox scored who has won eight. Four Heavies In Mat Match For Monday Promoter Mike Meroney Ii a s booked ailother tag bout to headline his Memorial Auditorium wrestling cai'd Monday night. Four top notch heavyweights have been teamed for this affair with Rube Wright and Walter Sirois joining forces on one team again. Opposing them will bn Lester Welch, one of the five wrestling Welch brothers, and Don Fields, 200 pound brother of Lee Fields, and an agile young heavy weight eapable of holding his own in any class. The two tenm.s will .square off over the 90-minute time limit route with two out of three falls required. This bout is expeded to be a rough afTair with nil four principals well schooled in the manly art of self defense. In addition to the main event two one-fall preliminary bouts are also on the card \vilh Sirois .scheduled to meet Welch and Wright slated to Uke on Fields. AMERICAN LEAGUE New Yor k6. St. Louis 4 Boston 3, Detroit 2 _ Chicago 4. Washington I Cleveland 5, Philadelphia 0 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Nashville 4 Atlanta 3 Birmingham at Chattanooga , Postponed, rain. Memphis 5 - 5 Mobile 2 - 0 (2nd game called end of 6th.) New Orleans 10 Little Rock 9 Today's Games NATIONAL LKAGUE Milwaukee at Pittsburgh—Ltddle (3-3) vs. Waugh (0-0) St. Louis at Brooklyn — Haddix (10-3) vs. Milliken (3-3) Chicago at New York—Hacker (5-12) vs. Hcnrn (6-5) Cincinnat at Philadelphia—Kelly (1-1) or Baczewski (3-1J vs. Kon- sUnty (10-5) AMERICAN LEAGUE Washington at Chicago — Stobbs (3-5i vs. Rogovin <5-10) New York at St. Louis—McDon- and (5-3) or Sain (9-5) vs. Larson (2-7) Boston at Detroit — Nixon (4-3) vs. Hoeft (6-6) Philadelphia nt Cleveland—Byrd \9-10) vs. Feller (5-4) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Nashville at, Atlanta Birmingham at Chattanooga 2 Sports Roundup — laggedy Shirt Brought $600 By JACK HAND For Gaylc TulUol NEW YORK (AP) — Long after the ball game, Bill McOown sat in his hotel room and told the salty tales of an umpire who has been calling 'em in the American League for 29 years. "The gripes?", he said, "Eight of 10 come from some rookie who hasn't played more than a couple of months in the big league. They want to show the boss they're the aggressive type.~ "Most, of the big fellows never open their mouths. Fellows like Ted Williams and Joe DiMaggio. Jimmy Foxx ajid Charlie Gehrin- grer were the same. The other Detroit players claimed Gehnnger never said anything except 'Hello' at the start of spring training and 'Goodbye' at tne end of the season. "Babe Rutri wasn't too bad, either, although he'd gripe now and then. And Walter Johnson never hollered in his whole life." Of the current crop, McGowan mentioned oniy one—Sammy White the Boston Red Sox catcher. White Reformed "White u'a-- on his way to being one of the all time champion gripers last year. He'd jaw on every pitch. Something happened to him over the winter. Somebody, maybe Joe Cronin, must have had a talk with him This year, he's one of the best. I guess he saw the light." Reaching back through the years McGowan recalled his brush with Johnny Allen of the raggedy shirt sleeve. That -.vould be in 1938. "You know those sweat shirts pitchers like to wear?", he said. "Well, Johnny had taken a knife or scissors and cut out chunks of cloth—a diamond shaped piece here, an orange here and a plum there. The idea was to distract the batter with the shirt sleeve while the pitcher threw the ball past him. "Up in Boston one day, Allen had just thrown a called third strike past Joe Cronin in the first inning. On the way out to his position Cronin said, 'Bill, why don't you take n look nt that shirt?' I called Allen and told him it was against the rules for a pitcher to wear a raggedy, slit sleeve—I took the words right nut of the rule book. "He told me he h;ul been pitching with the same shirt for seven years but I said 'Take the shirt off or take yourself off the bench.' Made $100 On Oe:il "When it u'n.s Unie for Cleveland to take the field, no pitcher came out. Vitt (Marnier Oscar Vim rushed oui to ask what happened. 11 told him anci he asked me it" I'd [give him two minutes to convince i Allen to take off the. shirt and re- j sume piny. It was all right with me. "After a couple of minutes Vitt j came out mid lold me Jones or j somebody \voiilrt pitch. He had just j fined Allen S250. "When I sent my report in lo Mr. HarridRO, I fined Allen $250 too. But lhe Cleveland writers made such a fuss that Allen sold the shirt to a Cleveland dapart- ment store for SliOG. So he had marie $100 on the deal. I hear they even have that shirt up in Coopers- town. "Later Johnny went to umpiring. jl wonder if anybody ever tried to pull that raggedy shirt routine on him." Cost Lou Title Then there was the time a McGowan call cost Lou Gehrig the • home run championship of the ! American League. Gehrig and I Ruth finished in a tie with 46 each Jin 1931 but Lou should have won it all by himself | "The Yanks were playing Wash- 1 iuuton and Gehrig hit a ball into I the comer field bleachers eight rows back," paid McGowan, "The I ball was hit so hard it bounced jriclu back in the nir. Harry Rice i caught it and threw it nonchalantly I to second. "Lyn Lary was on first when Gehrig hit the ball and, as he roiinrJed second, he saw Rice catch the ball, thinking it was the third out. Joe McCarthy, coaching on third, was giving him the slow-uptake-it-easy sign but Lary thought he meant the ball was caught and slopped running. "Lary ran past third about 15 feel and then into the dugout as j Gfhrig came around the bases. As j soon as he passed the place where j Lary stopped running, I called him j out for passing a runner. It was toui;h Hick (cr Lou that U later • cost him the championship. But {you call 'em as you see 'em in I this business." BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, July 20 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH RUBE WRIGHT AND WALTER SIROIS vs. DON FIELDS LESTER WELCH Adults 60c — Children 15c Two One-Fall Bouts: SIROIS vs. WELCH and WRIGHT YS. FIELDS SATURDAY, JULY 18, A TITLE UOL'T IN THE ol-'FINCi—World heavy- chairman, beams his approval in center. The two weight champion Rockv Maunno in hti hinds the men Sept. 24 at the Polo Grounds in New York, pen to challenger Roland LaSuirza during contract Jimmy DeAngelo, manager of LaStara, and Al Weil, .signing ceremonies at the Iscu } U ^t ite Athletic manager of Marciano, stand behind their fighters. Conuni.s-sion offices. Robeit Chn t i bf- j (ommi^sion (AP \Virephoto) # ¥ tf*.* * * * * Deserving La Storza Finally Gets Chance By HAHItV GRAYSON XEA Sports Editor NEW YORK — (NBA) — Al Weill finally slopped running from Roland La Starza after a three-and-a-half year chase. So Rocky Marciano, who would have fought La Starza on a street corner the day after their controversial match of 42 months ago, now will take on the former City College of New York student in a joust scheduled for 15 rounds at the Polo Grounds, Sept. 24. Rotary Downs Kiwanis 6-5 That all-important never-say-die spirit paid off in handsome dividends for the Rotary Club yesterday as the Roles clipped the game Kiwanis Club, 6-5, in their tie playoff, and and slipped into a Little League third-place deadlock. Trailing 5-1 and completely throt- | trapped at the plate trying to stretch it into a home run. Huey and Bobby Westbrook wasted a base hit in the third, when Stallings turned Rossi difficult infield grounder into an easy out to leave both stranded, but the Rotary Club came within one run of a tie with three in the fourth. Branscum was out as he bumped into his own batted ball. Hodge was safe on an in- Weil!, then the Madison Square Garden matchmaker carefully, building Marciano on the side, and; Jimmy DcAngelo, who handles La- Storza, were old friends, shook hands in agreeing that the winner of the first outing would give the loser a prompt return providing it was a good fight. It was an excellent battle to a highly debatable split decision. Quick to Weill meant three-and- a-half years, however, or until he figured his tiger was just about ready to step in with anyone. During that period, LaStarza and Fats UeAngelo—who, if he ever was porky, certainly isn't after this light income period of waiting- sat around pleading for the opportunity. When that got them nownere, they took on meaningless scraps, made little money and even less in the way of reputation. Indeed. LaStarza twice laid to regain lost prestige in rematches. history. LaStarza didn't look too bad and came from behind to beat Rex Layne. He couldn't get the finisher across despite flooring Dan Bucceroni five times. But LaStarza was fighting for ordinary money. This is a bit different. He's getting the big payday and crack at the crown he has wait- ed for. We don't loofc for him. to. win, but anticipate his putting up a rather well executed game stand. LaStarza, 26, at least is not an old pappy guy showing up lor a final touch. Rocky Marciano will have to make Roland LaStarza the next victim. This one will be a fight while it lasts, not a sitdbwn strike. tied by Don Stallings, the Rotes roared back with three runs in the fourth, then followed with the needed two tallies in their last time at bat to earn the well deserved victory that rivalled the thriller ol Thursday, when the two teams battled through two extra frames without reaching a verdict. Working without rest, having hurled the complete eight innings the day before, Curtis Branscum was the victor over Stallings for his third triumph of the season. And it was a big one to win for the freckled redhead. Aside from the first and third rounds when the Kiwanis tagged him for all their six hits and runs, the Huck Finn-type youngster was the master, although he had to choke off a determined Kiwanis rally in the top half of the sixth. It was his privilege to take care of Bobby Jacques' towering infield fly to settle the issue. Although rapped rather lively throughout, as evidenced by the Rotary's nine safe licks, including a pair of doubles and triples, Stallings was the victim of faulty defense, particularly during the three- run fourth Rotary uprising. But young Don distinguished himself with brilliant fielding of his position by handling four chances, some rather difficult, , to further attest his "Cat" nickname. The two teams reeled off two more double plays, almost identical, making seven for the two-game set. (The Rotary Club clicked five yesterday, four by the infield.) Oddly field hit that Palsgrove couldn't handle over third base. "Jerk" moved up on a passed ball and moved over to third as Palsgrove tossed out Jarratt. He scored when Tinker messed up Jimmy Lendennie's grounder. Jimmy swiped second and scored on Westbrook's second solid smack to right. The chubby Rotary right fielder took second on a wild pitch and galloped into the payoff station when Bruce threw low to first after handling Turner's easy hopper. Then came the Rotary deciding splurge in the last half of the fifth. Hxiey powered a triple to deep center. He easily made home as Jacques was disposing of Ross on a stunner to deep second. Branscum kept the skein alive with a one base knock, only to have the picture clouded as Hodge forced the pitcher at second, Jarratt came through with a double and Hodge raced all the way from first with the tie-severing run. Jar- , ratt was out trying to make third ,fi on the throw home. '" Kiwanis made a final death-like gasp but couldn't producce, although coming close. Nathan Austin again was passed. He was forced at seccnd on a neat play by Huey on Pals- to deep first. Pals- both came in the second inning. o . . With George Burton, Kiwanis right i °'°\* * fielder on second, Jacques lined to = s d b „ D Rhodes walked Billy Ross who tossed to Tex Turn- £ Palsgrove was ex- er to retire the already departed nicer Niy Get Vet Irack Test it Arlington Top-Weighted Gray Is 3-5 Favorite; Arcaro Rides Jamie K LuStarza, the home-grown who j ny JERRY l.ISKA made it close, figures to drew more | cHICAOo' :..i'i — Native Dancer with Marciano than E/zard Charles.; (h( , whixzini? way who already has And in the books of most competent; Pa ,. ncd his fin;t nil i f million. i, ot i a y observers, he also figures to be an; runs , lt eight ,. iva |^ including the easier opponent. This, to Weil's way tenacious Jamie K,. in racing's of thinking, makes him the perfect; richest 3-ycar-nlcl event, the $155,' opponent, and you can't blame Alphonse for that. "We waited so long for this, one that I didn't even know what Mar- 000 Arlinston Classic. Likely to go postward a 3-5 fa- Juveniles, Eagles Tie in Pee Wee The Juveniles came from behind with a tfiree-run rally in the fifth to tie the Eagles in the Pee Wee League yesterday before the game was called. The contest, which will be completed Tuesday, ended with the score knotted at 7-7, and the Juveniles still at bat with the bases loaded. The Eagles pushed across tour runs in a big second Inning, added one in the third and two in the fourth.' The Juveniles got one in the first, three in the second and were in good shape to go into the lead when the game had to be called. ; y 0 r u e> A1[rec , VanderbiU.'s Di]ncer was 0! . pected to wjn ,;, s ciano looked like any more." says : , 6th vlctory m 17 starte be(ore n the personable LaStarza with a wry j shower-threatened crowd of 40,000 smile. But remember how he fights. I recall that I beat the guy, and know I'll beat him again." While a good share of those who saw the first fight will agree that LaStarza, who had most to lose at the time, was entitled to the de- at Arlington Park. The possibility of an "off" track for the nationally televised and broadcast (CBS> mile event failed to lessen the prohibitive favoritism ol the powerful Dancer. Native Dnnrer ran on a wet track only once in his career. That cision, mighty few of them give the ; was Iast A , 1!T ,„ whcn he won th _ Bronx butcher's son anything more, saratosrri Speiia] by three and one than the chance that puts him in , llnlf lcnc; th s 011 a s j opp y s t rip . the ring with the current Maricano. j Er j c Guerir. again will be astride LaStarza, who flies his own plane I tne Danger, whose only defeat was and plans to establish an air line, j bv a hMrt in lhe Kentucky Derby has the mental capacity for burn-1 U) Dilr |[ S;;u . re tirert to stud Pri- ambition, and the feeling here | c j a y_ is that he will show it. Their first j Classic: Has Been Jinx engagement was Wcill's first gamble; The Dancer will carry 126 with a pea-green Marciano. He Was; pounds, six more than the rest of banking on Marciano landing with the field. The weight-pull is re- his big right fist. The Brockton i Carded as significant by the han- Block Buster did get it in—just once dlors of Jim Morris' Jamie K, beat—but LaStarza got up and kept his ; en by Native Dancer by only a pugilistic poise. He jabbed, ducked, neck in both the Preakness and and slipped The Rock's then incred-; Belmont Stakes ibly sloppy punches, and if he did-; Jamie K. will be ridden by Eddie n't win, he made the result too close Arcaro .who couldn't catch Guerin for WeiU'6 comfort. j in the Preakness and Belmont. * ' * ! A hciivy tr'.ck would not bother Since then, Charley Goldman has | Jamie K. and it would increase the nervously groomed ami fretted over j chances of Royal Bay Gem. the Marciano like a mother hen. The'slrctc-h-runninpr colt owned by Eu- result is a tar better battler, a guy I gene Constant!!! Jr. of Dallas, Tex. who dips, fakes and moves a bit— j The classic has been a jinx for and still retains that awful punch- '• some of the greatest thorouyh- ing power in both hands, pcihaps j breds, beginning with the first run- the hardest in the sour science's, ning- in 1929 When Blue Larkspur 61 Imp. Beats United Life The 61 Implement Company softball club of the Y Bay Window League beat the United Life Insurance team yesterday 8-4. Meharg was the winning pitcher allowing only four hits while Garrott was the losing, hurler dropping nine hits. Sixty-one made fovir runs in the first four frames and then came through in the fifth with four more to raise their tally to eight. The Insurance boys took one run gardener. After driving in Ross with a two-bagger, Branscum was trapped unassisted by Jimmy Brace, shortstop, on Jerry (Jerk) Hodge's shot. The battle took on a familiar as- tinguished at home \vhen he tried to come in pinchiiittor in on J. L. Au.srin'.s roller to Branscum. The box score: KIWAMS CLUB AB II PO A , Jacques, 2b 4 1 1 1 pfict of Thursday's struggle as the j Tinker, To 3 0 8 0 Kiwanis broke away to a two-run i Bruce, ss 3 1 2 0 start. Jacques provided the opening j Callings, p". ....... 3104 Impetus by tripling- just inside the | Mai-shall', c 3 231 left field line. Don Tinker popped i x'Austin If 1 0 0 0 to Alvie Jarratt, who toiled behind p a i S g TO ve', 3b '.',*.',.. 3 1 1 2 the plate despite a badly swollen Hrodes, cf' ...!!!.'!! 2 001 right thumb. Bruce rolled out to i Burton', ri" 2 0 0 0 Turner as Jacques scampered home. [ jvi c rjow'cl! rf ."" 0 0 0 0 Stallings plunked one to center, ad- | x j L , Austin, vf V.'. 1 Q 0 0 vanced on a wild pitch and counted on Jimmy Marshall's poke to right. Rotary succumbed in order, two on taps to the pitcher, in the first but cracked the scoring ice in the lower half of the second. Ross tripled to left and promptly came home on Bransnum's double. Only to have the budding rally nipped by the Ki- wnnis double play. Their own second inning spree smothered with a twin killing, the Kiwanis broke out afresh in the third with three more. After Romue Huey had disposed of Tinker on a fine play at first, Bruce singled to center but was forced nt second, Hodge to Turner. Marshall lined one down the left field line that was held to a single on fast fielding by Jerry . Coleman. Nathaniel | to left that went for three bags j Austin drew a pass to fill the bases. Jerry Palsgrove blasted a low liner when Coleman failed In his gallant try for a shoestring catch. All three runners scored but the batter was 25 6 15 9 x Austin forced Palsgrove for McDowell ii: Gin. ROTARY CLUB AB II Turner, 2b Little League Standings in the first and then rocked along to the sixth before getting the other three of their four. • The only home run of the game was made by Fisher United Life. in the first for Coleman, If , Huey, Ib ... Ross, ss Brnn^cum, p Hodgf. 3b ... Jarratt, c .. . Lendennie, cf 2 Wcstbrooh, rf 2 PO 0 7 2 1 1 3 1 1 25 9 18 9 Score by innings: Kiwanis Club 203 000—5 Rotary Club 010 32x—6 Summary: Runs — Jacques, Stallings, 2 Marshall, N. Austin,- Huey, Ross, Hodge 2, Lendennie, Westbrook. Runs batted in — Bruce, Palsgrove 3, Ross, Branscum, Hodge, Jarratt, Lendennie, WestbrooK. Errors — Tinker, Bruce, N. Austin, Turner, Hodge. Two base hits — Branscum, Jarratt. Three base hits — Jacques, Ross, Huey. Double plays — Bruce (unassisted); Ross to Turner. Base on balls — Branscum 4. Strikeouts — Stallings 1, Umpires — Monaghan, Hood, TaS'lor. Time 55. I, Pet. Shrine . Lions .. Rotary . Kiwanis Legion . Jaycees 2 2 1 1 0 0 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .000 .000 Sunday and every Friday! Blytheville Speed Bowl — Walker Park Time Trials - - - 1:00 p.m. Races Start - - - 2:30 p.m. New Low Admission Price Adults-75c Children-35c THRILLS GALORE! i defeated Clyde Van Dusen, the Kentucky Derby winner. Heavy going might lessen the chances of Perne L. Grissom's Van Crosby, a speedster. The fild is rouiicld out by Tom M. Danil'B Ac Destroyer Dixiana's Berseem, Harry N. Bads' Sir Mango, Mrs. O. S. Doming s Thaxter and E. P. Taylor's Navy Page. Native Dancer, by winning any part of the classic money—$98,415 for first, $30.000 for second, $15,000 for third and $10,000 for fourth— j will pass Whirlaway to become the fifth leading money-winner in rac- I illjr history. Whirlaway retired with j $661.161.. The Dancer currently has total earnings of $560,845. RADIATOR WORK • Boiled Out • Repaired • Flo Tested • Re-cored ALL WORK Guaranteed Grovers Body & Radiator Shop 5M Cl. Luke Are. Fh*. Mm "FROSTY" The Smoother, Deliciously Different Soft Ice Cream Try it at the BAZOBBACK DRIVE-IN. Served to you In your car or come into our air conditioned coffee shop. The only milk bar In Blytheville where you can be served in air conditioned comfort. Bring your children inside where it is cool and comfortable. Take a Quart or Pint Home Have You Tried The Drink All Blytheville Is Talking About? HIRES ROOT BEER Served From The "Wooden Keg" In Frosted Mugs Try Our Wonderful "Frosty" Sundaes 15c & 25e Fresh Strawberry Pineapple Chocolate Black Walnut Cherry Banana Splits ........ 30c Fountain Coca Cola . ,, ,, Malts and Shakes Brown Derby . . . lOc & 15c Ktra "Frosty" cones 5c-10c-15c All kinds of sandwiches. "FROSTY" at th« Razorback Drive-In <•*

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