The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 27, 1953 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Monday, July 27, 1953
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PA0E WX BLY'i'HEVILLE (ARK.) COUK1ER NEWS MONDAY, JULY 87, 1M* Real Phenom: Chisox Trucks By JOE REICI1LER AP Sports Writer Chicago's slo\ved-up White Sox, despite a disappointing home stand, represented the chief threat to the New Y Yankees' bid for a fifth straight pennant today. And th o\\ - e it to one man — pitcher Virgil Trucks. ork they Thanks to Trucks' four-hit 4-0 shutout over Philadelphia alter the Johny AmoneJi in the first game ard Carl Erskir.e'.s fi hit pitching in the second gave Broklyn a sweep of a twin b!l \vitn Milwaukee. Krskine fannr-d 10 Tor the second siraiffht time registering (us 10th victory. Lew Burdette, winner of .seven straight without a defeat, in relief, made his first start for MiKvuuktM Atlu'etics had taken a 4-3 opcner, 5 ; i games behind the Yankees, U:e White Sox were able to keep who split a pair with Detroit. Just two weeks ago the White Sux began a 12-game home stand confident they could whittle off parr of the c lump-ndcn. Yankees' . five-game margin. The Yanks won and was beaten by an un^um-cl oruy 7 out of 13 Bames. but Chicago run fared even worse, taking only 6 of 12. Trucks \von half of those games by scores of 4-1, 1-0, and 4-0. The 34-year-old right-hander has won eishi games without a deieat fiince joining the White Sox from St. I ouis. Bums Pull Ahead While al American League j clubs were dividing double-headers, j the Brooklyn Dodgers opened up a i huge 7i<>-8'amp lead in the National, thrashing the Milwaukee Braves twice 3-2 and 2-1 before 33,421 cheering fans—the largest, Ebbets Fir-Id gatherings in almost two years. The bewildered Braves retained second place only because St. Louis' Cardinals whipped Philadelphia's third-place Philies 8-6 to leave the Phils eight games off thc pace. New York's fourth-place Giants remained 0'/!» games behind despite their sweep of a doubleheader from Cincinnati 10-6 and 5-1. The Cards are in fifth place, 11 games from the top. The Boston Red Sox misled an opportunity to close in on the Yankees, losing the second game to St. Louis 8-5 after copping the opener 7-5. They remained in third place, T/2 behind New York and a half game in front of Cleveland, which came from behind to nip Washington 7-6 after the Senators had won the opener 4-3. Cubs Split The doubk-header between Chicago end Pittsburgh also ended In n split with the Cubs winning the second game 7-3 after the Pirates had eked out a 3-2 triumph. Gus Zerntal's bases-loaded single with two out In the eighth broke a 2-2 tie nnd gave the Athletics their first-game 4-3 victory over Chicago, Washington scored twice in the ninth to come from behind nnd de- teat the Indians in the opener Homers by Waly Wcstlake and Boby A Vila yave the Indians the second-game victory after Washington had token a 6-0 lead over Mike Garcia. Jim Dyck's third home run of 'he day scored thre runs for the Browns in the seventh and broke i 5-5 second-game tie. The Red Sox took advantage of four Browntc errors and made their seven hits 3iunt in their first-game victory to H'ershadow Dyck's two home runs. A three-run. eighth-Inning raly Browns Split Two With Boston Dyck's Errors Outweigh His Home Runs By THE ASSOCIATED PHKSS Jim Dyck played the double role of goat and hero ycslcr- FAMILY AFFAIR. Trad:, Goshen, N.Y. ~A 1 ?, e ,, l! !!. est fa '! lor - so £ t ? a , m -'l in thc ?100,000 Hambletonian Stake at Good Time ^n S H-> n ' a , reHa !' ry u Bodc "' f Y lncl his son ' Harry ' 31 - and Mr. Titan, sired by .Jldn Hanover, which popped down jn front in 1945 (NEA1 Sports Roundup — Diz, Simmons In Hail of Fame COOPEKSTOWiY, N. Y. (AP) — Baseball's Hall of Fame opens its gates to Dizzy Dean and Al Simmons today as the new members' plaques are dedicated. George Traulman, president of the National Association of Minor Leagues, is the principal speaker at Ihe ceremonies, held in the National Baseball Hall of Fame and Museum * * * H- * * Baseball's Hall of Fame Ho!ds Wealth of Diamond Memories By JACK HAND For Gayle Taibot Af;er the dedication, Ihe notables were scheduled to attend thc annual major J-'ague exhibition game down the street at Doubleday Field. This year's game sends the Chicago White Sox against the Cincinnati Red Sox. I Cooperstown, a friendly vllage COOPERSTOWN, N. Y. (AP) - Here and there around i the birthplace of baseball by a day as The St. Louis Browns !^c f* a ^ °* Fame: Cy Young, spry at 86, sits with a pipe i commission appointed in IPOS. Ab- spl'it a double-header with iho clenched between his teeth scrawling his name for people j ner Doubleday was supposed to - - - lc ,. h Q(;i ; who remember he won 511 eames in the hie league. huve invented and named the game remember he won 511 games in the big league. John Bcup-'.ium, his friend from , T f-w Comas torn, Ohio, tc.lls folks i Cy .still chops wood on ITS came i ffij'in back home. j Sid Keener, director of the Hal j of Fame and Baseball Museum, I Talks about the 79-year-old fan from Philadelphia, a life-long v/or- .sh'pncr of thc Philadelphia Ath- U'i ics, Connie Mack and Shihe It Was Accident, 4P Newsfcatures MIAMI — Mrs. Ellen Mathis and ler daughter-in-law, Mrs. Evelyn ruton. entered a "powder puff" itock car race. Mrs. Mathis' car developed en- tine trouble and she pulled Into he infield. Minutes later, Mrs. Tu- 011 lost control of her car on a urn, swerved from the track and :rashed into Mrs. Mathis' machine. rhe latter suffered a cut head. Said mother-in-law: "That's the list lime I'll get In one of those DW flying Jets." Said claujjUier-in-lnw: "I hope he doesn't think I did it on pur- -ose." Monmouth Park's minimum •urso has been increased this sea- Boston Reel Sox at Busch Stadium, the Browns taking Ihe, finale 6-5 after dropping thc opener, 7-5, Dyck's three first game mars contributed heavily to the loss and outweighed tne pair of home runs he socked. He also erred to start off a fifth inning comeback by the DQ.SOX in the nightcap but. won the Ejame with a three-run homer two • - — - , innings later J F*ark. He beams as he sits on the | Altogether Boston had seven un- | !?™!'^tlu ^Vnr^ '° "!'' M* earned runs in the two contests on C,' 4 J , nn , , Y eight St. Louis errors. " j -^••'^. erect at 90. vevlsts the base- b:iil shrine tc swim in memories iam White and Billy Goocliivin with |)j, s Klm n oy i. four-baggers for the visitors In Fd Walsh the first game. Bu , Ed W: ,,; h , „ 4 b. Bamc wlnncr The Browns tallied five times in (in JflQK. turns over an old uniform (lie first inning of thf; Keeonrl grime ! to Uio nit!.s(Mim and introduces his only to have the Reel Sox come I ;-:ui Thc years have been kind to b.ick with one run in the sin-uno. i Bitf J'lri, u'ho looks more like 50 frame and four unearned tallies i ilwn TJ. In tlie fifth. | The iim«>r ilove In the class case A walk to Dick Kokns and sinule j •xytn l)y John McGraw In his Iliird- by Vic Werlz preceded Dyck's ! b.n« days. v,!vi:s about as much same-winning blow. j pr .lection us n Iramlbal siovc. Stan Musinl's 13th horn? run of I Frankle Frisch's old i;love ripped the season climaxed an IB-hll, St.! ana lorn n round thc fingers from Louis Cardinal attack at Pliiladcl- i Ins old habil of noudini; his fist nltia nnd gave the Redbirds 8-b victory over the Ph 'ics. His blow In thc sixth inning came with two men on base. Ray imo hi.s ylove while waiting for iho pilch. liabc Itulli Babe Rulli's locker with old No. Jablonski also contributed a three- i 3 l:aiiL;inj; on n hook in the back, run homer In the Oth frame »•, i L,mi liehri|.:'s locker nnd Joe Di- St. Louis equaled its highest hit ! ManKiu's ton. total for any single game this year. Cnristy Jh.lhewson's 1008 New The Phils also were handy with ,YD,-b Cilaht.';' uniform with the de-j their bats, hilling safely 14 times j taxable .Kit-eves (hat could be un-j ami at least once each inninir. Del 1 Ijtiltoned ant, slipped of on hot Ennis paced their attack with two homers in suceesive rounds. Del Rice had the mosl St. t.ouis hits—a triple, double and two sln- Illi-s. The Curds nlso had foul- one of which in the ninlh put re- !al Chi dsy.s dnniid-.d by an old friend. K.iiph Waitou, from liis Pactory- villc. Pa., home town. Thc inilieu- !nr T(jm C'innally, now .supervisor nl American l.ea'-uio umpires, used in 'iie first American League game liefer Al Brpzle In troulile but he ) •squeezed out for his first victory since June it nnd fourth tills year. Prank Batiiulioltz, outfielder fur the Cliicago Cubs, once played pro basketball with thc Cleveland Rebels In the Basketball Association of America. in 1901 Derm's first profesiona! with Houston of the Texas l.eniiue I'aiiup for ,5300 a month In pby bal in 1930. A Do Wolt Hopper recording of "Casey at the Bat" and a golden record of Babe Ruth's farewell :.!>( eeh at Yankee Statlium on a tearful Sunday. Make Fine Showing Modica Drills Lookout; Chicks Are Rescued Ii>- VKRNON BUTLER Associated Press Sports Writer Three ok! Southern Association warhorsos, who spend j most of their time on relief,' are contributing plenty toward keeping the wolf away from Nashville and Memphis. Pete Modica. whose late-inning mound ma^ic lias been a prime factor in boosting Nashville into the league lead, yesterday protected the Vol's 2]';, frame margin by ending the Chattanooga Lookouts and preserving a 3-'2 victory. Two Memnhls veterans, Tommy j Iftird and Dixie Howell, rescued Cluck starleir,in 6-3 and 3-2 decisions over Little Rock. "\nd for Atlanta, combination re- licfer-shif^e:' Dick Donovan clovit- ed a (lire-run homer and blanked Birmingham for two and two- thirds innings to help the Crackers to ;ul 11-7 triumph over Ihe Barons. New Orleans scored four runs in the ninlh to trounce the Mobile Bears, 8-'!. rhe sparkling relief pitching, coupled with some timely slugging by Bill Wilson and Harry Bright, allowed Memphis to gain a half game on Nn-hville and Atlanta and in the town in 1839. In addition to Dean and Simmons Bother members of the Hal of Faroe due to make an appearance were Connie Mack. Ty Cobb, Ed Walsh, Cy Young and, of course, Rogers Hornsby, manager of Cincinnati. Dean and Simmons were elected to the Hall of Fame in January h 1 .' the JO-'Tar members of the Baseball Writers Association of America. They were the 63rd and 04th players so honored. Dizzy Dean Although Daan's career Was shortened by arm trouble, he was a real flash when he had it. From W2a to 1944 Hie colorful right-hand- er won 150 and lost 83 games. He hit his peak with the St. Louis Cards' "Gas House Gang" in 1934 when he con.piled n 30-7 record. No pitcher has won 30 since, although the Phils' Robin Roberts thieatens to make it this year. Dean, only 42, now is a radio and BASEBALL STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. Behind Brooklyn ... J2 33 .653 — Milwaukee 54 40 .574 7>/ 3 Philadelphia 52 39 .571 8 New Yorlc ... 50 40 .56 t\< St. Louis .... 50 43 .538 11 Cincinnati ... 43 53 .448 19'/ 2 Chicago 34 58 .370 26',2 Pi:sburgh . 31 70 .307 34 AMERICAN LEAGUE Won Lost Pet. Behind 63 32 .663 — 58 38 .604 SV'j 41 40 52 55 62 65 New York . Chicago Boston Cleveland . Washington Philadelphia Detroit St. Louis 57 55 45 40 33 34 .582 .579 .479 .421 .347 .343 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Won Lost Pet. Behind Nashville 60 40 .577 — Atlanta 57 46 .553 VJemphis 57 50 .533 Birmingham ... 53 50 .515 «'ew Orleans ... 52 55 .486 9 Jtle Rock ... 48 54 .411 11 :r:attanooga ... 49 59 .454 13 Mobile 44 62 .415 17 Vessel-day's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn 32, Mllwauke 2-1 New York 10-5, Cincinnati 6-1 Pittsburgh 3-3, Chicago 2-7 St. Louis 8, Philadelphia 6 Semifinal Week For Little League The Little League moves into the semi-final week of its 1953 season this week with at least two o£ the three gaxoet on tap rated as key contests. The, schedule: Tuesday — Lions versus Shrin* Wednesday — Jaycees versus Rotary Thursday — Legion versus Kiwanis Hoping they have their '"off" day | be throttled by Brateher one tally Behind them, the Shrine Club is j shy of a tie. The run that would pointing for a simultaneous upset-1 have thrown the thing Into a 9-9 return K form in the second clash deadlock was wiped out when Jim. with the pace setting Lions Club, j my Kelly failed to touch second on A1IEUICAN LEAGUE Philadelphia 4-0, Chicago 3-4 Washington 4-6, Cleveland' 3-7 Boston 7-5 St. Louis 5-8 Detroit 5-4 New York 3-14 3asis for this optimistic view is heir star hurler. Billy Haney, who was very effective during the explosive and convincing wins over the strong American Legion and the ast place Jaycees. Possessed with excellent c o n t r ol, particularly gainst the Legion, the talented pia- 2|A no player-pitcher was nearly invin- 41/2 cible as he breezed through to suc- :essive wins. However, last week he apsed back Into his wild ways and was soundly thumped by the Kiwanis club. He hopes to be on his icst game Tuesday, and if he is the Lions Club will be in for a real bat- le. No Experiments Likely The Lions Club doubtless will try i to experiment further with their pitching hopes for 1954, as they did last week against the Jaycees. Joe Brateher is expected to get the start- SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta 11, Birmingham 7 Nashvile 3, Chatanooga 2 Memphis 6-3. Little Rock 3-2 Hew Orleans 8, Mobile 4 today's Games NATIONAL LEAGUE New York at Milwaukee, (night) — rlearn (6-5) vs Spahn (12-4) Only game scheduled AMERICAN LEAGUE tNo games scheduled today) SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION Atlanta at LHIe Eock Birmingham -at Memphis New Orleans at Mobile Only games scheduled) Ing nod from coaches Har;:ion Tay- his home run lash in the fifth inning. Sonny Elledge, who has yet to crash the victory circle after five defeats, is the probable Jaycee pitch" ing choice. The poker-faced youngster blanked the Lions In the last three frames his last' time out. Looks For Win Curt Branscum. the freckled redhead, is due to oppose Elledge in the Wednesday struggle for the Rotary Club. Curt was soundly thrashed by the Legion in their abbreviated water-soaked contest last week; did not show the form exhibited during the tie and defeat of the Kiwanis Club, July is, 17. Neither did his defense hold up at stemming the Legions. Maybe they too will be over their worst case of the jitters during this second half. The fans — nnd the Kiwanis Club — are wondering if Coach ...„ „..„.„.„ -., Ott Mullins will pull another of lor and Roland (Skeeter) Bishop, I nis swucheroos for the Thursday with Bill Simmons, who opened I fp™ p Wlth tne Kiwanians. He did against the Jaycees back on third. ] * nat very thi "S the last tim e the In event the Lions do build up a ! tw ° . ™ et , a " d the resl " ts Panned substantial margin there is a likli- out Just ri » ht for the Legions. They hood that Simmons will get in some more hill time. Brateher is undefeated in seven league starts; has a 11-0 season record, counting exhi- were expecting a different pitcher from the one they had thrown at them. Based on comparative showings ' in the box. Mullfns should give the TV announcer. Simmons i Larry Doby of the Cleveland Iri- Lacrosse was originated by Ihe on to ,3.000. highest in the his- | Bunder ^^^^\ o^i,!""" l "< <"*""" <"" UncUon Jry of Hie irack. The P] . era . h Canadians renamed itl.slnkVu, Guard, Williams Meet for CC Title solidified the Chick's hold on third place. j , Hurd rescued Prank fapish in a major league record for tl ,,, opcner and ,„„.,„„ tive nnd two . thirds hitless innings, fn the nit^ht- Citp, the 33-vear-old Hnwell saved the game for weakening Jerry one came — 5 In 19-18. Dr. J. C. Guard and J. M. (Mac) Williams, Jr., square off Sunday 8 holes in a Sb-holc match which will decide (lie ml) tournament. for the first Simmons, one of the great stars of Connie Mack's Philadelpnia Athletics from 1924 to 1933, finished nis career with a lifetime .334 batting average. He won the American League batting championship in 1930 and 1831. The slugger with the unorthodox "foot in the bucket" stance, played with several clubs In the league, strayed to the Na- tl nal with Cincinnati and wound up back with the A's in 1944. He has been out of baseball since he resigned as Cleveland coach in Missouri a ns Rout Luxora Tigers 8-4 LUXORA — Succumbing to a strong flock of Redblrds down from Holcomb, Mo., the Luxora Tigers Iropped their eighth game of the season here yesterday by an 8 to 4 count. Taking advantage of Luxora starter Terry O'Neal's wlldness. the MIs- sourians had the game salted away by thc fifth inning. All the Tigers counters came in the sixth. McAdoo paced the Tigers SHPck. Howcll stopped the Travs at the plate, getting three for four. In the fifth alter they loaded the banes on Speck with onlv one out. H,mer S by Bright and Wilson ac- 1953'S Blytheville Country counted for all the Memphis runs Neither Guard nor Williams, both; vo of the club's lop golfer^ for 3ftV- :•?.! yo:;r.s, h.;.-; cvc;r won [he club lie previously. Thty tec on Sunday mornini; at 9 clock lor their first 18 and tangle i the second round al '2 ii.tn. Other IPSSIT tiiv.s will be at stake i matches this week, loo. Herbert Graham. Jr.. nnd C C. 'cCluc tie up lor championship if-'ht consolation honors. This week, rohnm topped Leech 5-4 while Mc- lue was beating Whitworih. two Cliff Coimcille, who yesterday Jn- nted B. A. Lynch, will meet E. B ec, Si'., for the fir.it flight title this pek. Gee beat Stickmon one up ou holes to gain Hie finals. H. W. Haines and Bill Pollard face ,ch other to settle consolation hon- ors for the first flight. Pollard tunk holioiv;. Seymore beat In the afterpiece. Wallace Unite 2-1 while Haines teat. Euseno Still, jr., 5-4. while Laim-s- E. M. Rm-nold 4-3. ,„„ ( i ( ,fe:,i.,.d H. A. Haines one up In the smiml fiislil, Fred Jambs' on 19 lioles. and Frank Wagner won final-. I berths last week. I Charles Moore took the third ,„ ! flu;ht tide last week by dsfeatinf. I Wagner and Richard Becker' George Anderson 5-3. played 22 holre before the foi-n r „,. ' . . . emerged a winner. Jacobs beat Don i lh !' r »":»'™>»'1> tropnv «d Coleman 4-3. ! ""''•'-handis,. prizes (or other v.'in- i IH-VS will be awarded at a stag par-I Hubert Seymorc and Cluick i ty tor all club members on t Langston will decide second flight' night of Aug. 5. The average score of aft, football games played since 1047 by Michigan State teams under roach Riggie Munn is 30-11 in favor of the Spartans. Wanted to Buy Your Old Rooks BOOK EXCHANGE 503 W. Main Used Books for Sale Television SERVICE ANY MAKE fA_Syslem« for S»le or Rent PHILCO FACTORY SERVICE BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, July 27 8:15 p.m. i GRUDGE FIGHT Texas Rules Tag Match Rube, Wright & Walter Sirois vs., Al Forman & Lester Welch Adults 60c — Childien 15c / Two One-Fall Bouts: Welch vs. Wright and Forman vs. Sirois . D. James, Holcomb thlrd-sacker, led Bedbird batwork with three for six. Redbird first baseman Bizzle pounded out a homer in the third. f Tennis Opens Go into 2nd Week The "Y" open tennis tournamen oes into its second week of plaj today on the Walker Park courts Results for the past week show Dick r.eld the only player to reach the semi-finals. In first round play Norman Stone defeated Danny Cobb and Fred Gore forfeited to Reid Also, Graham Sudbury forfeited to Frank Harshman- Second round play saw defending champion Bob Blodgett defeat Oakie Ropp by 6-1; 6-d and Freddie Akers sprung a surprise by taking Parrel Berryhill 6-2; 6-4 while Russ Mosley measured P. D. Foster 6-2; 6-2. In the lower bracket J. L. Thompson defeated Drane Adams by 6-0; 6-0 and Dick Reid whipped Bob Metcalf by a similar score. A. B. Smith won over Billy Gilbow. In the only quarter-final match played Reid gained a 6-3; 6-0 victory over J. L. Thompson. 'Grudge Bout' On Mat Cord An old-fashioned Texas rule 1 ; grudge bout will headline the American Legion wrestling card at Memorial Auditorium tonight. Scheduled to team in the caV:h- as-catch-can affair ifi newcomer Al Forman and Lester Welch against toughies Walter Slrois and Rube Wright. The bout was arranged After last week's brawl which ended In a free for all with Forman, who was referee, right in the middle. Forman hurled a challenge to take on Wright and Sirois and Promoter Mike Meroney accommodated him. Two one-fsll preliminary boute are on the card also with "^rman scheduled to meet Sirois and Welch taking on Wright. eight-game losing streak at the expense of the Rotary Club. The Jaycees kayoed Simmons with an eight- run outburst in two innings, only to Saturday, 2-7 VICTORIA, July 27 (Special) — The Lions Club, first half champions of the Blytheville Little League and also unbeaten in three starts during the second division, nosed out, the Victoria Little Leaguers, 2-1, here Saturday afternoon. Joe Brateher, Lions Club ace, hooked up in a neat pitchers battle with Eddie Gotham and honors were almost even as both hurlers allowed only six hits apiece. Brat- eher, winner in 11 straight wins this season and 27 out of 28 in two years of Little League competition, fanned 11, two more than his pitching rival. The Blytheville champs tallied their two runs in the first inning then were blanked the rest of the way by the local star. Victoria's lone tally came in the Filth when a hit batsman with the oases filled forced in a run. Victoria plays at Jonesboro Wednesday then returns to Blytheville for an engagement with the Jaycees of-the Little League there. Youth Served Again ELYEIA, O. Wl — The Bowling ,eague of American Legion Post •Jo. 12 here finishes its season in unique fashion. Vets of World War play against World War II Le- ionnaires. The losers buy steak dinners for the winners. The younger bowlers won this 'ear's contest but the best score, 05, was turned in by Hayde Evans, a World War I man. mentor isn't giving probably will hold his pitching de cision until just before game time. Ones With Bruce John McDowell, the Kiwanis coach, also has two choices but it is fairly obvious that he will string along with big Jimmy Bruce, his new pitching find. The husky Bruce, who throws with a deceiving stiff-sidearm motion, has good stuff which has offered the Kiwanis staff to fit agile and capable little Don Stallings where needed. Last week he was on first; the week before on the left side of the infield at short, and did very well at both spots. He also has served at the hot corner with his usual fielding finesse. He is one of the leading hitters In the league, thpugh minus some power which other players pack. He isn't very large but quite alert with a fine pair of hands. Starting times, the usual — S:10; place — Ninth Street park adaj- cent to the Federal Compress. • ^^^ • Thinking of Building a Boaf? • Puppies • • parakeets • • Kittens • Canaries • • Tropical Fish • — All Pet Supplies — The PET SHOP Mrs. N. G. Jerome 13J S. Division Ph. 8075 Mellow as Moonlight SMOOTHED BY NATURE TO THE PEAK OF OLD-FASH'N GOODNESS CASCADE... jnd only CASCADE, giv« you the light, smooth richness of thc George A. Dickcl 1870 formal*! KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON L-! .°""" 1 * 1 f UMISrmi, > VfWJ IK) "From I/if life and w'jjor of tht grain" Take if from your lumber dealer... NOW ie the time -fo do it with FlRPmVOOD YES—Exterior-type fir plywood with 100% waterproof glue will help you buiid a lighter, stronger, longer-lasting boat. Big, durable panels of Exterior fir plywood (EXT- DFPA) save time and labor, cut building costs. See your lumber dealer today! He has NEW PWN2 for you TIME IS RIGHT...PRICE IS RIGHT 1 MEYER & CHILES ENGINEERS P.O. Box 778 1st National Bank BIdg. Blytheville, Ark. J, W. Meyer Blytnetllle, Ark.' Office Z2«l Phonn R«. 11667 R.L. 'Bob' Chiles O.iceoli. Ark. Phone Ml Professional Engineer LIcenH No. 331

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