Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 27, 1962 · Page 10
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 10

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 27, 1962
Page 10
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PAGE TEN 'THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, MAY 27,1362 Gary Roosevelt Wins State Track Title Panthers Take Crown Easily; 3 Records Set INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Gary Roosevelt's mighty Panthers found their fourth straight title in a' blend of mud, glory and frustration at the 59th annual Indiana high school track and field championships Saturday. , -Tech Field was soggy from a morning downpour, but three records fell under the assault of one of., the classiest arrays of high school trackmen in Indiana history. The record breakers were Gary Fort Wayne South 7, East Chicago Washington 6, ' Hobart 6, Fprt Wayne Central 5; Greencastle 5, Imlpls. Arlington 5, ^Ik- hart 4, Indpls, Shortridg^ 4, Muncie Burris 4, Terre Haute.Wiley 4, West Lafayette 4, Kokomo 3V4, Fort • Wayne North 3, Rochester 3, Unionville 3, Washington 3, Indpls. Attucks 2l/ 2 , Pike 2Y 2 , East Gary' 2, Evansville Lincoln 2, Logansport 2, Mount Vernon 2, North Central (Marion C6.) ,2, Peru 2, South Band Central.2, Tolleston in 'the mile relay at|Valparaiso 2, Noblesville 1, Terre in the 880-yard run at 1:54.4, and .Jerry Saffell of La Porte in the high hurdles at 14.4 seconds, The Gary teams finished one- two, Roosevelt with 32-points and Tolleston with 22. . Evansville Reitz was third with 12V& and La Porte fourth with 12. Roosevelt's moment of glory -came in the 880, as Harris took the lead at the head of the back stretch on the first lap and ran in front all the way. Jerome Beazley of Anderson kept the pressure on almost until the finish. 'The Panthers'-greatest frustration came in the mile relay, in which they had been within' half a second of the national record at 3:15.7 in the regional. Tolleston's Willie Lewis, Robert Holden, Willie Lloyd and Howard Harris two-team duel. - .Roosevelt had taken the lead in team standings with the 880 victory and clinched the trophy with the second place in the mile relay. Haute Gerstmeyer i, South Bend Adams '/£, Boswell 1 A, Carroll 14, Corydon 54, Pendleton Vt, HOW THEY PLACED 100—1, Randy Weddle, Nappanee. 2, Roy Thurman, Indpls. Wood. 3, Sam Kozyra.i Hobarl. 4, Richard Dilling', Gary Mann. 5, Don DeJarnett, Evansville Lincoln. ilfl.O. 220—1, Bernie Rivers, East Chi- Washington. 2, Willie Lloyd, The Panthers went on to win ihe half-mile relay but missed the record by three-tenths of a second as Gary Mann failed to supply the pressure as expected. . Clay Leek, brother of coach Don Leek, ran the anchor leg on the 'half-mile relay and worked off some of the frustration he had biiilt up in the hurdles. He had to settle for a second and a third over the sticks. The hurdles were supposed to be duels between Saffell and Leek', but Bob Httbbard of Fort Wayne Central broke up their monopoly by winning the lows. Saffl's high hurdles recoi-d ' was one-tenth of a second under lf the mark set by Oatess Archey K™ 6 ™^ 5 Kurt ^ of Marion in 19o5 but was two- Gary Tolleston. 3, Randy Weddle, Nappanee. 4, .Larry Hood, Gary Roosevelt. 5, Richard- Dilling, Gary Mann, :21.6. 440—1, Howard, Harris, Gary Tolleston. 2, Jerry 'Fendrich, Evansville Reitz. 3, Karl Bandemer, Fort Wayne South. 4, Gary Carr, Mount Vernon. 5, Bill Pool, Fort Wayne North.' :49.9. . 880 — 1, James Harris, Gary Roosevelt: 2, Jerome Beazley, Anderson. 3, Bob Graf, Kokomo. 4, Hal Sonafrank, Peru. 5, Robert Sandber-g, Terre Haute Gerstmeyer. 1 : 54.4 (record;. old ' record 1:56.2, Henry King, -Fort Wayne Central, 1961). Mile — 1, Art Angotti, Gary Mann. 2, Steve Taylor, West Lafayette; 3, Jerry Sluss, Unionville, 4, William Strachan, Easl Gary. 5, Ronnie Reasoner, Nobles- vine. 4:24.9. High hurdles—1, Jerry Saffell, La Porte. '2, Clay Leek, Gary Roosevelt. 3, Jim Grudzinski, Ho- barf. 4. Bob Wolf, Logansport. 5, Dave Clutter, North Central. :14.4 (old record 14:5, Oaless Archey, Marion, 1955). Low hurdles—1, Bob Hubbard, Fort Wayne Central. 2, Jerry Saffell, La Porte. 3,' Clay Leek, Gary Koulfax Gets 6th Victory On 5-Hitter LOS , ANGELES (AP)-Left- lander Sandy Koufax pitched a 'ive-hitter, struck out 16 and scored his sixth victory Saturday as the -Los Angeles Dodgers ex- .ended their winning streak to six ames by defeating Philadelphia 6-3. ' , Pinch hitter Wally Moon drove in the deciding run with a seventh Inning single and Koufax singled in. a . run himself in the. same .nning. The victory was the 14th for :he Dodgers in their last 18 games and'it kept them IVz games be- lind the league-leading San Francisco Giants. Koufax, who held the Phillies scoreless after the third, inning, ave up only two walks, one of hem ' intentional. This was the 34th time in. his National League career that Koufax had fanned 10 or more batters in a singe game. Philadelphia 201 000 000—3 5 0 Los Angeles 291 000 21x—6 9 1 Bennett, Green (3) and White; Coul'ax and Camilli, Roseboro g). W—Koufax (6-2J. L-Green (l-l).' Home runs—Philadelphia, Sievers (3); Los Angeles, W. Davis (6). SOLONS STOP INDIANS WASHINGTON (AP) — The Washington Senators prevented Cleveland from talcing over the American League lead Saturday night as they came from behind o otitslug the Indians 8-6 before 15,651 fans. Cleveland 013 200 000—B 11 0 Washington 200 042 OOx—8 7 1 Grant, Allen (5), Funk (6), McDowell (8), and Romano. Stenhouse, Hamilton (4), Kutyna (6) and Schmidt. W—Kutyna (1-3). L —Allen (<l-lj. Home runs — Cleveland, Held ;6), Francona (2). Washington, Long (3). tenths lower than his own sea-, son best. Harris' 880 time was 1.8 seconds under the record set by Henry King of Fort Wayne Cen- North Central. :19.3. High jump — 1, Steve Norris, Greencastle. 2, Dan Reinhard, Terre Haute Wiley. 3, Matliew Ellison, Indpls. Allucks, and Dave Montielh, Pike (tie). 5, Carl Tay- .111 i i „„ („„(!, luonueui, riKe we>. a, uan ray- tral 1^ year and only_one-tenth Ada / slower than his best time of the . season, which was an all-time state record. Tolleston's mile relay record whacked a whopping 5.8 seconds off the mark set by Roosevelt in 1960. Leek's relay victory leg gave him a half-point edge over Saffell, 9 ! /2 to 9, for high individual in the meet. Randy Weddle of Nappanee, who took ..the 100 in 10 flat and placed third in the 220, won the Hinshaw award as the outstanding participant. The award is named for the late Robert S. •Hinshaw, assistant commission- '.er of the IHSAA. . i Art Angolti of Gary Mann paced himself beaulifully and came out of the pack with a tre.- tnc/idous closing sprint to win Ihe mile in 4:24.9. It was the only event in which the state meet produced the season's best performance. Bernie Rivers of'East Chicago Washington, who ran the 100 in 9.6 during the season but pulled a muscle in the regional and failed to qualify, got a special cheer as he won the 220. He was carrying yards of tape on ""his leg. HOW THEY SCORED Gary Roosevelt 32, Gary Tolleston 22, Evansville Reitz 12V4, La Porte 12, Anderson 10, Indpls. Tech 10, Richmond 9, Gary Mann 8, Indpls. Wood 8, Nappanee 8, Tom Williams, Carroll, and'Meryl Voe, Corydon (tie). 6 feet 4!4 nches. Broad jump — 1, McKenzie 3rown, Indpls. Tech. 2, Roger Bill, Muncie Burris. 3, Fred Wright, Richmond. 4, O.bie McKenzie, Indpls. Shoriridge. 5, Don DeJarnett, Evansville Lincoln. 22 feet 4 ] /£ inches. Shot put—1, Ralph Wilkinson, Indpls. Tech. 2, Steve Terlep, Elkhart. 3, Jack Daulton, Rochester. 4, Terry Johnston, Val pa-raiso. 5, Joe Blake, East Chicago Washington. 5s feet 1014 inches. Mile relay—1, Gary Tolleston (Willis Lewis, Robert Holden, Willie Loyd, Howard Harris). 2, Gary Roosevej:. 3, Richmond, 4, Fort Wayne South. 5, Indpls. Shortridge. 3:17.6 (record; old record 3:23.4, Gary Roosevelt, 1960). .Half-mile 1 relay—1, Gary Roosevelt (Richard McGregory, Gilbert King, James Thomas, Clay Leek). 2, Evansville Reitz. 3, Anderson. 4, Indpls. Wood. 5, Fort Wayne North. 1:30.9. •• Pole vault—1, Mike McPhearson, Indpls, Arlington. 2, Harold Hesselrode, La Porte, Paul Grif•fin, Gary Tolleston, and Joe Martin, Washington (tie 1 ). 5, Mike Hanna, Pendleton,. Dick Evans, Kokomo, Bill Barrett, BoswelL and Bob Embry, Evansville Reitz. 13 feet. immmmmmmmimmmmMmmmimwmmmmmmmmmmmm/K&a&HlmU Complete First Aid and Oxygen Equipment FISHER FUNERAL HOME WESTBURY, N.Y., - Since invading metropolitan Mew York in Ihe Fall of 1959, George Sholty, .he local boy who made good, has been cutting a wide swath through the driving ranks at Roosevelt tlaceway. At the completion of the 53-night meet on May 19, ,he had continued merrily along these same lines and finished second in the heat win standings and third in the average group, One of the most likeable train- CAUDS WIN ST. LOUIS' CAP)—Curt Flood's ir'nlji inning bases-loaded single— lis fourth hit of the game—lifted lie St. Louis Cardinals past Mil- vaukee Saturday night, 4-3, halt- ng a three-game St, Louis losing strea-k. Joe Adcock's two - run jinch homer tied it in the ninth 'or the -Braves. Milwaukee' 000 100 002—3 10 0 Si. Louis -200 001 001—4 10 0 Willey, Notlebart (7), Hendley (9), Burdette (9) and Torre; Jackson, Bauta (9) and Sawatski, Schaffer (9). W-Bauta (1-0). L —Hendley (2-5). Home runs—Milwaukee, Adcock (7), St, Louis, Sawatski (5). COLTS BLANK BUCS HOUSTON (AP)-The spectacu lar three^hit pitching of right hander Jim Golden and a two-run Durst in Ihe third inning brought ^he Houston Colts a 2-0 victory over Pittsburgh Saturday night. Pittsburgh 000 000 000—0 3 0 Houston 002 000 OOx—2 7 0 Friend, Lamabe (8). and Leppert; Golden and Smith. W — Golden (3-1), L-'Friend (4-6). REDLEGS WIN !liicago 201 MO 101— 6 13 3 Cincinnati 002 041 40x—11 fl , Ellsworth, Anderson (6), Elston (7), Balsamp (8) and Bertell Thacker (7); O'Toole, Sisler (4), Klippstein (6) and Edwards, W— Sisler (2-0). L-Ellsworth (3-6). Home runs — Cincinnati, Post (8), Edwards (3). Yesterday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE San Francisco.7, New York 6 ' Los Angeles. 6, Philadelphia 3 St. Louis 4, Milwaukee 3 Houston 2, Pittsburgh 0 Cincinnati 1-1, Chicago 6 AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 12, Baltimore 6 Detroit 2, New York.l Minnesota 4, Chicago .1 Kansas City 8, Los Angeles 7 Washington 8, Cleveland 6 INTERNATIONAL LEAGUE Atlanta 7, Richmond 2 Jacksonville 5, Columbus 0 Syracuse 3, Toronto 2 Rochester 3, Buffalo 2 BOWLING LUNCHEON . Mrs. Otto Neumann, president, was in charge of a luncheon meeting of the Pin Tipper Bowling League held at the.Ben Hur : when awards were, made. Trophies for the winning team went to The -Trumpets whose members are: Vera Purdy, Alice Bolen, Betty Reynolds -..and Dorr,' Reynolds. High individual gahw and series, Betty Reynolds; high average, Alice Bolen; most improved average, Betty Robinson. Awards of $1 each went to Mary Myers, second high.,game; Violet Horbert and Alice Bolen, second high series. Ljllian Clodi .was presented the centerpiece and bowling, ball planters went lo: Betty Smith, June Dunbar, Kathryn Burley, .Joyce Rusk, Vivjan Gq,rr, Vineta Hastings, Ruth Fulmer, Bab Thorington. A bowling game was awarded .to Dude Mpore. GEORGE "BUZZY" SHOLTY George Sholty Having Big Year In Harness Racing At Eastern Track and 27 thirds, compiled an in-the- money average of .340. His dash wins were second behind Bill Haughton who had 39 and his average was third behind Stanley Dancer 'at .418 and one percentage point behind Bill Haughton who had .341. Sholty has been extremely well known for his ability to land a pacer or trotter among the first three finishers ever since he started out oh his own in 1958 after er-drivers in the sport of harnessjserving.long terms with various racing, George piled'up 35 vie- •• • • --- --—•--'—>• lories and along with 26 seconds So.BendRiley Is Golf Champ INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - South Bend Riley captured, the stale high school- golf title Saturday by a four-stroke margin over runner- ups LaPorte and North Central of Marion County. Riley's 72-hoIe total of 301 was 25 strokes over par for the Coffin :ourse. Medalist'honors, 'however, went to Indianapolis Cathedral's Jim Somrak, who was the only golfer to match par 70, He.had a one under 3-3 on the back nine. Nineteen schools and 84 boys took part in the rain-delayed championships, Dwight Helm paced Riley's bal anced performance with a 73— good for a second-test card along with Dick Mills of Anderson Madison Heights. Other members of Riley's win ning squad were James Jewell at 75, James -Petterson 76 and Andy Nemeth 77. The winners had lost only two of 17 meets this year, both to LaPorte. ' Other good rounds were posted by William Regnier and- Charles Boyd, both of LaPorte, with 74s; Don Wood of Carmel, Wally Armstrong of Lawrence Central, Eo 'Kan-man and Richard Neate, both of North Central, 75s. Team scores: South Bend Rti,e.y 301, LaPorte and North Central (Marion Co.) 305, Anderson Madison Heights BIO, Peru and Indpls. Cathedral 317, West Lafayette 318, Bloomington University 319, New. Castle 321, Kokomo anc Bedford 323,. Elkhart 325; Marion •and Hammond Noll.-'X6, Seymour 327, Indpls. Broad Ripple 330, Mishawaka, 332, Michigan and Evansville Reilz 336. City STANDINGS National League L. Pet. G.B. W. San Francisco . 31 ,14 Los Angeles-... 29 15 St. Louis 24 16 Cincinnati .... 23 IB Pittsburgh .... 21 Milwaukee .... 18 Chicago 14 New York ..... 12 Philadelphia ..16 Houston ...... 17 American League t W. L. Pet. Cleveland .... 23 15 New York .... 23 15 Minnesota 24 Detroit 19 Los Angeles ... 20 Baltimore .— 20 Chicago 21 •'Kansas City .... 19 Boston 16 Washington '... 11 18 24 28 25 25 25 .689 .659 .600 .591) .538 .429 .333 .324 .390 .405 .605 .605 .571 .528 .526' .513 .512 .442 .410 .289 m 5 7 71/2 12 AUTO CRASH" Cars driven by Gloe A, Deardorff, 69, 'of Lafayette, and -Edward J. Franklin,, ; :j. 17; of .IBffJ George St., collidedjat 11:44 a.m. Saturday at the corner of Twelfth street and Broadway. other trainers as an assistant. A native of Logansport where he was born and raised. ,he attended ra'ces at the town county fair track with his family ever since he can remember. This was due to'the fact that his grandfather and uncle had harness horses so the tie was a 'natural ic. Sholty graduated from Washington Tp. High and started his career as a harness horseman by touring the Indiana Fair Curcuit as a groom for Ihe old-lime trainer. Homer Walton. Walton had long been an Indiana favorile and acquired fame by campaigning many outslanding mid-Wes- lern horses, among them the crack Green Valley p, 2:00 anc several other fast standardbreds. At, . 18 George won his firsl race in his second try at the county fair track in Frajikfbrt. Then-he hitched on with another native son, Gene Sears, as assistant trainer and traveled through-out the local circuit with him, That season of 1953-also included a tenure at Roosevelt Raceway but George didn't get a chance lo do any driving here then. In fact, the chance lo drive al a major track didn't come until the summer of 1957 when he was serving his second season as second trainer for the capable veteran, Tommy Wirtn. This was the chance he was waiting for anc won 40 races with Winn's stock and others he had picked up as catch-drives. , That winler, he started out on his own and in 1958 headed the nation's drivers-'ih the average column with' a terrific percentage of .383. He' also finished fifth in the nation for dash wins with 108 to his credit. the season of 1959_saw-Sholty record a ' .351' • average which placed him fourth in the nation and win 128 races to finish sixth in that department throughout th country. He also broke into the upper- brackets in the money-won column for the first time as his mounts earned $149,683 and this placed him. twenty-fifth, oh the national list. His total of 125 victories, a .37,' 'average and $213,322' earned in purse money placed him third fourth and .sixteenth in the nation respectively during the season ol 1960. Last season, Sholty climbed to third in money won with a tola" of $477, 841 in his poke. He won 111 races to place him seventh and compiled an average of..3U to finish nineteenth among the country's top reinsmen. His average slipped somewhat as com pared to his' other tremendous years but there was a reason foi it. Sholty 'campaigned at metro politan New York and on the Grapd Curcuit for almost the en tire season and this is none others than the major league of harness racing, /This step .has separatee many "of the men frorn the boys" but George demonstratee that despite his 5' 2", 105 poune structure, his is a big, big man when it comes to -driving harness horse. He is. blessed with as sweet a pair of hands as you'll find in racing and made has reputatior as. a driver, after it was founc 3 Tie For Lead In 500 Festival Golf INDIANAPOLIS (AP)—A storm- disrupted third round of the $50,000 "500" Festival Open Golf Tourney ended in a three-way tie for the 54-hole lead Saturday among Joe Campbell, Billy Casper and fast-finishing Dave Hill. 36-hoIe le.id with Hasan at 131, blew a <:hance to grab undisputed lead at 54 holes when he double bogeyed the par throe ninth out of a trap and was penalized a stroke on the 18th. Campbell's second shot on the The' three leaders were among i 18tli landed in a creek bank hole the last six finishers in the 91- prci field, which tore par 71 apart after a deluged Speedway's first nine record was midmorning downpour the Speedway course. which Campbell claimed was made by an animal. His appeal was overruled, and it cost him a one-stroke penalty lo lay out. He wound up with a bogey six on Ilia hole and a f>9 round. Ragan, meanwhile, faltered for shattered twice. The pace-setting trio in the cavalry charge for the $9,000 first j a third-round 72 after shooting lie- prize held only a one-stroke lead 165. over Jerry Steelsmith and Billy | Collins, tied at 201, and was onlj two strokes ahead of a quartet knotted at 202. j This foursome included George Bayer, Don Fairfield, Don January and Bob Goetz, who fashioned the best PGA round of the year, a 6-under-par 29, on the front nine. hat his : weight and skill could mprove most any horse one or wo full .seconds. During his early rise to fame, many thought that as a trainer, however, he couldn't teach ,a duck to swim. George promptly made these same prognosticators eat their words minus salt, pepper or ke- :chup and has developed animals hat helped tremendously to put lim where he is today for as .hey say in harness racing circles, 'you have to have something be- :ween the shafts to get home "irst". Among these are the great trotting mare, Air Record, who was, ncidentally, just an average mare jefore George got her, and last •casvm's fastest two-year-old pacer, Coffee Break. Under Sholty's expert guidance, Air Record has now become the co-World Champion trotting mare on the half- mile tracks along with the great Proximity and stands third on the all-time money-winning list for gait and sex. The past Spring meet at Roosevelt saw George post victories in Goete stroked his 29 -a short /bile after a former Hawaiian Open champion, Herman Coelho, had posted a 30 which also broke the former course first nine mark of 31 shared by several players. Goetji had a third-round 65 and Coelho a Gfi. In all, 56 players shot under par, with a 64 by South African Gary Player setting the pace. There were 2 65s, 4 66s, 6 67s and 16 shot 68s. '•' i Only three strokes off the pace, as the field was trimmed to the low 80 scores and ties, were Bob Gcialby, Dave Ragan, and Bob Rosburg, each with 203s. ^Defending champion Doug Ford, who was favored to win his third successive Speedway title, failed to make up much ground despite his best round lo dale, a 68. Ford still was'nine strokes off the pace with 209. Another trio was bracketed at 204, including the rallying Player, who opened Thursday with a 72, but perked for a 68 Friday and the 64 Saturday. Tied with him were Australian Bruce Crampton arid Billy Maxwell. A photo finish appeared likely Sunday in this prelude to next Wednesday's Memorial Day 500- mile auto classic. In event of a deadlock, a sudden death playoff will be held. Campbell, who had shared the six eveming featured events, among them, a $10,000 Junior Free- For-All ivith Royal Rick. He also won with three-horses on three different; evenings, the most of any driver campaigning at the Westbury plant and in addition, won with two horses on three different, nights. Sholty raced a large public stable at the past meet and was available to handle outside mounts on. very few occasions. When he did have a night where he could be- called on to catch-drive, he was swamped with offers and many times, had to turn trainers down because he had already accepted a mount in the same race. . This is typical' now of George Sholty, the local boy from Log ansport who made good. Ted Wright Gels NocfOverAVoyer NEW YORK (AP) — Detail's Ted Wright piled up a big leac ill the early rounds Saturday night and outpointed bulling Phil Moyer of Portland, Ore., in a spirited television 10-rounder at Madison Square Garden. Wright, a 2-1 favorite, weigliec 153'/4 to M'oyer's 15»'/ 4 . The 25-year-old Detroiter. ranked eighth among the welterweights, used a snapping left jab lo keep off his heavier foe and open the way for fast combinations in the first three rounds. Teddy took all three of those rounds and Moyer, although he came on strong in the second hall of the fight, couldn't overcome that heavy deficit. Wolf 4th In State Finals, Timed At 14.6 Bob Wof, one of Ix>gansporl.'s finest track athletes, turned in his best hurdling performance of the year Et the state finals cinder show in Indianapolis Saturday when he ran fourth in the finals of the 120 yard high hurdles. Wolf WES clocked in an unofficial 14,6 seconds for the race, he best time any LHS track m;m las ever covered the distance that 'ast. It will be listed as a new record 'or LHS The school mark -was .4.9 seconds, set two years ago by John Kie.'iling. It was the first time this year hat Wolf has been under 15 seconds and he did it in competition with the Iiest in Indiana. Jerry Saffell of La Porte won the race n 14.4 seconds for a new state record. The hurdle field was so fast and so wull bunched at the finish that (he fifth place runner was clocked in 14.7 seconds. Imagine (laving to run that fast just to score! Boys ;aking the first five places in each event won medals from the IHSAA, so Wolf will join ihe list of LHS greats who have scored pacings at the state finals. He has one meet in which to compete, the Inter-Conference show at Klkhart Tuesday niylit where he runs in both the high, and low hurdles. Bob Kerns will compete in the 100 yard dash and Jim Lowes in the shot put for Logansport. These three performers gained this honor with high placings in the annual. NCC meet at Anderson early this month. Walton Jr, Legion Trials Reset Today Walton Junior Legion baseball tryouls were rained oul Saturday bul have been resel for this afternoon and Monday, according lo Gene Winters. The drill today will be at 2 p.m. a| the Walton field mid Monday', 1 : tryout is scheduled for 1 o'clock. Jack Ayers is manager of the team this vear. American Association Indiam-polis at Ixiuisville, rain 'Pacific Coast Ix:Igue Portlar.d 7, Vancouver 4 (1st) Salt Luke 10, Seattle 7 GRAND ROAD RUNNER PROUDLY ANNOUNCES THf Ri-OPENING OF ITS 3rd and NORTH ST. STATION WITH A BIG 7-11 SALE ROAD RUNNER REGULAR (Pride of the Prairie) QUAKER STATE MOTOR OIL (Refinery Sealed Cans) . , .,, IIARCOLENE BULK 0!L (Reg. 25c o quart) ...„.' (No Limit During.Sale) SAVE SAVE NOW c.iqt. €1 qt. SAVE REAL M0NIY ON ALL CIGARETTES ! SATURDAY-*ONDAY"~MOM)AY '•j ' MAY 26-27-28 ROAD RUNNER SERVICE STATIONS itrd and North 2nd and Market

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