The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 30, 1952 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, August 30, 1952
Page 5
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, ATMRTST M, VL11MEVILLK TAH1C.V Hay and Weinberg Shine for Losing West Team in All-America Prep Classic East Sound Gets 35.14 * A '' — —— ' r ««**•* East Squad Gets 35-14 Win In Annual Memphis Game Br GEORGE CLARK . (Courier News Sports Editor) CRUMP STADIUM, MEMPHIS — Mel Hay and Warren Weinberg, two well-known Mississippi .County prep football stars, got together for the first time here last night and the results, although not victorious, were satisfying to the hundreds of county fans present. was the fourth an- i foot out of the end zone and nual all-American High school football game which once again was won by the East forces of Alabama's Coach Rtd Drew 35-14. Hay and Weinberg were members of the West team .which was coached by Nebraska's Bill Olass- ford, and even though their efforts went for nil as far as the outcome of the game was concerned, the passing of Hay and the pass receiving of Weinberg were two of the bright spots in the East's spread offensive attack. Hay. a 200-pounder who pitched passes for Blythevllle's Chicks the past three years, was in Jlne form for the all-American party. H» play.ed practically every minute of (he game, operating at outside linebacker on defense and fullback and tailback on offense. Completed 9 or 18 Hay started firing passes midway In the second quarter and tt'lien the smoke of battle had cleared he had an even .500 record, nine completions tn 18 tries for 131 yards and one touchdown. He had two jnter- ceotions. Weinberg, a three-time all-stater .! at Osceola High and rated as one of the finest offensive ends ever to come out til this section, was on the receiving end of six of Hay's tosses and he snagged three others thrown by DeQueen's flashy Buddy Benson and George Stephenson of San Diego, Calif. -. Weinberg caught one touchdown pass thrown by Benson early in the first; quarter but he had one pass was ruled incomplete. While Hay and Weinberg were the game's stars as far as many of the local Jans were concerned, the real stars were a trio of fleet- footed backs and a guard whose specialty was being a fifth member of the opponent's backfield. Benson, Starr Shine The bouquets went to backs Benson'; Bart Star of Montgomery, Ala., and Bobby McCool of Cleveland. Miss., and to guard Dick Weiss of Clarksdale, Miss. Weiss, 220-pounds of. East dynamite, was the defensive standout for Drew's squad as he spent practically all the night tn the West's backfield. He'll be an Ole Miss candidate this fall. McCool, a brute of a runner who is headed for the University cf Mississippi, gained 85 yards tn 14 Iries and ran 65 yards with an intercepted pass. Star completed six of 15 passes good for 91 yards and had only one interception. Hs is going to Alabama. Benson, ticketed lor the University of Oklahoma, literally was the whole'offensives how for the West. He netted 146 yards on 18 carries, completed five of eight passes lor 59 yards. -Statistically, tile West had 17 first downs to the East's 14 an'd a total offense of 306 yards to 265. But the East had the scoring punch to go with Its alert and vicious defense. Porks Ready to Open Grid Drills Monday FAYETTEVILLE, - There's an atmosphere ol pent excitement In the Oiark air at Arkansas where 66 varsity Razorb^cks are preparing to Inaugurate the 1952 football season with two-a-day drills starting this coming Monday, morning. remarks the 41-year-old "but you've got'to expect The Porkers, assigned no better than » fourth-place or "dark horse" rating by pre-season grid analysts, have Ideas of Jfeeir own about Razorback potentialities." In general, open optimism. Is out, but everywhere—from head coach Otis Dougla* on down to the team manager ^ —the feeling is that Arkansas will •^ be as tough an opponent as a team could schedule on a Saturday of football. As in the past two years under Douglas, the Porkers will waste little. time getting down to body- conditioning scrimmages. "The tackling dummy has its place In practice," says Douglas; "but as. long as the fellows we face every Saturday are playing for keeps, we had better get used to the hard knocks." •t In general, Douglas feels that he ha« a better ball, club than last year. "I'm not discounting our 1951 losses," coach, __. ,__ them every year. I do think that we will recover from any weakness they may have left^and with the experienced men we have back from last year—we should have more stability and greater depth."' The experienced men Douglas mentions include 23 lettermen and his first returning "starting" back- Held In three years at Arkansas. JOB "I doubt seriously that we'll im^ prove over some of our perform• ances of 1951 — particularly the Texas and Texas A&M games — hut with a set starting backfield and lettermen «t almost every position - ™ -hosdd b« able to match those games more consistently" he immmed up. 3 Weeks to Opener With still three weeks .remaining before the night opener In Little Rock against the Oklahoma Agjies the team Is in a more clear cut division than In many years. Spring drills separated some 46 gridsters for concentrated work—though at least 10 others have amole ability to break • through some line spots Douglas was especially pleased over the prospect of starting his third fall practice with such » division of personnel. "Two years ago the staff hardly knew the players »nd It was a matter of looking «t each boy In September in order to find the ton players." He continued, "Then last year, whe had no many sophomores that needed a chance to show what they had that It was early In Oc« ->ber before we had any Where's e f!i*u- . "™> U P—»»>»• indicated by Inconnintent pjjy "Of course, there', always a chanc* of ch«nge« and switching men at various positions—but we beltayt IhaljKir evaluation of m«- terlal it better than at any other time,' v Expcrfeneid Backs Out good reason for Douglas' rea- sonlnj U the backffeld personnel. On both the offense »nd the de- fense, the teams will be returning untouched from 1951. A 'quartet of husky, experienced men in Lamar McHan, Jack Troxell, Buddy Sutton. and Lewis Carpenter, has been tagged by writers as the best in the southwest. Their counterpart the -defensive foursome — finds Johnny'cole, Dean Pryor,-Edsel Nix and Floyd'Sagely, all lettermen, back for another year. eBhind each of these backfields is a host of other experienced men. In the line, lettermen nt every position but center give cause of some enthusiasm. There are four lettermen at end, three at tackle and five at guard. A quartet of capable performers will battle for the man-under spot. The line will be more-two-platoon than ever. The offens« will feature a swift 195-pound average group chosen to improve the split-T running game. On the defense, however, Arkansas will show its weight — averaging at, will" around 220- pounds per man. As for sophomores In 1952—there will be plenty nr them—but fortunately behind lettermen where they can get experience slowly. In the backfield are quarterbacks Bob St Pierre and Francis Long; halfbadk Charlie Lutes and Glen Brickcr- and fullbacks Esrl Kaiser and Cari CONCRETE CULVERT TILE Sim »p u s« | n . Corrujfated M«t*l Culverts ' , Sites •» l* «4 (a. A. H. WEBI Automatic Find Gate, C*»eT*4* A MeUl S«pO. Tanks 8«wtr Tile B«t rrkes - We DeHnr ? n at In to Lh» Pit*** Mil Mazza. The line will Introduce newcomers J. w. Loudermilk-, end; Eddie Bradford, Jim Cnilahan and Dick Keyser, tackle; Bud Brooks, guard- and George Moranz and Jim Cauthron, centers. Unlike the past few years the u ~ l vj^wij uvci ivLuune. Aviani -"newness" is slight. It'll be the 'same! Birmln S ni "n were rained out. staff, the same offense—and many of the same players. FIRST VICTOKV-An unidentified boy tries to steal the glory from Willie Brackln of Caruthersville who posed with his 1935 hot rod after posting his first'victory of the 1952 stock-car racing season at the.Walker Park oval last nieht, Brackin won the fourth race of last nleht ' s PHW<«n. (C(mriw NM|I ph Two Yanks in Finals Of Canadian Open By JACK HKWINS VANCOUVER. B. c. ye, - Larry Bouchcy. a California giant with a rollmg gait and a word for every stroke, tangles today with quiet Bill Campbell in the finals of the 1952 Canadian Amateur Tournament. No matter which one reaches for t the prize after the SB-hole round, this will be. the first time since 1949 that the Canadian title has left the dominion. Dick Chapman' of Pinehurst, N; C, won it that year. - Up from Huntington, w. Va.. to bid for the championship, Campbell got himself a 5-up margin yesterday over Sammy .Urzetta ot East Rochester, N. Y., in the morning half of their 36-hole semi-final. Prom there on he played it safe and courageous try by Sammy failed to close the gap. leaving Campbell the winner. 3 and 2. Bouchey, reaching the heights for the first lime in a major tournament, had a tougher job disposing of methodical Ed Meister of Cleveland, 1 up. He walked and he talked and he kept chunking In the pars until at last he overcame Meister's early 3-up advantage and took over the lead himself in the afternoon round. Chicks Deal Little Rock Double Loss By The Associated Press The Memphis Chicks got themselves well planted in the first division last night when they whipped Little Rock twice, 3-2 and 12-1. Fifth place Mobile lost to New Orleans, 6-1. Memphis how is a game and a half ahead of Mobile and only five games out of first place. Atlanta is tied with New Orleans for second. Twice Memphis came, from behind to whip the Travelers in the opener. In the late game Dixie Upright homered and snigled four limes to knock in four runs. Don Nicholas stole another base and now needs just one more thelt to tie the Southern mark of 81: Pete Modica did break a mark l!\st night. He pitched in Nashville's 6-5 victory over first place Chatta- nooga — his 63rd appearance this season. In 1923 Alex McColl of Little Rock worked in G3 games. The second game of a doublehcader was cancelled by ruin. New Orleans climbed back Into tie with Atlanta for second on a 6-1 victory over Mobile. Atlanta and Treasure Hunt Upsets All of Prcscott, Ark. PRESCOTT, Ark. (jp-f-A "treasure trove" of $84 has been found much-to the relief fathers ' The money was hidden by radio station KXAR as a publicity stunt. Since that day about a month and a half ago, the town has been ton- sy-turvy. People had searched In the town clock and the Prescott high school football stadium among other places. At one point, high school officials had to padlock the stadium to keep (he field from being almost completely denuded of grass. When the treasure w»s found In the city park by Mrs. Ous Mcc»skill, station manager L. B. Tooley said more than 500 persons were milling uround the area. IN THE CHANCERY COURT, CHICKASAWBA' DISTRICT, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS JAMIE RUTH, Ptf. 1 vs No. 12,140 CARROL D. RUTH, Dft. WARNING ORDER The. defendant, Carrol D. Ruth Is hereby warned to appear In this court within thirty days and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Jamie Ruth, and upon his failure so to do. said complaint will be taken as cjpfcssed. (_, Witn« my hand as Clerk of the Chancery Court, Chtckasawba District. MUsitflppl County. Arkansas, and seal of said court this 15 day of August. 1852. Harvey Morris, Clerk Laverne Ball, p. C, Barnes M. Gardner, atty for ptf, T. J. Crowdcr, atty ad litem. 8]16 23-30-9,1« Canny, Roberts To Team on Wrestle Card The tag wrestling team of Red Roberts and Bill Canny, at one time one of the most-feared teams in this section, will be re-united Monday night in the feature bout of the American Legion's wrestling matches at Memorial Auditorium Canny, who returned to professional wrestling after a forced six- month vacation, is scheduled to tea^n with his old cronic, Roberts in the tag match feature Monday night. '• Opposing them will be Johnny Henning and Hal Keene. a pair of scientific - minded grapplers who won • ncclnlm from Blytheville fans to highlight this bout recently. Expected . • -v ••'S'luftiiu Mils is the ruffled feeling between Henning and Canny that was brought about In last Monday night's feature bout when Canny tossed Hen- hlng from the ring, injuring him Kenning j s none too;' happy about the act of violence arid he will he out to even the score with the Kansas meanie. In addition to the main event two one-/itll preliminary bouts are also on the card with Canny meet- Ing Keene _and Roberts meeting Henning: The first bout Is scheduled for 8:15 p.m. Moslem Schools Art Maintained in Malay KUALA LUMPUR (/p,_ Arablc scnoois In the northern Malay states are responsible for turning out Malaya's future Moslem religious lenders. Resembling the monasteries of England In the Middle Ages, the Arabic Institutions are maintained by Malays out of a religious fund, htudents nay no school fees Students spend eight years in these institutions and go to Cairo Mecca for higher religious stud- I\ THE PROBATE COURT FOR. THE CHICKASAWSA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY ARKANSAS THE ESTATE OP MAGGIE BOOKER, DECEASED UPTON BOOKER, ADMINISTRATOR PROBATE NO. 2,137 NOTICE Last known address of decedent: Route No. 4, Box 84, BlytheviHe, Arkansas. Date of death of deoedent: March 15, 1S52. The undersigned was appointed administrator ot ths estate of the above named decedent on the 23 day of August, 1852. All persons having claims agalns the estale must exhibit them, duly verified, to the umierslgned within six («> months from the dat« of the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred and precluded from any benefit In the: estate. This notice first published on the 30 day of August, 1962. Upton Booker. Admtnl«tr»tor Route 4, Box 87, Blytheville. Ark. H. G. Partlow, »tty. »-30-8S * ».«-J2 BLYTHEVILLE LEGION ARENA WRESTLING Monday, Sept. 1 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH •ill Canny & R«d Roberts Adult* SOc—Childnn 15e TB. Johnny Htnmna & Hal Keene Also 2 1-Fall Matches 30 Minute Time Limit Canny Y*. Keen* Roberts YS. Henning AMERICAN LEAGUK W L Pet. GB Y °r* 74 M .578 Cleveland 73 55 .570 Boston es 57 Philadelphia Chicago Vashlnglon, it, Louis Detroit ...67 66 66 52 43 6 .544 .532 .520 .520 7',' .403 22'/ .336 31 NATIONAL LEAGUE _ , , ' W lj Pet. GD Brooklyn 82 41 .607 Philadelphia , Chicago Boston Cincinnati Pittsburgh . . 67 67 63 66 54 69 65\ 12 37 83 . .540 IS .488 22 .439 28 .433 29 .285 4814 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION w i; pet 77 63 .550 17 61 .535 17 68 .531 TO Chattanooga Atlanta New Orleans Memphis Mobile Nashville Little Rock Birmingham 74 12 69 65 60 .514 .503 .489 .458 .423 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS American League Cleveland 4 Detroit 2 Philadelphia 6-7 Boston 1- 5 (t night) Washington 3 New York 2 (night) (Only games scheduled) National Leagu* Chicago 4 Brooklyn 1 (Only game schedule) Southern League ' Memphis 3-12 Little Rock 2-1 Nashville 6 Chattanooga 5 (2nd game, ppd-raln) New Orleans fi Mobile 1 Atlanta at Birmingham, ppd-raln. TODAY'S GAMES American League Cleveland at Chicago Feller (9-12V vs Brown (1-3). Washington at New York Oum- pert <4-6) vs Reynolds (16-8). Boston at Philadelphia Nixon (4-3) vs Fowler (1-2). Detroit nt St. Louis Hoeft (2-S) vs Fillede <8-lI). National League (13-5) vs Rutherford (5-4). Philadelphia at Boston (2, twi- nlght) Meyer (U- 12) and Drews (11-12) vs Spahn (13-14) »nd Bur- delte (6-1). St. Louis at Pittsburgh Staley (14-12) vs NeccUl (1-2). Chicago at Cincinnati • Schullz (4-2) v vs Raffensberger (14-11). Southern Mobile at Birmingham Memphis at Little Rock Chattanooga t Nashville (only games scheduled) BWL Season Is Cut Short By Managers The Bay Window Softball League's season has been officially declared ended. At a meeting in the Y last night, managers of teams In the league voted that the season be declared over effective today, cutting off the final two weeks of playing time. ' J. D. Garrott, Y secretary, said the reason for the action was because the fall crop season was causing practically every team to forfeit games. The league originally was scheduled to end Its season Sept. 10. Possum Cough t Playing Possum on Hotel Steps NEWARK, N. J. WV-Neighborhood housewives had been worried recently by unexplained midnight gantry raids and garbage can forays. The.mystery was solved with the capture of a 'possum on the steps of a local hotel. The captor, Samu:l Brantley, owner of the hotel, used to hunt 'possum In his young'- days In Georgia. When Brantley seized the animal jy the throat the unlucky 'possum was playing possum. FOR SALE C»ncr»u niTerts, n inch M 4t Inch, plain »r rrenforced. Alia C»^rcU BilMiiii Bl*eks cheap- •r than linber far barns, eh lea- e» bujta, f*mr k«n*r>. ttnaat a««M, to*l sheds. W« deliver Call w (ir fre* eMIaaaU. OSCEOLA TILII, CULVERT CO. Ml Late-Coming A's Up to Old Tricks; Now Only Six Games Out of First By RALPH KODEN rre»a SporU Writer Dykes' darlings are up to their* usual hue-season shenanigans. Yesterday, as Cleveland reduced the Yanks' lead to one game by beating Detroit, 4-2, white the Yanks bowed, 3-2. to Washington, the A's swept a twl-nlght doubleheader from the third place Boston Hcd Sox, 6-1 and 7-5. The sweep moved the Athletics to within !',<• games of the fading Red Sox and to within six of the Yanks. Cleveland Appears Sure Of 3 20-Games Winners anus. CHICAGO W>) _ Cleveland's Indians appear sure of having three And a six game lead In not too 2 °-S ame winners again this year, but the Tribe's mighty "Big Pour" trd to overcome esneeiallv whpn pitching staff won't mut^h M« tom »[,.»,*,-,. *~*..i hard to overcome especially when you have a pitcher like Bobby, the major's top winner. Is lot the only nee Dykes has, Harry — j — „ — ..uj, uBi.j icm ^ v —yjtivry circle ror tne zlrfit Byrd and Carl Schclb nre lending time last yenr and are likely to stav a helninc hnad on Ihp mmmr! u>)*ii<> nnrMa im* o'm n _i. _„., .... ~ helping hnad on the mound while Ferris Pain. Gus Zcrnlal and Eddie Joost aie sparking the attack. Fnln Ic-ads (he league in batting with a .337 murk while Zernlal Is third in the home run derby w.lth 2«. only one behind the co-leaders, Yogi 13cn-R of (he Yanks nnd Larry Doby of Cleveland, 7-ernlal also shows the way in runs batted In with 81. The A's have 28 games left to play Including nine with the Yanks and three with Cleveland. They have nine games remaining at home nnd 19 on the road. No. 17 for Lemon Bob Lemon turned in his 17th victory for the Indians in besting Virgil (Double No-Hit) Trucks at Detroit. Home runs by Gil Coan and Jim Busby ruined the Yankees. Coar. whacked his third of the season in the eighth Inning to tie the score at 1-1 nnd Busby banged his first of the year In the ninth wthe Floyd Baker aboard to win the game. Walt Masierson went all the way for the Senators and was solved for only six safeties Including a two-out pinch-hit homer in the ninth by Johnny Mlze. Vic Raschl, gunning for his 16th conquest, was charged with his fourth defeat. The Chicago Cubs defeated the pace-setting Brooklyn Dodgers In :he only National League game. Warren Hacker checked the Dodgers on four hit* Including Roy Campanclla's 20th homer In the seventh, Cnmpnnella's clout tied the score but the Cubs cnme back In their half to win. scoring three runs on eta hits Including a triple by Roy,.Small ey.. Seay Wins Top Honors in Stock Races Floyd Seay of Blythevllle again walked off with top honors at the Blytheville Stock Car club's slock car races at Walker Park last night. Seay, driving a 1938 Plymouth hot rod, scored two firsts, a second and a third for a total of 103 points. This was 28 points better than second-place winner Curly Mansac of Caruthersville, who drove his 1034 Ford U) victory In.two races, The Blythevtlle club sponsors races twice a week on the Walker Park track. The stocks are schcrt- iled to nm again tomorrow afternoon, weather permitting. Indonesia has treasures of rub- ier, oil, sugar, spices, minerals and Ibers which have barely been touched, says the National Geographic Society. Stay Within The Law! F.rerj Uw-abiAIn; citizen shafl- ien at the prospect of kelnc •rrtsted for speeding. Bat, ro«'ll never be sure onlt»» jo« KNOW FOQ're speedometer is aeear»l«. We jive 1 du sendee on speed. omrter repair for all make* of cars and truckl. •* .T.I. SEAY MOTOR CO. Cnrrsl«r-rtjM*itli Dealer 121 I. Main Fn«M 112* pitching staff won't match its 1951 victory total. Two of the blK four—Early Wynn« end Mike Garcia—got into the select 20—victory circle for the first :ia has a'16-9 mark and Wynn 17-12, and each Is likely to start Blx more games. Bob Lemon, who trimmed Detroit Friday for his 17th victory against nine losses, seems a cinch to return to the-20-triumph class from which he fell In 1S51 for the first time In four seasons. In 1951 the big tour collected 79 scalps, while so far this campaign they've won only 59 and have but 26 left to go. Bob Feller Is the one member of the quarter who's having a bad year. The aging flreballer led the league last year with 22 victories and was beaten only eight times. He had a 3.49 earned-run average. But this season he hns won only nine against 12 losses. He probably will start in five more games and needs to win all of them If he Is to do better than break even. Teller has had a winning record In ench of !<ls 13'preyloui seasons with the Tribe. On* In June Feller, won only one game In nil ofvjnne, only one during July and goes ajter his third August triumph here Saturday night. His earned- run average is up to 4.13, while the other big four hurlers sport these classy marks: Garcia 2.51, Lemon 2.63 and Wynn 3.24. The Tribe's chancea of leading the league In the earned-run average department for the fifth straight year are excellent. Garcia set the pace for Cleveland pitchers during the first half of the •aason with a 13-6 performance to mid-July. But since then Lemon and Wynn.have been the-most effective motmdsmen — especially Lemon who has won four straight and 12 of his last 14 decisions. Last year Lemon was bothered by lame buck and was off to a slow start. And during the stetch drive he could win only one against five losses, finishing 17-14. The Indians aren't likely to reach the 83-vIctory total they achieved last season i In finishing second, but that can't be blamed on the pitch- Ing staff. Poor infielding has been a bugaboo for the Tribe this campaign. The team batting average is Just about what It was last season at this time—.258 against .260. and the home run production Is 124 compared with III after the first 128 games In 1951. -NOTICE- W* wont to loan you a Garber Power Saedcr to sow your Fall coyer crop seed, if you buy your t««d from us at competitive pricei. Y*«, W» Can H*nd]« Your Government Loan Paper. For Further Information Call A, A. HARDY 705 Cltar Uke Ave, In the Los Angeles area, Instead of giving cows wide pastures In which to graze, Aerds are sometimes kept In the city limits and their feed is shipped In/from farms farther away, s«ys the National Geographic Society. Match Play Starts in Oil Belt Tourney EL DORADO, Ark. VP) —• Match Play in the 27th annual Oil Belt Golf Tournament for amateurs got 'Corner from -Louisiana in the favorite's role. ...... Toxy Bourn of Haynesvllle, La'., fired a 69—two under par—over the rugged El Dorado Country Club course yesterday to fake medal honors In the tourney. His nearest competitors hail par 71's. . A suiiileri-death play-off for two spots in the championship -flight headed the day's activities, with seven players who tied in the qualifying rounds with. 78's competing. They were Tom Walsh of Greenville, Miss., Cluff Hicks, Joe Brown of Montlcello, Tommy Clarkson' o2 Crossett, A. A. Gill of Magnolia, Z., E. McDonald of Bmackover an4 Bin' TJiurmsn. Pro Gjb Seller* and Amateur Walter Eb'el Jr., of Hot Springs (hot a low ball score of 64 yesterday to win the "pro-am match, annual 'llrrt day feature ot th« tournej. . Record Got Industry Spending Reflected NEW YORK UP) _*. ftp* and materials shortage*, th»'natural gas Industry spent * neoift »l,4«l,599,*9fl for hew faeUttfct na 1851. This, n y -ths American OM Association, exceeded the prerloui peak established In 1950 by 23 wr cent. •_•'.•. "•••:The association laid the nation 1 ! t distribution and pipeline In- Idstry expects to spend $9,698,00(1000 during the next 414 years, for construction of new facilities and plant expansion. •••'.. Mattress, Automobile, and Furniture • UPHOLSTERY Custom made seal eoren AH work ffuarant««d Prompt xervice PHONE. 4819 SMITH MATTRESS CO. Birthertlle Air Baw 28% to 40% Reductions On All Paints! Air Base Reactivation Forces Us To Move! Driie oat to the Air Base and take advantage of these tremendous -Tin*, ,„ p ,| nts . W vrt hmTln , ,„ mmf M(] want U decrease Mr present stock now. r«Tl nnd Trenkle P»lnta to be eqaal la hfdlng, non-fadfnj anil daraMlity t» any nationally advertised brand on the market Come <nt today! »,- ' , TRENKLE PAINTS Co, INC Blytherille Air Phone 3853 BLYTHEVILLE, ARKANSAS PHONIS; Day 3142; Night 6153

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