The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 7, 1941 · Page 5
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 7, 1941
Page 5
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FRIDAY; FEBRUARY 7,1941 BLYTHEVILLE, (ARK.) COURIER NEWS ^^^^^ ^^ • • , ——— • - — " ~ M . •-_ ««rw Gloves Finals^Tonight--Cqgers PkryBragg^ty Nine Bouts Will — — Be Held-Edds Meets Matheney Golden Gloves champions of 1941 for Arkansas and southeast Missouri will be crowned here tonight when nine finals ^ matches are held at the Legion Hut, starting at » p.m;., m the second night's performance of a two-day eliminations tournament from which winners will be sent to UK- The Sports 'Spotlight By LAYMONTD CRUMP of the Courier News Stiff „.. -,- - - ^,., • • .1 j s..i i iiiniix^irt >v 111 Uvn iVha-bouth Gloves classic at Memphis Feb. 20-21. An audience of more than 300< persons thoroughly enjoyed itself at the Hut last night during 12 preliminary matches that produced everything expected of amateur boxers—many of whom had never been in a ring before—except a knockout. There were several tecn- nicaJ knockouts, but Referees Don Burton and Aaron, Byrd never counted past two over any boxer's prone figure. Two All-City Bouts Tonight's matches feature Edward Edds, Blytheville, well-known drug store employe, against Frank Matheney, also of Blytheville, in a light-heavyweight set-to that may be the best fight on the night's program. Edds, .poised and a real sportsman hi the ring, pounded Lee Biggs of Leachville last night in the sixth fight, winning a judges decision after taking all three rounds during a lively scrap that saw Biggs weather a prolonged volley of hard lefts and rights on several occasions. Another all-Blytheville match will pit J. W. (Popcyc) McNeil against Carthel Hyde in a welterweight tussle. Both local boys weighed in yesterday at 148 pounds. Director Joe Craig has lined up a formidable-looking card out ot the 29 boys who reported yesterday at weighing-in time. The turnout, was an appreciable percentage of the 47 Gloves entries from throughout this section cf the state and from southeast Missouri, and many fans from outside Blytheville witnessed last night's opening program. Eight fights tonight, will be in the Novice division; one in the Open class. Pruitt Fights Neel Other matches will be: George Pruitt, 156, Armorel. vs. Cecil Neel, 151, Leachvllie. Cleatus Nccl, 146, Leachville, vs. James Long:. 141, Blytheville, or Roy-Graham, 148." Ca. ruth'trsville. A coin Mill be" flip- pad to determine which boys fight, ulth the "extra" to meet the winner sometime before the Mid-South tourney tor the title. Bob Woody, Forrest City, I3b. vs. Vaughn Stephens, 134, Caruthersville. fcthridge McGoho. 126, Vs. Jiin Wisdom, 126, Gosnell. Jesse Cooley, 118, Blytheville, vs. Jimmy Correll, 116, Caruchersville. Jack Robertson, 111, Caruthersville, vs. Laymand Troy Scott, 109, Manila. Stanley Hancock, 111. Leachville. Golden Gloves Fight Results Results of Thursday night's Golden Gloves boxing tournament preliminaries: Jesse Cooley, 118, Blytheville, d. Avery Patterson, 117, Caruther*- vllle. Jack Robertson, in, Caruthersville, d. J. C. Cain. 100. Gosnell. Vaughn Stephens, 135, Caruthersville, cl. Ira Nunnery, 131, Holland. . Laymond Troy Scot!, 100. Manila, TKO over 1> B. Buchanan. Caruthersville (2). Cecil Neel, 151. Leachville. d. Hillard De Priest, 155, Holland. Edward Edds;. 178, Blytheville, cl. Lee Biggs, 174, Leachville. Bob Woody, 138, Forrest City, d. Henry James, 134, Blytheville." Cleatus Neel, 147. Leachville. TKO over A. J. - Caraway, 144, Blytheville (3). James Long, 144, Blytheville, d. Charles Anderson, 141, Armorel. Three Exhibitions George Pruitt, 156, Armorel, referee's decision over. Johnie Clark, 160, Black Pish Lake (exhibition). Frank Mathenica. 175, Blytheville, TKO over W. H. Roberts, 186, Calumet , (2) (exhibition). Stanley Hancock Jr., Ill, Leachville, referee's decision over Jimmy Carroll, 116, Caruthersville (exhibition.!. TI1U DISPUTE By JACK CUDDY United Press Staff Corespondent MEW YORK. Feb. 7 (UP)—That Hungarian "rap-sody" between Billy Soose and. Ernie Vigh at Madison Square Garden tonight may remove some of the goulash from the middleweight muddle. The 160-pound division is iti a mess right now, although it "boasts more top-flight talent than any vs. P. Motions, 112, Caruthersvilie. other boxing bracket- Fans Sec Variety Last night's bouts were good and oaci. thrilling and null, with ix good variety of boxing and fighting thrown in as nine Gloves bouts were fought and three exhibitions were aacied to the card because preliminary matching found no opponents for several boys wno wanted to fight. Besi light oi the night was the scrap between Laymand Troy Scott, -wee 100 pounder, and L- B. Buchanan, 112, Canuhersville, who traded leather every second of the first three-minute round. Buchanan shaded tnc lighter boy siigntiy, but was strucK on the eye and said he couldn't sec anything for a moment, and couldn't answer There arc two middleweight "champions": Ken Overlin of Washington, p. C., recognived by New York and affiliated states and Tony Zale of Chicago, the National Boxing association's ruler. In. addition — tall, slender Billy Soose a Hungarian from Farrell, Pa,, claims to be "uncrowned king" of the 160-jxmnders because. last summer he beat both Overlin and Zale in non-title bouts. Screamed For Bout •Since knocking off Messrs. Overlin -and Zale, Soose lias been -screaming for a. title shot at either of them. Zale sent his. regrets, saying he is obligated to give Al Hostak of Seattle a return title ihe bell so &cott won the match bout when Al's hands have healed. Zoic won the "title" .from .Hostak. on a technical knockout in the second round. Pnmgmg Vaughn Stephens. 135. CaruthersvHlc. edged Irn Nunnery. 131-pound Holland entrant, in an- . Overlin was less diplomatic. He screamed right back at Soose, charging that the former Penn •State wrapper "stole" the decision a decision alter Judges i'etc Craig nnd Lnyrnonci to agree upon a verdict. Jimmy Lunsford Is Having Big Time- To Visit Coasts BlytheviKe's favorite prize fighter, Jimmy Lunsford, probably will arrive here Feb. n to visit and train here for two days before going to Memphis as a heavyweight contender for the Mid- South Golden Gloves boxing crown Feb. 20-21. Jimmy, one of the best-regarded youngsters in the fight game by no less a personage than Jack Reams, former manager of Jack Dempscy now on the comeback trail in a big way. has been working out under the tutelage of Kearn*. Mickey Walker and Benny Leonard at Hackcasack, N. J. *• Apparently he is enjoying the sights of New York City, its nigjjt clubs and tall buildings, etc, (What boy wouldn't?), said in a letter here Thursday revealed that "I think the best way to sec the world i s to start fighting: for Joe Craig-— one of the best men in the world." * * t, Big Jimmy, who won 20 of 21 fights as an amateur here and is expected to turn professional in the not too distant future— after competing in the Gloves event- at Memphis and perhaps in the National Golden Gloves championship if he wins at Memphis, said that Kearns would take him to Florida and California' soon. (Kearns is promoting the. first of a series of war relief bouts in Florida late this month). "This small time boy is sure seeing a large part of the world," Jimmy commented, adding, "Show this to all my friends." ' 0* * t Regarding his physical .. condition and fighting prowess. Luntford said that, "Just today j n my workout I stopped a fellow called the 'Georgetown U. Flash' in two and a half minutes. My trainers sny 1 am improving fast and that I have a fair left hand to go with my right one now." 'Everyone who has seen Jimmy box says he deals out plenty of punishment with both hands, soi if his left, is improved— look out, you hotshot heavyweights of Joe Louis' "Figbt-A -Month-Club.") Jimmy said he would like to fight in Blytheville "to sec if my fans think I have improved any." Fans here would like nothing better than to see him fight, but a suitable amateur opponent is not around. Regarding his eastern sight-seeing. Jimmy observed that "I wish you could have seen me walk down Broadway, trying to count the number of stories in the Empire State faiulding-the tallest in the world. "And the two miles of under- river tunnel of -the Hudson river —I thought the tunnel might cave in with me," he remarked in the letter. "I've seen the ocean steamer. 'Normandie*. I have crossed the Washington cable bridge and ridden on the subway." * * •, The BlythevWc fight star continued hi s letter with a modest observation that, "Most of all. I've become acquainted with great f 0 r ni e r boxing champions such as Jack Derr.p- eey, Benny Leonard and Mickey Walker,. seen the best movies nncl floor shows in New Johnny Mize, Cardinal Star, Seeks $18,000 Baseball Salary For 1941 »y IIAKUY GUAYSQN NBA Sorvke Snorts Editor Uncertain as to what lies ahead, worried major league owners plead unsettled conditions in an effort. jo keep payrolls down, but that Lsnt stoppliijf the holdouts. They counter with the argument tlmt world conditions such as exist at present make for increased attendance up to a certain point. Baseball Is some .sort of a release for the patrons. It suffered jw« than any oilier business during the peak of tho depression and recession. Alva Bradley of Cleveland and Walter O. Briggs, in their pointless controversy In regard to who is Hie highest paid pitcher—Bob Feller or Bo-Bo Newsom, didn't help club heads who are trying to .sign recalcitrants, A holdout seeking—say $10,000 —becomes more violent when he reads about owners tossing 30 G'.s J ^ / *& /ft\V\«*K'' ^ t >****• JxTK i<r.' ».v * vtf* s *, «** s , Most ball pluym, while at (heir trade, art- •ss out of it. And when an owner bows hks head, there Is nothing for the noble alhleln to do but sign on the clotted line and go to work. It's a touuh life, but a.s Tim Hurst, remarked: "Think of the around like it wn.s hay. Johnny Mixc demands that the ' hours." Cardinals pay him $18,000. a'3 $2000 increase, for leading both majors in home runs with <J3 and the National League in total bases with 368. A swatter like Mixc would yet $18.000 . . . and then some . were he with one of the more affluent organizations—the Yankees. Dodgers. Tigers, Cubs or Red Sox, but, as Sam Breudon and Branch Rickey point out. the Yanks, Dodgers and Tigers each played to around a million people at home whereas . the Reel Birds in finishing third enticed no more than 320,000 through the turnstiles. Breadon had to peddle Joe Medwick, Arnold O w c n. Bob Bowman and Joe Orcngo to balance the budget. Trio Kcally Held Out There have only been three real holdouts in the long history of baseball—Turkey Mike Do'iiUn. Johnny Kling and Eddie Roush. Each stayed out a season, but Donlln was a theatrical attraction - >,> s u«,/$&c,,; M Johnny Mize reaches for raise. with his clever wife, Mabel Mite; KJing had a pay'ball -billiard emporium in Kansas City that netted him $70,000 a year, and Roush was a successful farmer. Klein Has Texas Open LeadWith64 SAN ANTONIO, Tex., Feb. 7 (UP)—Charley Klein, 28-yeur-old New Bnuinfols. Tex., pro. look his place among the nation's top-flight «olflng .stars today after the first IB holes In the $5,000 72-hole Texas Open tournament. Klein produced Ihc most spectacular ifolf uf the uro-sunutctir competition ycsterduy, turning in seven birdies and H IIH rs for an individuiil (M, seven under pur. Todays Sport Parade Bv HENRY MrT.EMORE LOS AKGELES, Feb. 7. The time is ripe for some enterprising promoter to open a rucp track. where no races will be. lu.-idi . . .That the long suffering '.public is ready for .such a venture "was proved at Santa Anita yesterday "ohs" and "ahs" from citizens who, up until Ihc time the races wore called off, had overlooked nature's handiwork in favor of a bay geld- j Ing,with early foot and a tendency i) to bear.out on the turns,.-•..,, There mis such u general feeling- of peace ami security that when three or four horses were brought out on the track for workouts, they were greeted Kith boos. The folk didn't even seem (o waul a reminder of the horrors of to IMJUIII the mark scl two dnys ago by Sammy Sncail. Huck Kiry?,or of San Antonio wus Klein's amak'Ur partner. Immediately after the .husky Texan finished his ^rent round mid stepped off the course, he was pre- sentee! with his army draft ques- tlonnnirc, He said he would play the tournament through while waiting for his luvnvers lo be Rlnssiflecl. A pair of men nnd women's champions, Lawson Little and Betty Jameson carded the second best, ball 64 in the tie. Lnwson shot, a "70, w,ith Miss Jumcson 'helping ably for their total. She chipped ofT the'green oh No. 0 fora blrdlc deuce. Racing will be resumed at- Sun la Anita, but I fear It, will never have afternoon when, with the LIie fascJn ation it once did. Cer- weekclay crowd in history inline l ' ainl - v 110t f o'' the some 25,000 ciU- history stands, a strike by the grooma forced the postponement of the entire card. Missouri Quint Meets Blytheville Chicks In Cage Clash Tonight Seeking- their sixth straight basketball victory of 1941, Coach Joe Dildy's Blytheville Chid™ will oppose, a'formicl- squada of the two schools. The preliminary will enable*members of Dlkly'.s reserve playlni? list lo piny AH entire contest without having to warm (.lie bench hi favor of the more experienced rcy- j j(y « A - The Lineups ulnr.s. Starters will include T. H. Cnr- nwiiy and Allen Stacy, forwards: Gregory Atkins, center, nncl L. E. Sta/l'ord and Oeorgo Trusty,- fiuard.s. City's "A" s(ju;ul hits 13 of 14 fjurnes played against Missouri competition this (mason, losing ih e opening- Kiuiie of the .schedule to Hell City by a. oiK'.jpolnl martin, 1!) (o IK. in two ctlujr encounter* with Arkansas loams, Coach Elmer Nic- mann's Bragg city boy« lost to Manila, winner over Blythcvillo twice, nncl to Loachvlllo, whom tho Chicks defeated, 30 to 27, this \vcclc, Coacii Nienmrm .said today I hat hLs team would be crippled In lonlfjlit's contest by the illness of Guard Norman Tlce, who prob- nbly will play but will not start. Tlce and his brother. Arvis, have I'ormod the gvmrcl combination all zens who were there when there weren't any horses running, and who thus Learned how glorious the The announcement over the loud- ° rd CJV1 ' Lhc Lh °roi,yh~ . , "' bc llnci ^kcd stalls, when speaker that all eight' races had ^°^ 0 Ti i ° CkCd ^ boon raiinri off *.«.. ^^^ .... „ chc photo-finish camera's been called off -VR.S greeted by a tumult of cheers. It was the sort of cheer, only louder, that goes up when a trapped miner is rescued from the shaft. Men slapped one another 011 the back. Women exchanged congratulations. The general feeling- was thai disaster bad been averted, and that not one of the thousands at the track was going to pyc.s arc: closed • in slumber, the lights on the payoff board arc dimmed, and the mutual machines' meehanhm te stilled. What i\ pleasure it wax to lock out, on the track and not sec a horse carrying our two clollnr bin entwined in his mnnc quitting ul the 16th pole. Whnt a joy it "was to look at your \vntch at 4 p.m, and know thai you were just a?; well Ynrk-and will get to go Honda and California." pcnnv on «„ ,,,cc, ltel „,, „„_ •„' - , • - '"—"„£» Looking down on tlie crowd one coulct sec all the faces brighten, as if a master plastic surgeon had to i '' einov eci every one of care and worry from the hard working bet- Yessir. Jimmy is enjoyin^ himself. And Jack Kearns. "JOG Craig and other fight managers .say he'll probably be enjoying himself for .somr lime with the fame and fortune thai, might be his within a years if Old Lady Uick 'stays other cla.ssy scrap thai, featured ' from him at Scmnton He advised Nunnery's leU hand and charging Soose to go'"and set a'reputation with''him in nlo t? v ? UWK R liyiStepnens that resulted in Nun- for yourself by fighting Georgie Jack Kr/,rn - ^"^ nery';> ucmg swept off hi.s [eel, srv- Abrams of Washinelon D C i Demnsfv \ i^i' 5 ^ ftce ^ n1 ^ a cral Unir:; Kcierce A«ron Byrd Overmf.s _ stablcmatc.r Tills ' Mr" bcx^ with whom i« l0 ' i W °"2 Roth Norls Win his fortune and develop a new "ing champ. Lunsford may alway* be able to say. "j 0 e Craig's training enabled me to see the w>rld" Heavyweight champions travel s has beaten twice. Meanwhile young Ernie Vish. a .squat, powerfully-built Hungarian • from Newburgli, N. Y.. came up jfast in J940 and climaxed his bril- Clealus Neel of Loachvillc best-i Kant campaign by trouncing for- rcl A. .;. Uimiway oi BlytlieVille j midable Young Coley Welch of in iv AveUcvweight rn^irlv. whining ( M"aino pn Jan. 3. When Vigh yell- I • 7 r- i « - n on ;i TKO in !he :hird ptter .show- ;erf for an Overlin title jrfiot. "Conga j L °UIS fCD. 17 Foe 1$ ing too mud) rla-ss lor the local j Ken" gavr him the same advice w j DicnlpaeA,) D rL young-stpr.' Neds bvoMirr., |Soose: "Go Tight Abrams." H 5C rms I . * y| *K Ii: «5*.a Dy LhargCS decisicnrd ir.jllfird DC Priest of | Mr. Abrams also beat can rebuild around. Luce children when' teacher doesn't, .show you came in the gate. 1 ; at J :30. And. to the few ycmiine lovers oi the thoroughbred, how comforting it was to know that on n day when •the track was fetlock deep in mud. that the noble beasts were bedded rmrm ."? M 1 ' , ilSS> ! down in swccl - striiw inul not o\\l ^ 00peC ! lo , Ul °. bars ami . ^?Wn8 thdr lives in Uir .sloppy goo. That was improving the breed at its very best, because not, even t.hc votorinarifin u-oiilfi rec- othcr to .stand the drinks aticl food Unit en* money they hadn't lost Crowd iroos TJorse.s For two or more hours cuter the cancellation of the race.s iho crowd stayed on at. Santsi Anita, For the, t.imr. it, :;ccmcd. me Bven the little children who wen: at the (rack were mado hnppy by the canccllaiion. Thr.y ran arour/ eathcring flu; discarded progranis after the truck officials announced « refund on them. This reporter is happy to announce that he still is yourifi enough and frisky enough to piny at games with Children. Between n.s, a slian» faced Httlc mop»ct with rci! hair and myself, we collected ^2 programs. All in all. a glorious day. ommend .sending a sensitive, royal blooded out to slide and slip through the mud. lluve l-'ivo in Row The Chicks have been., running wild on the court the ptxst two v:ooks. whipping Osceola, Dell, Parngoukl, Lonohvllle and Kelaor in «ucoesslon, with Center Bo Coppedge running up a per game scoring avernno of 13.4 point.s for the 10 contests played. The DHdymon lost four of their first five games before roundin:? lito condition, and their aim rifjht now is to keep on winning until they mart Jonesboro's state champions—who vanquished Bly- thevillo 75 to 3U hore early In the season—at Jonesboro Feb. 18. Then they, want to be "hot" just one more game and to beat the well- drilled champs. KcKiihir Five Starts Coach Dlldy will start his regular live of Forward;! Sonny Lloyd imd Hivyh Spraclley; Center Coppedge. nnrt Guards Monk Mosley mid Mcr.shcl Be.shar,sc. Mosley out-pointed ..oven the hard-working Coppedge In the last game here Wednesday night against Keiscr, scoring 18 jwlnts en six field goals and .six free throws. The entire team is''click- ing well, Is In good shape nncl Is hustling. Admission is 10 nncl 25 cents. - Lloyd Cappedge (c) Mosley Riy "B" Carnwny Stncy Atkins Trusty Stafford C O Llnclers Goatcher Williams A.- Tice Blecisoe I*os. Bragp City "flT P B'ledsoc P Jordan. C Tomlinwu G Goodeii, G Jones here against JONESBORO, Ark. ( Feb. 7. —v Oonch Clnrence Gels of Jonesboro high school announced today that, the Hurricane would Open its ; 1941 football .schedule Marked Tree. The teams will play A two ycnr scries, both in Jonesboro, Otis said. Last year Jonesboro won :i 7 to 0 victory over Murkecl Tree. An olght-gftmc schedule, with, two open dates— one . may bo f illod — Includes; . : . Sept. 19—Markecl Tree here-' Sept. 26-Llttlc Rotk at kittle Rock; Oct. 3— Pordycc here; Oct. 1(J— Hope at Hope; Oct. 17— Rus- scllvJlle here; Oct. 24— Porresl; City here; Oct. 31— Olnrkfivilic at ClarkKVllle; Nov. 7— Open; Nov. H —Blytheville here; Nov.. 21— Open; Nov. 28— Paragould at Paragoulcl. CJKOKGIAN DfKS VALDOSTA, Ga., Feb. 7 (UP)— W. M. (Jnck) Oliver, Sr., father 'of Ihe family of "Golfing '• OHver^'i died imcxpcctedly at his : home hero yesterday," , ''".'••:. '-.•::•;:•He and his sons, Maxwell ,; Bi)ly and Johnny, seldom missed aa amateur golf tournament - in Georgia. Another, son, Robert, played football . at Vanderbilt and now lives in Nashville. : " Read Courier News want ads. NEW -YORK. *-Opnch Frank Boucher of the- Rangers-.-calls.-'Eli met- Luch of the Montreal Cana- dlciiB the beat young center In the National Hockey League. ... Harmonies are produced by note.s in combination: melodies by notes in succe.s'iion. placf. The flower-dronrhed infield, with H,s nearly n million buds, clrexv the aUcntion that, usually was showered on some knock- kneed claiming plater, and f.lte snow capped mountains. majr;Aic in their purple mantle of haxc.'drew LOOK! C0NIY FOR A AND YOUR OLD TIRE SIZf 6.00 x 16 g it, out-" j Abrams. since Most of the beys did more slug- '-would sanction su lang thfui boxitig. <ux! nine more bouus tonight pvooably will be of \\}r .some caliber. •Judges ?nci rrfnrecs'will be rhc ftam'f; R-$ last night's official;;, -Director Craig announced, General admission is 20 cents. OFFERS FOR REAGAN PHILADELPHIA.—Francis Reagan. University of Pennsylvania football star ivnd baseball catcher, has received a $5000 offer from the Athletics, n $7500 offer from the no Commission; ai !5? ai1 § er «l Gus Dorazio today, such a match. . j *° 1C 8gators — Senators H. To mufTic the .hullabaloo and-! Di Silvcstro introduced "a^reYol^ oJa-ify the mudclic Promoter Mike | lion in [,hc Pcniwvlvanh ^rmtr Jacobs matphed the Hungarians. Tuesday calling for an invest ™ Soose and Vigh, (or a 10-rounder : tion. of the "Philadelphia boxin- at the Garden. Moreover, he business in general and the DnS 0 guaranteed the- winner a title i *io bout in particular shot at Ororlln in the Garden "So they think It's going to be i a 'slaughter'," Dorazio said "Well s/u^^HHr£in?- a because of their sharply: ^7^™^ to '^ care -"'"' <""" 8tenda-.-a.rt-1 A hearing wS' be held March 14 or 21. BASKETBALL TEAftA SCORED POINTS IN JUSTOVEPA GOLDEN •«T NOW! MY UTERI BUDGET PLAN PUT MUSCLE WMjURMoToR.. PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. 3tl> *: Walnut Flione 810 Tonight Blythcvilfc Finals, Winners Compete !n the Mid-South Finab in Memphis 8:00 P. M, Legion Hut Admission 2flc 00 ProoC OlHllllod ana Bottled by Ccnlurr DJutllllng Co.. Poor!*, UK ABRAHAM GROCERY & DRY GOODS Ash & Broadway • Phone''$i'i Shibley's Best Flour 2/1 ]lw 67c," '1$ Ihs $1.30: Barrel.. .$4.»0 JiS^L 2 ' 1 lbs 3 ' )c: SUGAR 100 lbs/... .84.70 POTATOES, 100'lbs..,$U5; RICE, 10 Ibs... ,3yc DRY APPLES Box 25 lbs.. .§2 15 P»v i>p. APWTT.R. T5 rtx 25 Ihs....-.. ..;, .V.,.. 52.15 GREAT NORTHERN BEANS 10 lbs 49c SPAGHETTI, Box. .55c; TOMATOES/ Case, .h.n!) »HiIJMS 50 & 60-Watt. .2 for 15t CALL 26 FOR AM&lfLANGi When you call Cctob you call the best. Ride safer, more comfortably in an Ambulance from COBB FUNERAL HOME LET' US EXPLAIN OUR BURIAL POLICIES TO YOU. ITS SOMETHING tQU NEED t

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