Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 9, 1947 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, June 9, 1947
Page 2
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iding Soils Clawed 2 to 1 by Cats By The Associated Press Staff That ''going places" look is shin- Jttfc brighter in Port Worth's eyes t6day after the data nipped first place Houston 2-1 In the Buffs home territory. It Was a tense struggle throughout, with the Scoreboard showing -nothing but zeros until tlie ninth Wieh Fort Worth chalked up two Huis in the first-half and .Houston was able to come back with only a single tally. The Shreveport Sports made a Slight gain on the Buffaloes yesterday by coming out on top of the visiting Oklahoma City Indians, 4-1. Tulsa and Beaumont split a doubleheader, the Exporters winning the first game, 2-1, but losing the seven-cluikker night rap, 7-5. Dallas trounced San Antonio, 104. Marking the 2-1 victory for the third place Cats over Houston was a triple play and three twin killings. The three-way killing came in the first round after Dave Pluss and Monty Basgall had opened the game With singles. Jack Angle leaped high to grab Ked Durrelt's drive, stepped on first for the double play and then threw to Billy Coasta at shortstop to retire the side. Second place Shreveport hit well 'In ,the pinches to take out the Indians. The Louisiana crew ran up seven hits, five of them doxibles, While the Oklahomans lost a ••number of scoring chances. 14 men being left on bases. Hank Oana, starting for Dallas, had San Antonio popping out for six innings during which the Missions got just three singles. But in the seventh, the Padres had their revenge. They forced Oana from the game by knocking in four runs, Bobby Hogue kept them scoreless after that. Homers by Paul Hirshon and Bob Moyer led Dallas' 12-hit attack. • Beaumont's southpaw Harry Grubb subdued the Tulsa Oilers with two hits lo take the first half of their twin bill. In the wild night capper, however, Tulsa quickly evened matters up and Manager Holdie Holt of the Exporters used 15 men in an attempt to salvage the contest. The 15 men and the attempt didn't help. The Oilers bagged 10 hits off four Beaumont chunkers to come up winner. The lineup tonight Is the same as yesterday's except only one game at Beaumont. , R«arl Tht» Pampa. N«ws Want Ads Wm. T. Fraser & Co. The INSURANCE Men Automobile, Compensation, Fire, and Liability Insurance 113 W. KlhgsmW Phone 1044 • SPRINGS • Bring your spring troubles to us. We make repairs and rebuild springs for all cars and trucks. If we don't have them we make them. Brown St. Garage 228 W. Brown St. Pampa, Texas Frank Dittmeyer, Owner 32 Years In Pampa Earl Torgeson inspects the lumber. Requests Made by Home Town Fans Kepi Earl Torgeson Out of Football Third of a scries on new faces making good in major leagues. By NED MILLS NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK — (NEA) — There nevor was a doubt in the minds of the townspeople of. Snohomish that Earl Torgeson was destined for the major leagues as a ballplayer. When the loose-limbed and bespectacled first baseman of the Bra VPS was 16 and participating in all sports except track, sports- minded citizens of the little Washington town drafted a petition which they presented to the school committee suggesting that young Torgeson should not bo permitted to play football. They did not want to run the risk of having him tied or broken up in the rougher game. The Ind respected their request, quit the gridiron in his junior year. Residents of Snohomish, you see, were made baseball wise by Earl Averill, who came out of there to boff American League pitchers as the Indians' center fielder. Little Earl Torgeson was only 11 when he first played semi-professionally for the team representing the old home town of Averill in the Pacific Northwest. Friends and admirers who now come East to see the second Earl of Snohomish stick out for the Boston Nationals in his first year up enthusiastically vow that Torgeson would have been in the big leagues at 15) had it not been for the war. George Hokum wasn't attempting to fool anyone when he first toted Torgeson to the minors while the boy was still in high school. The Seattle Club listened to the old Alaska prospector, signed the kid. After a brief whirl with the Pacific Coast League Club in 1941, Torgeson was farmed to Wenatchee, Wash., of the Class B Western International League, which he led in batting. He finished with Seattle and in 1942 batted .312 for the Triple A Rainiers. By that time the war was well THE SOUTHERN CLUB'S FIRST ANNIVERSARY DANCE Will Be Held on WEDNESDAY NIGHT, JUNE lllh MUSIC BY VICTOR DIAZ AND HIS ORCHESTRA Admission: 60c Per Person, Tax Included. And no table charges, COME EARLY STAY LATE under way and there followed a three-year stint with the infantry. While he was still in the Army and in Germany, Torgeson was purchased by the Braves for a reported $50,000 and five players. It was stipulated that Torgeson would be left with the Seattle Club' for the 1946 season after hi/3 discharge from the armed forces. Tor- ge.son got out in time to shake his service legs an,d get irt 103 games in which he made 101 hits gbod for 144 bases and drove in 53 runs batting .285. He swiped 20 bases. What Chief Scout Ted McGrew liked best about him was the way he ran. The transaction was one of the biggest in baseball history involving the advancement of a recruit to the big show, but Boston's Three Seam Shovels—, Rugo and Maney— and Manager Billy Southworth have no regrets. Covering first base with speed and agility, the six-foot, three-inch, 180-pound, 23-year-old Torgeson left-handed all the way, quickly established himself as one of the major leagues' top power hitters, a constant home run threat battling established aces for the leadership In the highly important business of driving in runs. Rated off early returns, Earl Torgeson stands a grand chance of being the National League's recruit of the year. Fishing Contest to Be Held at Shamrock SHAMROCK —(Special)— Twenty- eight Shamrock merchant have already agreed to give merchandise prizes in the fishing contest that will be conducted this summer foi youngsters of this trade territory Game Warden G. P. Davis who is making a personal solicitation of merchants stated they are being very generous in their contributions. The contest for youngsters will open on June 1, and will continue through August 22, when prizes will ,be awarded at a program to be presented at the closing of the City Swimming Pool. First, second and third prizes will be awarded to both boys and girls in each of the four age brackets, Game Warden Davis staled Prizes will be based on the longest fish caught. Prizes will also go to the youngest boy and girl catching a fish, Davis said. The contest is open to all boys and girls in the Shamrock trade territory. The age brackets are: MAGNETO REPAIRING All Work Guaranteed RADCLIFF BROS. ELECTRICAL CO. QUARTER HORSE SALE THURSDAY, JUNE 12- -CANADIAN, TEXAS (ASK ANYONE IN CANADIAN TO DIRECT YOU TO THE SALE) Featuring Good Individuals With Famous Bloodlines Selling more than FIFTY HEAD of Good Quarter Type and Quarter Bred Brood Mares, Stallions (colts and mature kind)/ Fillies end Using Horses. FEATURING A 6 'y e * r " old black stud, sired by Chief by Peter McCue, bulldog type, weight 1130. This horse is gentle and a real calf roping horse. A black 7-year-old mare, heavy in foal to Butcher Boy. Her last three colts brought $1,500. Hi UUGGH A 5-year-old palomino mare, bred in May to Ben, • A 2-year-old palomino mare, open, broke, and subject to register. A ^year-old ba y stu<l coli si ' re ^ ty Butcher Boy and out O f Babe. This colt placed 7th in a class of 48 at the Anur this year. SEVERAL SADDLES TO BE SOLO AUDE JONES, Owner Verne' Brown »II«J , Feller Are Siill T wool the Bexi (By the Assodifited t*ress) The Boston Bed Sox and Philadelphia Athletics were convinced today that they were the victims of a colossal hoax. They had heard that Hal New- icuser and Bob Feller, the two jremier pitchers in baseball, were rearing the end of their trail, it crack Cleveland fifeballer were not lad been bruited about that the •edoubtable Detroit lefthander and ,he same pitchers they once had been. tfnless it was a mirage, the lied Sox and the A's players who had to meet Hal and Bob face to face yesterday can testify that on Sun- lay's performance, they still are the two best hu'rlers in the game. Newhouser, who prior to yesterday's outing showed'a record of only 'ive wins against six losses, and had been knocked oiit of the box ive times this season, turned in ils best mound effort of the year n shutting out the Red Sox 5-0, allowing four hits. The Tigers' win Increased their 'irst place margin to a game and a mlf over the New York Yankees. Feller went Newhouser on hit better by limiting the Athletics to Jiree singles in blanking them 2-0 ,n the sedond game of a double header. The A's, behind Phil Marchildon's four-hit hurling, won the opener 4-0. Prior to.his masterful exhibition, Bob had been kayoed In four of his last five starts and observers freely predicted that Feller's postseason pitching last fall and his host of side Interests appeared to have taken something from him. it they did, it can't be proved by his latest performance. The New York Yankees, who have been roarding through the West like a prairie fire during their current road swing,.were lucky to get away with a standoff as they came from behind in the late innings to nip St. Louis 6-4 and escape with a split doubleheader with the Browns. The Mlssourlans won their opener handily 9-2. Washington and the Chicago White Sox played through 18 inn- Ings before the Senators- emerged with a 1-0 victory in the first game of a doubleheader at Chicago. The White Sox won the second game. 8-2. Not only was the opener the longest game of the 1947 season, but it tied the major league record for the longest 1-0 game ever played. Only three others have been played. They were won by Providence over Detroit Aug. 17, 1882, in the National League, Washington over Chicago May 15, 1918, in the American League and New York over St. Louis July 2, 1933, in the National, In the only game permitted by unfavorable weather in the National League, the Philadelphia Phils and Pittsburgh Pirates divided a double header in Philadelphia, Dutch Leonard gained his seventh triumph against two losses, by pitching the Phils to a 5-2 win in the opener. Ralph Kiner, National League home run champion, belted his second round tripper of the day in the ninth inning to give the Pirates a 5-4 win in the nightcap. Kiner had walloped his seventh homer of the season in the opener. Scheduled doubleheaders between St. Louis and New York, and Cincinnati and Boston and a single game between Chicago and Brooklyn were postponed because of rain. Hubbers Take Double Victory Over Oilers LUBBOCK—Lubbock's power-laden, second-place Hubbers defeated the Oilers both games of a doubleheader yesterday afternoon. The Hubs took the opener by a narrow 11-10 count by a run in the final seventh inning. They returned stronger in the second encounter to blast the Oilers 17-2, by collecting 12 hits off Wick Hewitt. ., ...... O'Connell, Ss ____ 3 1 2 1 2 0 Bailey, Ib ...... 2 2 0 ft 0 1 ortih. rf ...... 4 1 2 1 0 0 fuiKP., 3b-p .... 4 • 1 1 1 1 0 Bauer, If ........ 3 i 0 2 fl 0 0 e, ........ T. Johnston, It 1 0 1 Smith, c ........ 4 1 2 3 M. Hewitt, p ,. 2 1 0 0 White, 'p ........ 0 0 0 0 0 A. Johnston, ef 1 fl 02 0 0 Totals ....... 31 10 8 x-19 fi 2 \ — One oul when winning run scor- 'j: Sullivan. 2b .... 4 2 tommy, tt ...... 2 2 Wllernon. rT . . fi 1 Serena, xs ...... 3 1 Richardson. Ib .( 1 ktcAlexnnder, 31) 41 >oolev, e ...... 4 1 Iprlni If ........ 3 1 Ahrens, p ...... 0 n ills. 11 ........ 2 1 . ........ .Totals ....... 31 II 11 21 S 4 Pmnna ....... ..... (10)00 000 0-10 jilihork .............. 072 100 1— 11 nuns batted In: Forlln 4, Bauer, T. Johnston, Smith 3, Ceriri, Uooney, 3, je.rena 4, Wllomon. McAlexnnder. Two base hits; Smith, Fortin. Hooney. lome runs— Serena. M<;Alexanuer. Stolen bases— OV.nnnoll. Double playS — O'Connell lo Ole.y to Bailey; Serena o Sullivan; McAle.vander to Sullivan "o Ulehnrdsnn. l^eft on base— Pampa i, bubbock 11. Base on balls off— Ahrens 4. Hewitt 4, Mlllw 1, Range 4. While 2. SlnuM-mit, Ahrens 1 Hewitt 2 Mills 3, White 1, Hanpre 1. Hits off— Ahrens 3 for 7 In 2-3; Hewitt 8 for 7 7i 2; While 2 for 2 In 2-3. Hit by pitcher— By Ahrens (Bauer)). Passed 3ivlls— Smith. WI1<1 pilch—Mills. LdsIIR: pitcher— Range. Umpires— Smith, arid Harbour. Time— 2:17. . . seven years and under; seven to 10; 10 to 14 and 14 through 16. Merchants who have pledged mer chahdise prizes are: Bob Holmes Sporting Goods, Gil lispie's Standard Service, Burcham's Garage, Dekle Eros. Motor Co., Dixie Cafe, Mayfield Tire and 'Supply, Benson Hardware and Furniture, Texas Barber Shop, Earth's Body Shop, Perry Bros., J. C. Penney, Co. Brewer Barber Shop, Bradley's Fakery. Shamrock Home Supply A. V. C. Store, Union Bus Station wooten's G. E. Store, Whitehurst's Kersh-Griffin Hardware, Adams Hardware, Clay's Men's Store, Berten Drug, Hunter's Departmenl Store, Hudgins Jewelry, Shamrock Home Appliance, Corner Drug, Texas Theater and Schell Tire and Appliance. MEETING POSTPONED .LONDON — (&)— An American amendment succeeded today in postponing until the 1948 meeting of the International Amateur Athletic Federation the Swedish proposal that amateur athletes be paid while absent from their regulai jobs. The amendment, introduced by Avery Brundage. president of the United Stales Olympic Association was carried by 29 votes to 17 al a specially-convened congress. PAGE 2 Pampk New*, Monday, June 9, 1947 First 1 Game PAMPA Ole.y, 2b Ab R H .Po A 13 „ , 2 2 2 1 1 3 0 1 1 3 0 0 2 1 f> ft 1 G (I 0 3111 0 4 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 00 fl fl Second Gome PAMPA Ab II H Po A E Otey, 2h ...... 4 2 2 .1 3 1 O'Connell. ss .... 4 0 2 0 1 0 Bailey, Ih 4,0 1 K n 0 Portln, ft HO 1 4 0 0 Ranee, 3b 3 0 1 1 0 0 Bauer, If 2 0 1 1 0 0 T. Johnston, cO 3 0 0 !l 0 0 Smith, c 2' (I 0 0 0 0 A. Johnston, rf 1 00000 W. Hewitt, p .. 1 0 0 0 1 0 X-Brlster 1 0 fl n 0 0 Totals 2R 2 8 18 6 1 X—Struck out for W. Hewitt In 7th. JjUBBOCIC: Siilllvh.ii, 2b-p.. 421320 Rooney, rf ...... 4 2 1 3 1 0 Wllemon. of-2b 422110 Serena, ss .... 3 2 2 n 2 1 Rk'lmrilson, Ib .. 3 2 1 f. fl 0 MoAlextuuler, 3b 423020 Doolpy, c 4 I 1 fi 0 0 Cerln. If-rf .... 2 2 0 .'I 0 0 Ro.oson. I) 3 2 1 0 2 0 ; Mftln#.i If 0 0 0 0 0 0 Tolals ..... SI 17 12 21 10 1 Pampn 00) 000 1—2 Iiiibbnck 0(10)0 2f,0 x—17 HUHK bnttert In—Dooley, Tionson 3, .Sullivan, Serena 2. Hlcliimlsos^Me- AliOEitnder 6, O'Connell, WI lemon, fl'wo base hits—O'Connell 2, Serena 2, MeiAlPxandrr, Otey, Doolpy. Hbme runs—U'llemon, ROSSQM, MoAlfixancler. Double plays—Rooney to Dooloy; Stil- llvnn to Wllcmnn to Ttlrhardson. I^eft on base—Pfimpa 7, Luhboclc 3. Bases on balls off—Hewitt 7, Sullivan 1. SI ruck out by—HOKSOU 2, Hewitt 1. Sullivan 2. Tills off—Uossnn !i for 1 In f> Inning*. Wild pitches by—H6- •wltt. Sullivan. Wild pitch—Uosson. Umpires—Harbour and Smith. Time 1:20. Even though they comfrtltted • six errors themselves, the Jr. Oilers took advantage of the 10 bobbles of the Amarillo American Legion team, and slugged their way to victory by a slim 17-16 margin, yesterday. Earl Davis, left-hander, started on the mound for the locals, but rendered his duties to George Oam- blin in the top of the sixth with the score tied up at 8-8. Gamblin worked slowly and kept the oppo- « ltton well in hand, until the top f the eighth, when they ran wild to cross home plate 6 times be- Eore . their rally could be halted by two strike outs. The game began at 3 and lasted 3 hours and 15 minutes as both teams batted around twice each. „ In the hitting department, Earl Davis, Jr., Oiler pitcher-first baseman, led both teams as he faced opposing pitcher 6 times, was intentionally walked 4 times and drew two hard hit doubles, both with nobody on base. The Pampans collected 11 hits off Amarillo's' Brown, while the losers were getting 7 from Davis and Gamblin. Amarillo — 100 115 260 1C 7 10 Pampa — 052 010 03x 17 11 C Sports Round-Up Bv HUGH FULLERTON, JR. NEW YORK—WP)—Fred Perry, who'll lend a little class to the national pro tennis championships at Forest Hills next week although he isn't likely to win it, is proud of the fact that he coaches a strictly amateur team at Washington and uee University . . .Perry says he has turned down more than one bid from a junior star who asked. 'What's in it for me?" . . .that's an interesting point in view of the latest U. S. Lawn Tennis Association bulletin calling, attention to expense regulations. Outside of specified championships and team matches, a player can accept expenses for only eight tournaments or team matches a year. And the USLTA adds that "hospitality at a private home, hotel or boarding house is con^Jd.ered as expenses furnished." , . IWe've often wondered where hospitality at a college under a scholarship or grant-in- aid fits in. PUZZLER Jimmie Murphy, the sports sage of Canton, 111., poses this question: "Some time ago manager Eddie Dyer said there is nothing wrong with the Cardinals that a few base hits won't cure . . .well, the Cards have fewer hits than any National League team, except the Pirates, and they still aren't cured—or are they?" STATISTICAL NOTE After pouring through the records at the National Baseball Museum, Ernie Lanigan comes up with this: Grover Cleveland Alexander apparently is the only National League pitcher who piled up .60Q percentages for three clubs—.676 for the Phillies, .657 for the Cards and .607 for. the cubs , . .Hugh Duffy, still with the . Red Sox, is the only one who ever hit over .300 in four major leagues and orator Jim O'Rourke is the only noble athlete who batted-over .300 for six major league clubs . . ,tf you're wondering, the American Association and the Players League were the other two major circuits. The right of the people to have a free press Is'a vital one, but so is the right to have a calm and fair trial free from outside pressures and Influences.—Supreme Court Jus- tlce Robert H.'Jat-kson. , To maintain plant life, soil must contain such organic material as calcium and phosphate. Danish Authoress Answer lo Ptevloun Puisle HORIZONTAL 1,5 Pictured \ Danish \vriter 10 Thread holder 11 Showered 13 Consumed 14 Bridge holding 18 Sputh American rodent ?0 German, river 21'Gr*k letter 22 Expunge 24 Change 25 Happen again 26 Visitor n Near (ab.) 58 Exists 29 Screen. n Ermine 36 Weary 37 Strained 38 European rive* 5 Nomad 6 Contest 7 Compete 8 Any 9 Remove , 10 Gaze fixedly 12 Fruit <pl.) 13 Mimicker 15 North latitude . (ab.) 17 Short barb 19 Separated 21 Fume 23 Strayed 24 Feed cattle for hire 29PacH; 30 Secretes *2 Spill over 31 Amphitheaters 45 She now liv«' 33 Wild asi 34 Flower 35 Seethe 39 Insect 40 Boat paddles 41 Bachelor of Arts (ab.) in the i (ab.) 46 tetter of alphabet 49 Anent . 51 Salutation 44 Tumor 4$ Incapable Jewel WT.NM LEAGUE Yesterday's Games Pampa 10, 2, I./uhbook 11. Am.'ii'lllo 1!), Boi-fi-or 20, AllHHiiinrnMtt l*i, .Clovls (',, L.amcnn. Ill, Ahlt^no If. Today's Games Pampa al Lulibock. Amavtllo at BOrgnr. Albuquerque at C'loviK. lit Abilene. 17. STANDINGS Team W Ij Amarlllo HO 11 lAibboi-k 33 III Pampa 21 IS - .mesa 23 20 Boreer 19 24 Abileiic ........ IS 2Ti Albuquerque •••. l (i 2. r i Clovli ;. !) 33 Pet. .7:12 .717 .5,'iS .535 .4-12 .119 .,'i!)0 .214 NATtONAU LEAGUE Team W Ij Brooklyn 20 IS New b'ork 25 IS Bo.ston —!!!!!!!!!!. ss 20 Phlliidnlphla 21 a« Cincinnati 20 27 Si. l,ouis 1R 2ri AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit ; 21', .New York 2fi Pblladelplila ustoil .... Washington SI. 17 20 IS 2,'! 22 20 23 GB '2VJ 12 13 14 Pet. .Ml .581 .558 .r>5« .482 .42fi .410 .605 .SB5 .014 .489 .488 .479 .4f,2 .419 Amarillo Junior Team 17-16 Odessa n Retains Golf Championship ODESSA— (A')— Mrs. Sam O'Neal will sit on the throne for another year as the Women's West Texas Association Golf Queen. She defended her title successfully yesterday in a championship bout with a fellow Odessan. Mrs. Ted Hirestls, 2 and 1. But it required a tough, long battle over the windy club course for the affair Putting Youngster Wins at Mofshall MARSHALL — (ff)-~ Gene TcWry. Dallas, is only 18 years of--age. weighs 125 pounds and is -just a&out five and a half feet tall— Mi he's the subject of a lot of talk by golfers in this neighborhood today* Towry turned on the -heat, here yesterday to defeat Leon -.Taylor* Tyler. 4-2, in the finals of the tenth annual Marshall Invitational Ooli Tournament. His putting was what sent.-.him on the victory path; IJy making good on a long 25-footer oft th«sixth hole and other putts of vary* ing length. Towry ended the turn at the ninth four-up. . .. Taylor rallied to take the tenth and twelfth holes—but the end* came on the nineteenth when Towry, again using his putter, sunk a Jong one for a birdie 3 and the championship. • • to be settled. The two were tied at the end of the morning's 18 holes at 78 strokes each. They went to the twenty- second hole before Mrs. O'Neat.went ahead with a par four and remained that way the rest of the match; Mrs. O'Neal carded 78-76—154 for 35 holes, or nine ovef~ladles par for that number. Mrs, Ilirestls fired a total of 15G . , - J. Ray Martin BMA Basinet* Men's Assurance' C«. Life, Health, Accident Annuities, Hospitalization, Group, All Way*. 107 N. Frost Phone 772 FOLLOW THE CROWD to the Roller Rink OPEN, 2:30 Every Afternoon 8:30 Each Evening (Except Sunday) BftOADHlfflST ROLLER RINK N. Ward TEXAS LEAGUE STANDINGS Houston • ............ 3B 2? Shreveport .......... SI 2H l.-ort Worth ........ 0 2fi Dnlliiq ............ 1 27 B&umohi ... ......... »0 90 -^ '^ 'Oklahoma City ...... '24 iH .San Antonio ........ 23 84 .554 .536 Hungarian Diplomat Leaves Sweden STOCKHOLM — (£»)— Hungary's minister to Stockholm, Vilmos Bcehm, announced Friday he had been ordered .to return to Budapest. Boehm, \Vho earlier had declared himself "loyal to the new government," said he would leave Sunday. , DANCE Every Night From 9 to Beer by the Case Budweiser on Tap On the $1995 Items Picked at Random Prices Good All This Week THERMOS JUGS 2 gallon GOLF BAGS $4.50 to RADIOS EMPRESS Regular $32.50, close out at BICYCLE TIRES Reg. $2.19, close out at ... SOFTBALLS $1.35 to |!|MGLOVES TENNIS RACKETS $1485 $5,95 to ".'. TENNIS SHOES $2;65 to . *i Good assortment of rods, reels and casting and fly Hoes, plenty of Bomber, Water Scout and River Ri|int plugs, SPORTSMAN SHOP 100% SPORTING GOODS 112 E.Foster ; Phone 677 ./ k^ ,-. <?* I -\tm • — 4 SMI 1.1 ~£^ TWSMrjOB/; y RICH GOOD HEALTHFUL r .. iflP 1 i Milk Safeguards Your Health HUB PROCESSING PL ANT IS THE NEWEST AND MOST MODERN IN THE PANHANDLE. .;'" ' 's 716 W. Fo^er "ALWAYS AHEAD" m •a •*£ l

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