Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 10, 1947 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 10, 1947
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Dallas Rebels Still Up and Down; Drop Twin Bill to Padres 3-2,9-5 SPORTS LINEUP By Bob Bray OILERS \ HAVK SHOWN of improvcinpnt in tlir field Since the first couple of \vrcks. Which makes much bettor ball fealties but we are still get this; so.me errtff-strenkrd reports on the Oiler By The Associated Press The storybook climb of champ to chump to champ was about to start nil over for the Dallas Rebels. The defending Dixie champions took a double licking from San Antonio last night. 3-2, 9-5. A couple of weeks ago Dallas climaxed n clriv. that brought it from The latest comes from I,. D. "MStt/y" Simms, secretary of- the Clovls Sports Assm ialion nml business manager of the Pioneers. He informs us that he Mas more than & Hltle provoked when he was forced to pa.v to see liis own c.hib play at Oiter Paris. even lliou?li he presented his pass and a billfold full of credentials. The pass, Incidentally, is signed by Ceoi-RC Trauttnann. head of the Minor Leagues Association, nnd is probably a duplicate of tlir one Mr. Edmondson, himself, curries. Finally, after much urumnent, Sltnms paid the way of his wife nncl liimself. Before (lie mime started lib reported Mio incident 1" thr Pioneers' field boss. Jnck Rik'y. who in turn told Oiler Pilot Grover Seitz and Konieone bnni!-i)t the money to Simms' box and attempted to return it. But. by this time Simms was so irritated th:il tie refused to take the money, sn the aC.cmlanl finally left it lvin« on the box rail. Simms returned t<i Clovis swearing that exactly l.-> Oiler depths of second division to second phice. Today it flirted with second division a'-inin, its fourth place margin being just one-hall aatne over Beaumont. In other Texas League tuuncs last merit. Houston continued to stay away out in front — withstanding' n Fort Worth rally; 6-5. Shrevcport PAGE 2 Pampa News, Tuesday, June 10, 1947 Hubbers Beat Oilers 11-2; Forlin Suffers Broken Ankle LUBBOCK— Pitchin' Paul Hinfichs notched his fifth mound decision of the season hera tonight as he pitched the Lubbock Hubbers to their fourth straight triumph over the Pampa Oilers. 11-2. Mnrichs struck out seven find gfive up six scattered hits to best haiulily defeated Oklahoma City. ' pampa's George Payte in what started out as a tight hill duel, but later 1. while Beaumont took Tulsa into camp. G-l. Sun Antonio used s> double by Vince Cnstino to take thr overtime opener, Oeorfje Corona romping home with the winning run in the ninth. In thr second tilt, Red Davir hit n home run with two mates to pive Dallas a three-run lead. The Kcbrls blow the advantage, the Mis- fJoiiK coming back to pound out 14 hits find n comfortable edge. Four urns in the fourth inning highlighted HIP Padres' antics. Little Johnny Mackinson was almost :'.r, \\iiii ;\s n Texas twister, but hrhvern 11 walks and one balk he struck out, eUylH Tulsa batters and ?.LIVO up but tttree hits. Ho whiffed mr-n twice with the bnses loaded to save I lie scorckeeper work. A free pass to Tommy Glaviano nave Houston its narrow decision. Charley Samnklr issued the gratis run with the bases loaded after his mates had tied the score with a three-run outburst in the top half ol the ninth. In another tisht pitching perform- Young Brook players wotiUl be admitted at the L nre J3 II7/ Haniner hold Oklahoma Pioneers Park at their next meet- - • Ing. developed into a hitting spree by the Hubbers who nicked the Oiler rookie for 11 safe blows, nine of them in the last three frames after Payte had whiffed nine. Seven walks and four errors afield, kept Payte in hot water during the last four innings. The loss was costly for the Oilers who lost hard-hitting outfielder Joe Fortjn in the eighth inning when Fortin fractured Ills right ankle in four places and a dislocation of the ankle joint on a slide into .second base. Some 3.500 fans who tuned out for the game chipped in $512 for the injured outfielder in a collection during the last inning. Fortin. who leads Pampa batters with a .367 average, scored both runs before being sidelined, rapping a humor in the second inning. Virgil Ulchardson. Lubbock first baseman, hit for the curcuit in the big eighth with two mates aboard. Attending physicians at West Texas Hospital where Fortin was rushed by ambulance, expressed the bailor thai Fortin would be sidelined for the remainder of the season. ALL MANAGERS OF THE tennis that are entered in Industrial Softbull League have been asked to call the Lewis Hardware immediately and turn in the report of the games they have won and lost. These game results must, bo turned in because the .statisticians reports are not complete and league standings cannot be figured until all game results are posted. \VE NOTK IN THE SPOKT- ing News where Doyle Aulds, former Harvester footballer, who Is ilow third-string catcher for the Boston Ketl Sox, saw his first major league'action in a lilt with the New York Yankees. The Yanks walloped the Hed Hose, 17-2, but Aulrts, with two official trips to the plate, collected a hit off the Yanks' hurler, Beveus. IJevcns allowed onlv four hits all afternoon. John Pesky Rot a pair and Ted Williams got the other. Texas in an Kiimr I'JIl In- last Jaycees Defeat Texas EJf 17-13 The Juycees beat the Carbon Company. 17-13. . dustrial League SoUba.ll night, behind the pitching of Gather and Bridges. Fans saw the Carbon Club net one homer and the Jaycce.s banged out three to keep (he lead <«oius- ing hands. Gather, fining ihr Jaycres' moundwork, went, into the third with a four-run lead, but hail control trouble, walking three batters, hitting four and then allowing several hits to Rive the Carton Company team a big nine-run inning. The Jaycees came back for nine City's tribe to three hits while the , Sports tool; the warpath to chalk i up nil five runs in the first three I innings. Four home runs and one j triple fiuured in the scoring. Tonight the same clubs wind up srrie.s. Dallas tries to erase some sting from its San Antonio visit; Fort Worth tackles Houston again; Oklahoma City is at Shrevcport and Tul.'-u at Beaumont. Shamrock las Summer ieerealicn Program SHAMROCK —i Special i— Ap- I proximatcly !>00 youngsters are en- ' rolled in a .summer recreation pro- ' tjrani which began in Shamrock. Monday under the direction of Jack Dillon.' The program, purpose of which is to give the youth of Shamrock good, clean recreation. will continue through late August. Activities consist of tennis- golf- softball. horse shoe pitching, play ground games, swimming, boating, commando maneuvers and girl -camping. Scenes of the activities arc the City Park on East First Street, the s.oftball diamond near Denver Field and the City Swimming Pool. Softball is the main attraction for boys at. the present time. The BOX SCORE Ah i: n i i l :; l l l 1! II i « mi l II II .MfAl'.xiniilf Sullivan. '-'I Donl.-y, c- . 11 inrii-lis, )» Tninls 1 'ami.;. . . . l,nl.l.oi-l; ni'2 limis l-inti-il m ,IMyl< M.'Nan.lrr 'i, HUu'U'hs, iVriu, Sorena 2. I'.ii-lini-ilsini :!. Two l«ise hits-- H:i\H'i-. Tmvc huse lilts—Ijalley. Hume, nius l-'unin, Kk-hanlson. Stoli'ii bases Sullivan ::. Double plnys -oti-y, <>'- CilMIU'lll. Huilc-V <2l Serena. SlllllVllll. Kielumlsc.n Led on liascs — l'iimii.'i N. I,ul.l.oi-k «. liases on I.alls i.l7--l-l!n- i-lehs I I'iiylr 7. Sirtiek out I'.v Ilin- flc-hs T IMyte It. \Vilcl t.ilehes- I'ayle. Cinph-i's Sniilli and l.'.arb..nr. Tini<-. terns SW Texas A AU Club- SAN ANTONIO— (/Pi— Track stars from the University of Texas Versatile Tom Brown. 19-year old native of Brooklyn who played a few games for thu Dodgers ;is shortstop when lio was 1C, works out with Brooks ws a promising first baseman. ,„, ,im» ,c, .,.. ,,-„,,„ ..... - ..... lads arc being divided into two age i will dominate the .South Texas AAU 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 Si. Pampa, Texas Frank Ditfmcyer,- Owner 32 Years in I'ampa groups, those up to 13 years of age teum^in and those over 33. J "'"" Tennis holds interest for both boys and ^irls. Tennis classes aa - e held from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Mon- diivs. Wednesdays and Fridays, while, the boys practice during the same hours on Tuesdays and Thursdays. Golf courses .for boys are held from 0 a.m. to 10 a.m. on Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays. Suits for the American Legion bnf-ebnll team have arrived. Lads on (his team work out each afternoon at 5 o'cloc!: on the diamond near the football field. To be eligible to play on the team, a boy must have keen born since January 1. 1930. The playground at the City Park i:; under supervision from 9 a.m. until 12 o'clock and from 2 p.m. until 4:30 p.m. from Monday through Friday each week, Dillon stated. the National AAU outdoor championships at Lincoln. Neb., next month. Eight, Longhorns were named to the st|uad. headed by Charles Parker, victor in the 100 and 200 meter clashes in the South Texas AAU meet here Saturday night. The others are Allen Lawler. Ken Boron. John Robertson. Jerry Thompson. Garland Adalr. Don Sparks and Perry Samuels. Representing Texas A. & M. will be Art Harnden, C. Ray Holbrooke. George Kjidera and Jim Martinson. August Erfurth nnd Henry Coffman will represent Rice. Also named to the team were College Building Is Discussed At Waco AUSTIN—i/l 1 )—Representatives of college governing boards, administrators, ex-students associations and spei-ial guests met in Waco yesterday to discUss plans for a campaign in"behalf of the $60,000,000 college building constitutional amendment, .soon to come before the voters. runs in the fourth however, and retained their lead the rest of the game. TEXAS ELF 029 002 0—13 JAYCEES 060 920 x—17 Ted Haese and Billy Wilson of Southwest State Teachers College; Bert Brewer of Abilene Christian College; Eurol Davis of Prairie View; and two high school stars. E, B. Escoto. Jr.. of Alice, and Jim Gerhardt. of Brackenridge High, San Antonio. Eill Martineson of Baylor Univer- verslty. John Donaldson of Rice and Earle Meadows of Port Worth will accompany the team, but will take part in the competition unattached. Harry Walker's Hilling loops Dance Dats gonna be — an is de talk of de town this Wednesday nite, June 11, at Billie arc! Als Southern Club in Pamper, Texas, south of de city caus de club is not no'th of town. Billie an Al sez dey doant care 'hout makin' monie on dis dance tey is throwin to de muzik — modern 7-piece brass band of Viz Diaz. So dey cuts tin admishun to 50c per person, which dey paze He fiddlers! an forgets de table charges, gives yo' a table free, doant even hook de table charge to de doar — but forgit? 'ern! As day onlie has 74 tables nohow, cant be aggravate rentin em! Doant bring no table, coz Al sez he doant want tables on de dance flo, which is orrJie 36x74 feet big. He wants • booming beans to hab «lbo room an wants de peeple to dance on de flo' when oie muzik plays! Bring yore eats cuz no one gonna leav huntin sumtin to eat! Cauz Al onlie bot ,2000 cases of extra beer fo' dis dance, beer is scarce? so if youal wants to bring beer, oke doke dat'l help us keep ourn, we pnJie has Schlitss, Budweiser, Pahst, Falstaff not an White Seal and Kinks Bury Carda I IjliaKck ?n Eohunk Hale—wines? Sho nuff an sham- I' pain »»d pains if you drink two much. (Jess youal nee wha de club is, if knot, foller de oro\vd if you W-»HHa 'fee vhar all yore frens are ar NEW YORK— (ff'>— Harry Walker, whose batting failures with St. Louis hastened his sale to the Philadelphia Phillies, tops both major leagues in hitting with a .383 average. 21 points better than his nearest competitor in the .National League and 27 points higher than .ioe DiMaggio of New York and Lou Doudreau of Cleveland, who are tied for the American League lead at .356. Walker regained first place by belting- the ball at a .500 clip during the past week, while Johnny Mjze skidded into a tie for third place. Walker was followed by Enos Slau- grter. S. Louis. .362. and Mize. Bert Haas of Cincinnati, each with .338, Johnny Hopp of Boston Johnny Hopp of Boston rounds out the Sports Round-Up Gale Receipts Are Heavy in Texas League DALLAS—iVP)—The third .season in the 52 years of the Texas League to draw more than 1,000.000 paid attendance is indicated as the campaign rolls to the two-fifths mark. There also may be an all-time record, surpassing the 1,592,567 of last season. A survey of the eight cities shows that with a little better than one- third of thte playing dates gone 658,186 paid admissions were recorded. The figures are up to date as regards Tulsa. Dallas, Oklahoma City and Fort Worth, which now are on the road. Figures for the others range from June 1 through last Friday. President George Shepps of the Dallas Club said if the Rebels continued to draw as they have to date Dallas will have more than 350,000 home attendance—an all-time rec-, ord for one club. Through 29 playing dates the Rebels had packed in 126,692. The all-time home attendance mark for one club was the 295.1C3 pot/by San Antonio last year. Houstoft also is aiming at the record. The Buffs in 30 home dates, through last Friday night, had brought out 118,444, compared to 72,323 for the same time last sea- n. Fort Worth, in 28 home dates, drew 90,933. Oklahoma City in 27. registered 81,327 and Tulsa in 26 reported 40,233. Shreveport in 29 home dates showed 89.784, Beaumont in 32 had 64,593, San Antonio in 26 recorded 40.180. There have been 30 dates lost because of bad weather which brought postponements. Tulsa, for instance, lost seven and so did Oklahoma City. An unfinished ball park, inadequate seating facilities and second division play have contributed to San Antonio's slump. Official attendance figures from the Texas League office, due to be released at the half-way mark, may differ some from those coming from the clubs direct. The league counts attendance differently in some instances. However, every indication is that the final total will not only be above the 1,000,000 mark but should give last year's all-time record a tussle. By HUGH FULLERTON NEW YORK—i/Pi—Getting ready for the football season, VHlanova Public)tor Jim Haughlon sent out a questionnaire including a space for suggestions for improving service ... A reply bounced back from the King's Point Merchant Marine Academy: "Send about 40 of your players to the beach Sept. 20." . . . Strangely, that's the day the powerful Wildcats play King's Point. SPORTS BEFORE VOUU EYES Pro tonnisers, tuning up for next week's national championship at Forest Hills, say they've found a new "angel" who'll guarantee $200,000 for a tournament circuit if they can line up a few "name" amateurs. The catch is that Jack Kramer won't consider turning pro for less than a $60,000 guarantee . . . hints from Scotland are that weight difficulties, rather than blood poisoning, were the reason for the postponement of the Jackie Patterson- Dado Marino flyweight title fight. FALSE ALARM SEATTLE, Wash. — (/l'i — Bank Teller Otto Krucyer thought he was in for some excitement when a man carrying a pistol nnd a paper sack walked into his 'cage. Said the stranger: "This is not a stick-up. 1 just, want this $50 in bill sluingcd to quarters." Krupgcr changed the bills nnd the pistol-totin' patron left without explaining- the gun. Licenses for temporary theatre? \\-i-re first grilled in the reign oJC Henry VIII of England. CLEANING THE CUFF Hugh "Blackie" Dahlberg of Texas, who led in the first round of the NCAA Golf Tournament last year, decided to pnssup the event this spring because he was off his game. Then he won the medal in the Texas amateur and changed his mind. That should make the Longhorns a real threat. ... A magazine poll of big league managers shows they like Stan Musial ovci Ted Williams and rate Bob Feller and Hal Newhouser even. Wonday if they're considering the salaries too? Cooper Blasts Two Homers as Giants Defeat Pirates 13 to IO (By the Associated Press! A $175.000 bust last year, big Walker Cooper is proving to be a quarter of ,a million dollar beauty this season. The husky New York Giants' catcher, who couldn't get out of his own way last season following his near record purchase from the St. Louis Cardinals, has been one of the leading factors in the club's surprise showing this year. Big Cooper. Johnny Mize and Willard Marshall have been banging the ball nt a terrific clip. Cooper currently is hitting at .303 and ranks fourth in the league with 33 runs batted in. Mize had batted in 42 and Marshall 39. Cooper slammed two home runs yesterday as the Giants slugged out a 13-10 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates at the Polo grounds The win. coupled with Cincinnati's 9-0 victory over Brooklyn at Ebbets Field lost night, gave the Giants undisputed possession of first place WT-NM LEAGUE Yesterday's Results I'liniliH. 1'. IjiihliiK'k II. Ainarlllo ]:i, ljo rfc r c .|- n Lamesa .11. Abilene •!. Alhmineriiiie IS. 1.1 ClovJK STANDINGS Tf.'H 111 .... \V ]j I I Ainarlllo ;n n •10.1 20!) Z\'-, X !) Ill II M 12V.' ] 21/, Todny's Schedule I'uiiuia al Tjiilihoi'k. Aniat-Uli) :it BorgiM-. hiuiu-sa sit AI)IU..|iv. All.iKiiii.fciiic at Clovis. TEXAS LEAGUE Yesterday's Results San Antonio I!, !>, Dallas 2 !> Houston ii. l.'ort \Vot-th B. .Slii'DVoiioi-i 5. Oklahoma Oly I, I'iuaiiiiiiint ii, Tulsa 1. Ifotision ;iti vti c.(,^ Kliruvciiiirt ...... ;iL' 3ii .".HI Forl \\nn li .... ;i(i 27 n^ti Dallas ;n L'J :,\~ Dean moil I ;u :tn nox Tulsa .«f, :M 121 San Aiilonio .... 25 ,'M •[•'•I Oklahoma City.. 21 ,'!5 107 AMERICAN LEAGUE Yesterday's Results riiicair<> !i. New York S. I'lillaileltilila Tl. Detroit :,'. .lloslon 7. Clevi'liiml 5. SI. I,onls I. VVasiiliiK'ton II. Di-troit 21, is .r.!H New Yoi-ii 21; 21 ,r.r.:i l.oston L'2 '. 22 .HOIl Clovclsinil lit Hi .BUD OViic-aK'o 2-1 211 .-ISO . .. \Vaslihmion .... 1'.' 21 .-1-12 (! St. l,i>nls .... 1!', 25 .-ia2 7 NATIONAL LEAGUE \<:\v York IS. 1'ittsluirn'h 10. ('incinnall It. I.irooklyn 1.. IS.isliHi I. ("hk-iKo (i- ills -I. 1, I'hlladeluliiii 2. 2. 1 V:\ 3 •i Hoston 21! 2(1 .alia I Chicago 2-1 20 .ri-15 •> I'liilailfliiltia 22 27 .-Mil tiy. Chic'lnaati ...... 21 27 '.-t.'W 7 PUtsl.uruh 19 21! .-122 7MJ St. bniiix I!) 211 .-122 7Vj In the National League. The Dodgers dropped to second place, a half game behind. In the other National League games, the Braves, behind one-hit pitching of Charlie (Red) Barrett, shut out the Chicago Cubs in a night game in Boston 1-0 and the St. Louis Cardinals divided a clou- bleheader with the Phillies in Philadelphia. The Rcdbirds won the opener 4-2 but dropped the second 2-1 in 15 innings. The New York Yankees .blew a fine opportunity .to narrow Detroit's American League leading margin of one and a half games when the Chicago White Sox overcame an 8-2 Yankee lead and won 9-8 In 10 innings. The Tigers were soundly trounced by the Philadelphia Athletics In Detroit 11-3 and the Boston Red Sox defeated the Indians in a.ba|Ue of home runs in Cleveland 7-5. The Browns nipped the Washihgtoii Senators 1-0 in a night game In St. Louis. With most of the crowd of 13,069 walking toward the exits, the Giants, • apparently hopelessly beaten, trail- . ing 8-1 in the last of the eighth, suddenly shelled starter Kirby Hlg- bc. Edson Bahr. Hank Behrman and Art Herring for eight hits ahd two walks, good for eight runs to take a 9-8 advantage. Cooper's first- home run with one on gave the Giants the one-run margin. Pittsburgh fought back with vwo in the top of the ninth to go ahead 10-9. hut the Giants came storthing back with four in their half. Coop-., er's .second curcuit clout with two aboard giving him five ruris batted in for the day. SPORTS SHOTS By HAROLD V. RATLIFF Associated Press Sports Editor DALLAS—<ff")—This is a discourse in favor of the left-hander—the most maligned man in sports. They are the butt of jokes and angry outbursts; they are told quite often that they are screwballs. "Ouiiny thumbs," old John King, the colorful player and umpire of two decades ago, called them. John ranted about the southpaws because he couldn't hit them, blamed them for keeping- him out of the big leagues. He intimated that in World War 1 all the casualties were right- handers. Somewhat plaintively Allan E. Mitchell, secretary of the Texas Association of Left-handed Golfers, writes us seeking to give the port- siders their dues. "They usually get undesired publicity (and puns)—and are the forgotten men \>f golf," he says sadly. This is preliminary to announcing that the Seventh Annual State Left- handers Tournament will be held at Seguin July 9-13. Defending champion is Herb Reid, Jr., of Lockhart. There will be 1C players in a flight, assuring shooters of 75 to 125 a proper place to play. Allan enclosed a membership card and said: "I do hope you play golf and left-handed!" the answer is that we do not play left-handed (and our score indicates we don't play with either hand but just kick the ball.) However, our sympathy is with the left-handers and we are proud to consider ourself a member of this organization. We played golf once against a left-hander. We don't even remember his name, but it was at Santa Anna, Texas, and that guy wore himself out just sitting around waiting for us to find our "nail in the mountains, brush country and lakes. His score was 33 for nine holes; ours, with a little fibbing, was 62. Of course, that was before No*,' we got to be a good golfer, we could make it in 60- But we bore HO animosity toward that southpaw. It was a pleasure to watch him work. John King' will blanch when he reads this. The State Lefthanders Association is compiling a list of names of all southpaw divot diggers in TeXr, as. So far it has 419 names ahd ! more ^are expected. It's a publicity move in order to insure a large membership to guarr antee larger attendance and financial aid so that the National Left- handed Tournament'inay be brought to Texas in 1948 or 1949. Our suggestion is that the tournament be held at Lubbock. It's near that city that John King makes his domicile. Maybe John would feel more kindly toward the port- siders if he could associate with them and come to know them better. ' ; It is much easier to understand correctly when one speaks frankly. —Andrei A. Gromyko, Soviet delegate to the UN Security Council. . You can never cut taxes soundly on the basis of increased revenue." —Sen. Walter P. George (D). b£ Georgia. PHARMACY Is Our. Profession Fr't J Prescription Delivery EXPERT TRUSS FITTING .-> SURGICAL SUPPLIES PRESCRIPTION LABORATORY tl!> W. Kinffsniill Phono 1920. . " I 1 " . Vt'ft'iT! vv^-r- .->:>. T A ^'Tr" TASvFE A smart Suggested Trice *3.60 1-5 Quart .$2.25 PINT first five with .333. in figures including Sunday's games. DiMaggio and Boudreau displaced George McQuinn of the New York Yankees who lost 19 points while falling to fourth place. Neither DiMaggio nor Boudreau were being pressed by outside competition as runnerup Stan Spence of Washington was 17 points back at .339. McQuinn at .335 and George Kill of Detroit and Pat Mullin of Detroit, tied at .329 filled the other first five positions. The tulip is a member of the iily faimly. OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLt I'LL ADD THAtf t£> "ftA£ 1 TlCKST *~DRlVlMS 47 4 AAiL&S AM HOUR,CffA5U- " A LIGHT AND IMS A LEFT TURM FKOAA •tKe R.16WT SIDE ROAD ANiiVTHliMS ELSE ? PO YOU (?A\S£ (&OATS ... f-AE C|W LIMITS •- BUT DRAsT IT, OFFICER/ T JvG 30ST HfVD iVW LIMOUSI^e AND TUIS IS A TEST AM OLD GlIOOENi EOAD R^E MV EVER, UiSOALLV KfK^DLES 1U& Irt FACT M&'S TK& QMS VJITH A TO Tl OLD ,T IHOMPSON BRAND | Tlie pre-war straight whiskies in pid Thompson are 5, 6 and 7 years old.*!, 2 Old Thompson is rich and fuli-bodied... it contains 32V2% of these straight whiskies.*. 0 The same formula that has made Old Thompson famous is used today., A Old Thompson is smoother and tastes better because it's WED • IN • THE • WOOD. 5 Old Thompson is blended by Gleumore in Old Kentucky. 6 Old Thompson now comes to you at a new price. PROOF Blended Whiskey 86.8 Proof. The Straight Whiskies in this product are 5 years or more otd. a2'4% Straight Whiskies; 67Yt% Grain Neutral Spirits. S l /t% Straight Whiskey 7 Years Old; 5% Straight Whiskey 6 Yews Old; 25% Straight Whiskey 5 Years Old. GkfNJ^ORE iMSTlLWBRlES COMPANY Fine old Glenmore whiskies are Weii4ed with Uw'cliQJteest grain neutral spirits and then WEpiJN»TOT'WQQJ3 ,. .put back into barrels to assure a perfect wiion of these famous distillations. That's what iQak<?$ Old Thompson smoother, taste better. . '&- T 1047,0. », CO., , , 4 % FO f l" T r ft R f INI k S

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free