The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on June 1, 1969 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Baytown, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 1, 1969
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

11 Sunday, Jun« I, 1969 Tee Formation ByBILLHARTMAN WHILE THIS column Is being printed, goiters are going at a fart clip around Goose Creek Country Club in the member-guest tournament. The first round was Saturday, followed by 8:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. Sunday final rounds. It'* a 36-hole affair, best-ball with handicaps. See today's Sun for the Sunday pairings. ***** THIS IS THE 8IG weekend for -the men at GCCC, but Thursday is set aside for the women. The annual member-guest sponsored by the Women's Golf Association, tees off at 9:30 a.m. Thursday with a shotgun start. Between 60 to 70 participants are expected, according to tourney chairman Mrs. Janie Higginbotham. The women will play a "best ball foursome." It is an 18-hole match. The tournament will be followed by an awards luncheon. Golfers wanting to enter may do so until noon Tuesday. There is no entry fee. Mrs. Higginbotham's tournament committee consists of Mrs. .Henny Mosesman, Mrs. Caroline Ferrel, Mrs. Carole Kohl and Mrs. BessTriche. The entertainment committee is headed by Mrs. Elizabeth Schiller and composed of Mrs. Pat Hart, Mrs. Peg Bradley, Mrs. Caroline Caugnman, Mrs. Prances Dedman, Mrs. Doris Ferguson and Mrs. Sarah Wood. Mrs. Lois Strawn and Mrs. Mitzi Stefan! make up the trophy committee. ***** REPORTS FROM Hughes Club show a low ball partnership tournament on the docket June 7. It will be flighted according to handicaps with the best score of each duo counting. There will be putting, pitching and driving contests in conjunction with the tournament. There is a $2 entry fee for members. There is normally a tournament a month for Hughes members. The big one is set for July - the annual President's Cup, which is played four days, over two weekends. The first weekend round is July 12-13, followed on July 19-20. More details on this one will follow. ***** DEADLINE for entering the Baytown Jaycee Youth Goll Tournament is Friday. The tourney wilt be played at Atascocita- Country Club on June 9. Registration forms are available at several Baytown banks, at Goose Creek Country Club or through Ernest Hauser at the Herbert-Hauser Agency, 12 N. Gaillard. Youngsters are eligible to pfsy if they are not 18 on or before Aug. 1. The first four finishers in the Baytown-sponsored tourney will advance to the State Jaycee Tournament in Arlington. A national tournament may be held later in the summer for state qualifiers. Hauser said he is expecting between 15 and 20 lads to enter. Entrants to date include Charles Reilly, Richard Montgomery, .John Walker, Ray Johnson, Alan Littlefieid, Kyle Lippman and Price Booth. Tribute For'Dan'Nears 1. 0. EPPS drives on the nrsi tee of the Goose Creek Country Chib Friday in a practice round in preparation for the weekend's Member-Guest Tournament. On the te« box with Epps are Charles Brightwell, Jim Parker and W. C. Kelly. The tourney is a 36-hole, two-day affair. The Old Redhead - They Changed Baseball For Babe By FRED HARTMAN All of the chairmen of all of the committees planning the Dan Stallworth retirement party will meet for the last time at noon Tuesday at the Tower, and they will count noses and see when they must set the deadline for tickets purchases. There are conservative indications now that at least 400 former Ganders and Gander fans will be on hand to say goodbye officially to Mr. and, Mrs. Dan Stallworth at the party. Eldon Berry, one of the early Stallworth players, will be master of ceremonies at a program that will unreel at 8 p.m. A western barbecue buffet dinner will be served from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. and after dinner and before and before the program starts Coach and Mrs. Stallworth will be at the Baytown Civic Center, the site of the dinner, to enjoy a reunion with out of town friends and to visit with those who will be there. This will take the place of a reception that sometimes precedes a dinner like this. Promptly at 8 p.m. Toastmaster Berry will blow the whistle and start the program. One of the guests of honor at the head table will be Coach Tom Dennis of Port Arthur, who in the days of long ago was the biggest Gander opponent of them all. U I am happy to be present to help honor Dan Stallworth,'' Coach Dennis wrote. ^'Just tell me when and where." Baseball Roundup - Astros* Streak Is Ended By Pirates By RED BARBER Burl Shotton was managing the Brooklyn Dodgers in the era of the four R's — Rickey, Robinson, Reese and Roe — and Branch, Jackie, Peewee and Preacher. In the three full years Shotton was manager he won two pennants and lost the other one the last day of the season. He also played and managed against the two greatest stars in the American League, Babe Ruth and Ty Cobb. I said American League because there was a great star at the time in the National League Life Saving Course Al Roseland named Honus Wagner. Honus never had the benefit of a big city press. He was always somewhat obscured in the haze of the Smoky City of Pittsburgh. Many men think Wagner has not gotten his proper recognition, and here and there men such as Ed Barrow (who had Ruth) have said Wagner was the greatest ball player who ever lived. But now, leaving The Flying Dutchman strictly out of this, I asked Shotton who he believed to be the greatest ball player — Ruth or Cobb. "Ty Cobb was the greatest ball Sports Aplenty A Final Goodbye By CART SHEHZB : Registration for senior life saving junior and instructions •will be held at 8 a.m. Monday at •the Roseland Park Pool. - The class, sponsored by the Baytown. Parks and Recreation ^Department, will begin im• mediately following registration : Monday, and will be held ; everyday for two weeks, Monday Rant A C«r S«rvic* CourtMy of COURTESY FORD CM! 4X1-4U1 through Saturday. The senior class, open to youngsters 15 and older, will be taught from 8 to 10 a.m. The junior class, consisting of ages 11-14 will be taught from 10 a.m. until 12 noon. The only charge for the instructions will be pool fees, which are 15 cents dally for children and 25 cents for teens. Instructors for the courses will be George Dorsey, Jean Sumner and Ed Taylor. former sprinlcr Bob Hayes of the Dallas Cowboys returned 15 punts last season for an average of 20.8 yards. See the latest in dishwasher fashion... KlTCHENAlD PORTABLES Bfn-T-INS. For people wko have arrived. Front-loading convenience. E««y to load; 'eaay to UK. Juit push • button ajid dUhwuh- Inft done. The Suptrba model h a i ipeclal cy- icltj for heavy *oll and light soil, and Sanf- Ccyle (or extra family health protection. The dishwashers for people on the move. Vou ahra.rx f*t a W In a Klteh- enAld d!*hwa*he. Like amaidBf dependability, outatandlnv performance, tew maintenance and Ion* lire. And now you a)*o «et the new- r»t »ppUanee cotor, Golden Harvest, in two portable modeh: A top - loadinc portable that*i porcelain enamel buide and cat. Or a ftoflt-loadlnr convertible that you can BM ai a portable now; have It a*llt ta anytime yon want eaally. Becau*e they're portable, they need no ln»taJlation. And yon can take either •» Iheae Kite Sea- Aid dl*hwB«her» with yea whenever and wherever yoa move. Change is ever present in this ever - changing society we call civilization and because of it, people change right along the same lines. In that vein, this writer is going to say farewell to Baytown and stride off some 20 miles to the East and attempt a career in public relations. But before I leave, some parting memories and 'thank you's' are in order. I won't soon forget the enthusiasm of Baytown football fans and the games that made them enthusiastic in 1968. I won't soon forget a rainy night in November when the Pasadena Eagles almost got sunk by a game bunch of Robert E. Lee Ganders. I won't soon forget a gallant second half comeback by the Ross Sterling Rangers in their second game of the season against Stephen F. Austin. I won't soon forget the individual performances by Kyle Fullick, Tino Garcia, Eddie Contreras, Johnny Moore, Barry Brunson and other Ganders as well as Ricky Hart, Bo Green, Thad Cartwright, Ronnie Webb, Bill Creel and the rest of the Rangers. Although the football seasons were losing ones, the experience gained has to lead to better things for 1969. The basketball season was eventful as the Rangers' Floyd Ciruti and Johnny Coteman along with the Ganders' Thomas McClendon and Charles Ellis filled the season with excitement. Baseball is right there too as Ciruti and McClendon appear here as well as Gerald Bishop, Robert Bullard and others. Of course, right along with the high school remembrances must come the Lee College sports year. Basketball tops the list as although the Lee Drive gym wasn't packed every night, it still was a spirited bunch of cagers that put on the Red and Grey last season. Lavoy Darden, Ricky Beal, Steve Welch, Bob Badeaux, Sylvester Brown, Lafayette Spivey and the rest of the Rebels represented their school well. Along with the players come the coaches. Head Football Coach Ron Kramer and his capable crew of Kevin Lounsberry, Bill Thompson, Bobby Wright, Gary 'Wolfshooter' Herrington, Gene Bosse, Jerry Brewer, Bill Groberg and Roy Hutchins were very helpful to this reporter this sea son. Over at Sterling, head man Roland Kudla and his staff of Oz Hughes, Gilbert Lumpkin, Al Dennis, Marvin Guy, Leo Hechler, Mitch Isenberg and Robert Strayhan were always ready to help. However, the most cooperative coach vote from me has to go to Drew Dunlap who was always ready to chat with a learning sports writer like yours truly. I won't soon forget what Drew and REL's Beverly Rockhold puV on in April. The 1969 Baytown Relays had to be the most impressive high school sporting event these eyes have ever seen. Some local tracksters like Steve Hartrick, Leslie Jenkins, Steve McBride, Jerome Smith, David Barker, Tommy Clark, Ken Alderson, Ted Watson and others provided some of that track excitement. Basketball coaches Woody Walker and Jay Bollinger get a lot DISHWASHERS lOttttUtfftCtioU-JtHllMwJf/Mattt, AINSWORTH & CO. 2510 4224319 of thanks from me as well as the head trainers for both schools, George Crow and Bill Parrish. Also, some thanks go out to Wayne Guest and his baseball scorebook without which myself and assistant - for - awhile Roy Besch couldn't have operated during the baseball season. Tennis coaches Bill McDowell and Thurman Watson get our thanks also. Over at the athletic office, retiring athletic director Dan Stallworth and successor Pete Sultis gave me much assistance through my year in Baytown. John McCormick and Mike Hefley added to my enjoyment of the Lee College sports program. However, the guy who gets my .vote as the busiest coach in Baytown is Benny Moskowitzwho although awfully-busy was never too much so to answer some of my questions. Out at Barbers Hill, it will be hard to forget the friendliness L ancer of Head Football Coach Gene Sharp and his youthful crew of Carroll Richardson and Robert Capello along with Robert Neyland, James and Tommy Clark, Dwayne Elliott and the other Eagle players. And, if it wasn't for Helen Leonard, a lot of the Barbers Hill news wouldn't have been just that. There are probably some that I've forgotten in this writing as '» always the case in giving thanks and to thote people also — thanks! player who ever lived," Shotton said. "They changed the game for Ruth. They juiced-up the ball so Babe could hit it harder and farther ... hit more home runs. "But if you were in the ninth inning in a tied ball game, and Ruth was the batter, you'd walk him, put him on first base, and forget about him. "But you'd better not let Cobb get on base. They changed the game for Ruth, yet it made no difference what kind of a game they played as far as Cobb was concerned. He would beat you in any game, any time, any way it took." You can read in the books that in "1910 cork center first used in the baseball" . . . "1921 spit ball banned" . . . "1926 cushioned cork center ball introduced." You can read these things that indicate the ball was being enlivened, but it took a Burt Shotton with his pithy speech to make it come alive. Shotton said (and he meant the ball itself), "They changed the game for Ruth." Our present generation has no understanding or appreciation of the impact Babe Ruth made. His impact was far more than on baseball. When he toured Japan he was mobbed and idolized. He meant so much to the Japanese that in World War II when the Japanese attacked our Marines in the Pacific, they often came in shouting, "The hell with Babe Ruth!" This may seem funny, or stretching the point, but it wasn't funny to our men in combat. Baseball is a more vital sport in Japan than it is in this country. Actually, the two most significant people in all of baseball coincided — that is, they came along, emerged into the stream of baseball at the same time: Judge Kennesaw Mountain Landis in Chicago and Babe Ruth in New York. In 1919 the Chicago White Sox played the Cincinnati Reds in the World Series. Some White Sox players were reached by gamblers and the news of this "Black Sox" scandal broke in 1920, the same year Ruth was purchased from Boston. What threatened to kill baseball, this loss of its integrity, was restored when baseball hired the toughest, most upright upholder of law and order, Federal Judge Landis. The Judge as first Commissioner ruled as absolute Czar. He gave the game back its public confidence. At the same time Babe Ruth gave baseball its greatest personal excitement. Ruth was the most popular player, most vibrant player, most human player, most dramatic player ever. His every move evoked tremendous excitement. When Babe Ruth struck out the crowd roared, and came back GCCC Sunday Pairings 4.-M a.m. Starting Time TM 1 — Barton Bruce. Jerry Wil>on and Kim Worden, Bruce Woods. Tee 1 — Bob Manning, John Steln- ecker and Beano Baker, Harold Grubb*. Tee J — Dan Lurfu». Ed EarVe and Byron Kixtler, James Black. Tee 4 — J. L. Patterson, E. D. Carl*on and J. W. Ainiworth, Gordon UUle. Tee 5 — J. M. McKlnnon, Jack Manning and Dee Weber, Gary Curley. Tee « — Harry Stefan!, R. R. Burch and Connie Magourik, Auaie Saxe. . Tee 7 — Ralph Kunz, JerreU Youn* and John Busch. Ray Hopper. Tee 8 — Jack Jacobs, Howard Stone »nd Ham Davis, Albert Pavy. Tee 9 — Grant Holland, Don Hol- HnBSWorth and Keel Richardson, .lohn Young. Tee 10 — V. V. Wri«ht, Roy Dye and L. M. Smith, S. L. Peatron. Tee 11 — Recil Bishop, Marty Cohn and A. J. Smith, Don McCollough. Tee IS — Marsh Roofner. Harry Cunfee Knd R. Zapak, William Boy- Tee 1* — T. D. O'Brien. W. H. Rhodes and Hank Johnson, Richard Meek. Tee 15 — Vic Northcutt, Julian Cu/fen and Seth Roberson, Bob Watson. Tee 1« — Buddy Dtvta, Phil Colston and Bob Cryer, B. J. Wad- deU. Tee 17 — Ted Smith. John Webb and Charlie Barton, John Slubbi. Tee 18 — Felix Hatchell, Paul Can trell and J. M. Richards, David Con way. 1:30 p.m. Starting Time Tee 1 — Ralph Cunningham. Ted Cunningham and Bill Hartman, Jerry Strmdtr. Tee 2 — Eldon Berry, Bob Brumley and W. T. Jones, Ike Winningham. Tee J — Ray Tickner. Wendell Shif lett and Bruce Ramsey, W. W. Prewett. Tee 4 — T. C. Morrison. Jack Pier son and I. C. Epps, Jim Parker. Tee 5 — Buddy Bray. Dickie Rosen Itld and Charles BrightweU, W. C Kell: . Tee S — Bob Douglas, Mickej Burke and Ted McCall, BUI Deaiy. Tee 7 — Bob Stakes, John Calk ins and KeUy Elliot. Doc Stokely. Tee 8 — Fred O'Hacan, Deen Wood and Gene Hizelwood, Bob Roberts. Tee 9 — Don Gldden, Sidney Pink ston and W. D. Broylea, George Me Cullough. Tee 10 — Tom Hughes, R. L. Mil ler and Herb Boggess, J. O. Horn. Tee 11 — Carl Young, Ed Oakley and Jim King, Gather Bill Tlnney ney. Tee 12 — E. E. Murray, D. R CaldweU and H. W. KilMtrick, Mar vin Henderson. Tee 13 — Frank Thompson, Keith Franklin and Lowell Lammers, Robert Clark. Tee 14 — Bubba Swain, Ralph Speich and Albert Franta, BUI Curbs Tee 15 — Charles SeUgman, Jack Healy and M. W. Morgan. BUI Nich ok. Tee 16 — Richard Scrivner, C. C Gunn and Harold Haase, Normar Brady. Tee 17 — Gene Branscomb, Co> Aklns and James Savell, Leo C«k well. Tee Is — B. A. Stewart. Caro Hand and Joe Speck. M. S. Garri son. PITTSBURGH (AP) — Al Oliver of the Pittsburgh Pirates lives in Portsmouth, Ohio, but he says he was born at first base. Oliver, the key figure in the first triple play of the season, got four hits as the Pirates battered Houston 9-3 on 17 hits in the first game of a Memorial Day doubleheader. Pittsburgh dropped the second game 9-6. The Pirates were behind 3-1 and the Astros had men on first and second in the fourth inning of the first game. Catcher Johnny Edwards hit a grounder to Oliver, who retired him unassisted. Oliver then tagged Jesus Alou in a rundown between first and second and fired to Richie Hebner, who tagged out Doug Rader after he rounded hird base. The Pirates erupted for three runs in the bottom of the inning and went on to win behind the ive-hit pitching of Jim Bunning, whose record now is 5-4. 'I started at first base in the little leagues," said Oliver. "I was born there." Oliver, however, has had his problems at first base. Last Friday against San Francisco, he made three errors in the first inning game, but the tie a National held by Dolph one inning to League record Camilli. But manager Larry Shepard says he's still impressed by the 22-year-old rookie. HOUSTON d Bleforv Ib Maroon 2fa Wvnn cf N'Mller rf Mcnkc si Rcder 36 JAlou If Edwards c Lemaster D Guinn p Wo mack D G«ls«r Dh Coombs tr -Tl^MA^ c, IVW J 1 0 0 RDavIS cf 0000 4022 Martinez H 0100 2000 Clemenlt r( 4 2 J 3 4 Q I 0 Sanguilln c 5017 4000 Allev s> 5121 1000 AOIiver Ib 4021 1000 MoIrosKl 2t> 3 1 3 I 0000 Bunninfl o 4100 1000 0000 30 3 5 1 Tolol J9 17 9 » e ._ _ _ E— Rader. DP— Houston 1. TP— ontsbjrafi 1. UOB— Houston 5, Pittsburgh 9. 2B— Httorwr, Bltlorv. M.AIoj 2, Maztrosfcl, A.OIlver. 3B— CI«m«nl«. SF— Lemaster (L.3-4) Outnn Womock Coombs Bunning (W.S-4) . ... Balk— Bunnlro. T— 2:41. SECOND CAME IP H R ER BB SO .31-39 4 4 0 ? .a 2 i i i J .2-32! 1 1C . I 43300 9 53357 HOUSTON PITTSBURGH ob r h bl Itlarv Ib 5010 MAloU cl 3121 Alliv SS 4100 Hebner 3b i 2 3 0 Sloraell It Moroon 7b Wvnn cf UM»*r rl Mtnke ss Rader 3b JAlou If Gelcer If Edwards c Grlllln a Blosomt D Bllllnghm Gotav Ph Gladdlno Total Houston 5 t 4 3 AOIiver Ib 5210 CTavlor rf 5131 5110 5111 4221 4011 4 n 1 0 RDa'vIs ri 0000 0130 MalroJkl 2b 4 0 3 I i 0 I 3 JMav C 4010 2111 Moose D 1000 0000 DaiCanln p 1110 1000 Hrlenslen p 1 o o 0 1001 Marone D 0000 0000 like he's starting to hit better. The Astros scored two runs in of the second Pirates came back for four on six singles in the bottom of the inning. Rookie pitcher Tom Griffin hit the first homer of his career, an inside the park slam, and the Astros scored three more in the third, knocking out starter Bob Moose. Joe Morgan hit his sixth homer of the season in the fourth, but the Pirates tied it on Matty Alou's sixth hit in the two games, a run-scoring single. Then Edwards' bases - loaded single off loser Chuck Hortenstein, (2-1) in the ninth. Jack Billingham picked up the victory in relief to make his record 4-2. ** * By MIKE RECHT Associated Press Sports Writer Although he meant well, Mike McCormick made the same mistake as Phil Niekro. He tried to pitch a no-hitter against Tom Seaver and the New York Mets Just over two weeks ago, Niekro of Atlanta made his bid, holding the Mets hitless for six innings with a 3-0 lead before a triple and a single got the Mets on the board. They wen : on to knock him out with eight runs in the eighth inning for a victory after Seaver had left for a pinch hitter. Now along comes McCormick and San Francisco rolling along with a 3-0 iead and a no-hitter Friday night before Ron Swoboda homered for the Mets to leac off the seventh. When Seaver again left for a pinch hitter in the eighth, the Handwriting was on the wall and the Mets rallied this time lor three runs and a 4-3 victory over the Giants. In other Memorial Da games, San Diego saddlec Montreal with its 14th straigh defeat, 3-2 in 10 innings, Cincin nati nipped St. Louis 4-3 in 10 in nings, Bill Hands and the Chica go Cubs edged Atlanta 2-0 am Philadelphia blasted Los An geles 13-6. Coach and Mrs. Dennis are ow in retirement in Port Armr. A group of 10 or 12 Gander exes iave been working for weeks on group of skits that will re-enact >ome of the dressing room scenes while Coach Stallworth as running.the Ganders. In this group are such well mown Shakespearian actors as ecil Sutphin, Vic Cook, Cotton lill and other surprise entries ho will pay their "respects" to leir beloved coach. Talks will be made by Holly McLemore, Fred Hartman, Bill ^aughlin, Tom Stolhandske, Dick Oliver (former Port Arthur S'ews sports editor) and Dr. George Walmsley and James W. Illis. "We have but one big thing to iccomplish," Chairman Ellis, ine of the initiators of the dinner remarked, "and that is to make sure Coach Stallworth knows low much we think of him and to hank him for what he did for the Sanders and for Baytown." Tickets are still available at ;7.50 each at all of Baytown's >anks and at Harris County 'ederal and Citizens of Texas Savings. They may also be obtained at The Baytown Sun, the Tower or from any of the members of the committee, including 0. W. Dube, the head nan of finance. It was stressed again that women fans will be welcomed at the dinner. 409159. Total 154 112 100 t « 1— » Pl.iuurwi .^._._. ._4 0 l_ 1_1 B _t OJ — 4 E—Alley. DP—Houston 1. Plttsburah 2. LOB—Houilon 10, Plltsburoh ~ MenK<, N.Miller. J.Mav. Radcr. En-wards, DalCanton. HR—Grtflin {61. 2B- 38— (I) Attend Church Sunda SPORT SHORTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STARKVILLE, Miss. (AP) Bill Turnbow, assistant at the University o£ Texas at El Paso, Thursday was named offensive line coach at Mississippi State University. BURLINGTON, Vt. (AP) Denis E. Lambert, 39, was named today assistant athletic director and varsity ski coach at the University of Vermont. Sheley Now Carries OZITE Floor Coverings Indoor-Outdoor Carpeting and Vinyl Floor Coverings 2269 Market U7-174S Off N 9 To 9 MON.. TUES., WED. t rlllln lo^lnga IP H R ER BB SO . 11-3 10 J 4 1 4 me 1 I-J 1 1 I 10 BllllnoKom (W.4-2) 41-] J 1 1 0 7 Gladding 1 0 0 0 0 0 Maost 7 55422 DalCanton 31-34 1 I 1 3 Horlensl«ln d.,3-11 31-36 3 3 1 2 Maronc . 1-30 0 0 0 0 Save—Gladdlrts. HBP—by Moose (Blflory). T—3:10. A—T 1,311. Edwards, who cracked a two- run single in the ninth inning of the second game to break a 6-6 tie and give the Astros the victory, said he didn't feel like the goat on the triple play. "Everytime I looked up someone else was getting tagged out," he said. The tall catcher says his hits have been few, but he feels again to see him. When Ruth got a stomach ache from eating too many hot dogs it was front page news. His homeruns were the longest, the highest, the most frequent. He hit homeruns everywhere. Wherever Ruth went, right until his death, he went in a crowd. I used to look out of my room across the street in 1M8 and watch the people standing outside Memorial Hospital in New York as Ruth died from "When they changed the game for Ruth," as Burt Shotton said, they began changing the game for everybody, especially the fans. Today the change in the ball itself has so changed th« game it is now drastically out of balance. Sears Tin Ear 30 Behind-the-Eor Hecrin* Aid row 11:99 yow • Long b*H«ry lif« • frorrt firing mittt • khin<J the «ar rtyfmg BurdMfe, Stmn hewini aid eouultent, will be in Sean (tore on Monday, Jon* 2, 1M» tram to 4:M P.M. Come in for » free hearing tent «nd or Ml lor M sppoUtanmit la the privacy of We Repair All Makes of Hearing Aids. Join Sears Battery Club-Buy 12 Packs Get- 13th Pack FREE! Mail This Coupon Semrtt Roebuck and Co. 4201 S. Main Houston, Texas 77O02 I would like to ha ve free information on Sears hearing aids, i understand I am under no obligation. Nam« Address. City -Phone. _Zip_ WHY WAIT? CHARGE IT) MT CAPRICE AUTO AIR CONDITIONER NOW ONLY Twin SquirroI-Cagc Blowers 360° Air Volume Control Plus Instillation Famous York compressor Automatic clutch provides low cost operation CUSTOM UNITS FOR PICKUP TRUCKS AVA1I.ABLK. We also service factory air conditioning. 1801 N PRUETT IN BAVTOWN

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