Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 22, 1947 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, June 22, 1947
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Oilers Capture Opener 9 lo 5 lefthander Al Johnston whiffed 13'.batters and allowed only seven Mts, to lead the Oilers to a 9-5 victory ovar the Abilene Blue Sox at Ollef Park, Friday night. Both teams *-ere slowed down considerably bv a imiddy field. ' ' '.In the seventh inning, Bowland and Means, Abilene's center fielder Mid first baseman were evicted from the game by Umpire Neil Rabe. when Bowland protested Rabe's decision when Rabp had ordered Bow- lafid back into the batter's box. Bowland refusing lo bat was struck out when Johnston pitched the tm'id strike by the empty box. Pampa's IS-hit attack was led by R. C. Otey. second base, who got a double and 3 singles at five official times at bat: and Don Barclay, Oiler center fielder, who got three singles for five official times at bat. FRIDAY'S GAME Abilene— AB n H PO A and Bailey Win One Same Each-Assault Wins at Aqueduct by Four i.engfh$ 9 : I •; * •-',,, ,?*w^;»»l^,. * Locals Defeat Worsham Becomes ThreaHo Win Bftlh National Open and PGA in Same Pale Wins 14-6; Third Straight From Abilene The Abilene Blue Sox dropped their third straight game 14-6 to the Oilers at tha local park last night, as the Oilers wot .^.nrfecl hit- tine; and blasted throe Sox hurlers for 17 hits. Trailing- 2-0 in the fourth frame, the Oilers collected five hits of pitcher Caapland that were good for throe runs. Coapland was re- plp.ecd by Lawson who put out the , fire iu the remainder of (he fourth but was badly buined for six hits and eig-ht runs in the fifth, and from there on it was the Oiler's all the way. Second baseman R. C. Otey and third saeker Tony Range both got homers. Otey's came with two a- Ijoard. Range's was probably the longest homer hit in Oiler Park this season. Righthander George Pnyle allowed the Sox nine hits. l ii l , Cn|>i»lninl. I •I ^ 1! '.! i 1 Jtr-ans, Hi . . •' n R. Hau.M'. rf-lli . I n Olil'i, If.|l> :; l u :! n Oicy, ^b .nnr'rlay. If Bnllpy, Hi II. B.i)ii>r, if T. Jnhii.'-inii, If Tiniipc. :ib O'Coniu'll. .'s Cli.itnhpr.-:. i: A. Jolinston, ji . Totals • .S' p or*' by Innin Abilene Pnmpit AU R H PO A .. :< i! .1 -i :>. The ... WAY ii LOOKS to Bob Bray Qiii'Vo. Kani;,' KiTors—Horn n, l'a<'f\ (Hi>y, rnnx. Huns kitted In- Tiailry 2, Olcy, Haiifr, Hnu-laml. Civi-r, Qiii'V- I'raux :', A. .lolui.'-lnn II. n'l'nnmll. Two base hitr---Oti>y. novvlaial, Qiu'vi-raux, Moans., .Tolmplon, Unimo. Sarrifi,-, - Bnuor. IlmiliU 1 plays—(in-fr, Hllc.'i ami Means. I,pf( on line's- i'nmtia 1",. Al>- 'ilpno 7. BnKt'K mi l>tills--off. A. .lohu- A. Johnston V>. l>y l.m-onn :-:. Hits— off A. Johnston 7 for "i runs in '.i in- Ilinps; off I,oronn 1! for !l runs in 7; off firfor 1 for 0 vims In 1. Hit Uy Ivorniui, Ranco. Wild pitch-- I.orona. IVInnliur pitrhi'i---A Johnston. l,<><iti!; 7>lte)ior—T^oronn. I'inpirrs—Ilah,- ami Martin. Time—L':P,3. Jr. Oilers to Open League Play Today iie's Blue Sox lire hnving moro trouble with umpires Nenl Hiibc 1 and Bob Martin than Carter has liver pills. Friday niRlit. ccn- tei'l'lclcU-r Eowlnnd aiid first sucker Means wc>i-(> banished from the frame for differing, a sliude loudly perhaps, with u ruling by Ral/b. The trouble ucRsin when Rabe called a second strike on Mr. Rowland. Mr. Rowland, who apparently had every reason (<» believe that his own eyesight was not failing, reportedly passed a few I'hoieu iTitk'ixms of Mr. Kabe's (ililics. and even went so far, it is said, to suggest to that individual. (Kabc that is) that he should at the first opportunity, secure a sccing-eye-dog-. A few nasty cracks later. Rabe ordered play resumed and told Bow' land to get back in the batter's ; box. which Bowland refused to do. i Rabe then told pitcher Al John- I ston to go to work and Johnston | obeved with a sharp curve that ; broke across the plate, before the i still empty box. Rabe called it a i strike. 133 it was) and also called ; Mr. Bowland out. The local Junior Oilers will journey to Shamrock today for a doubleheader, which will be the first of- iicial games of the- Junior Lo-aaue. The first game i? scheduled with Wellington, the second with Sham- ; .After a few more choice uncomplimentary remarks by both parties. Rabe ordered Bowland off the field. At this time Mr. Means emitted a particularly loud blas- _r , .,, . j ... . phemy reportedly concerning: some rock. Each game w-.U oe <es en u- of R b ', an ' cest v , an ^ he Ings. Line-up for tomorrow s game > is Hernandez shortstop: Davis, ; catcher- Hyatt, left field: Cox. and base; Fagan, 3rd base and pitcher; Gamblin, pitcher; Roarh. right field: Cox, center field; Parker. 1st base. The team members will leave, the courthouse at noon today and make the trip to Shamrock as a yroup. One Man Killed in Artillery Duel BATAVIA. Java—i/P)—The Indonesian Republican Army announced yesterday that one of its coastal batteries engaged in an artillery duel with a Dutch destroyer Thursday near Banjoewangi, in eastern Juca. One Indonesian was killed and three were wounded. The cause of the clash was not explained. The Dutch have claimed that Banjoewangi is a stp.ging point for extremists infiltrating into nearby Bali. The topaz, while used as a gem- Btone. has virtually no practical application in industry. (Means) too, was vigorously invited to leave. 5 STAR QUALITY OIL FILTERS KEEP OIL CLEAN And after the usual dissension, the men departed, and the fans were well entertained. Yesterday afternoon, the difference continued, svith Mr. Martin behind the plate and Sox* catcher Mr. Queveraux and Manager "Stubby" Greer following up the dispute. Queveraux and -Martin differed on a called third strike and had a few. shall we say, unkind words. Queveraux was strongly urged to depart, not from the field, but from the Park, and after some persistent encouragement from Chief of Police Louie Allen, dill leave. While the law persuaded Mr. Queveraux, Greer became embroiled with Martin over the questioned decision, and he too was urged to depart from the Park, after considerable delay to the game. Play resumed for another inning or two until Martin happened to glance out to the right field fence and saw one of the offenders sitting inside the Park, watching the game. Umpire Eabe, who was judging at first, dashed out to the fence and ordered Queveraux and Greer out of the Park, again. After a short argument. Chief Allen reappeared with two of his followers, and for the last time, the men left the Park. Our vote goes to Rabe and Martin. If all officials would clamp down it would eliminate 90 percent of the gripes at the games and the eventual outcome would be faster, more enjoyable games. "Bill Richey", Owner Phone 488 S 1£ .p f f W mm JU jul ill X PRODUCTS We Carry a Complete Stock of Sealed Tanned" Oils - WASHING & LUBRICATION Tires • Batteries • Accessories Sunday and Every Pay 6 A. M. to 12 P, M. Abilene's Blue Rose 16 lo 11 Pampa's Oilers romped 01 On the Abilene Blue 1 Sox fr>j a 16-10 victory before i Ii and full of fans, who brav ed the blasts of a miserable afternoon, to watch the locals take their second stright from the Abilenians. Lefthander Bob Baile.\ gave up ten hits and six bases on balls, but they weren't near enough to equal the romping local batters were giving Blue Horse Hurlers, Dean and Jmmell. Oiler hitters collected 14 hits goot for n runs off Dean before chasine him to Die showers in the fifth and then continued to stomn Iinm- ell for eisht hits and seven runs four Abilene bobbles helped Pain- pa's total. The Sox made their last concentrated bid for victory in the fifth, when, trailing 8-5. third ssir.kci Pace blasted a. home over tho tall 370-foot eenteiTield wall, with thref men aboard, to send the Blue Hose ahead 9-li. Their lead was short-lived, however, for the Oilers came bac.k the last hall of the frame to beat Dean front the mound with four hits, take two bases on hulls and score six runs. The Oilers chalked up an anli- elimactic run in the Seventh and the Sox scored once, more in the ninth. After Bailey issued one free ticket, to first and had given up u double to eenterfiekl. Manager Grover Seitx. flapped righthander Alberto Matos to the hill. Matos hurriedly put the fire out, but in tin- process made a wild heave that allowed one runner to come home. SATURDAY'S GAME Abilene— AB R H PO A Pampa News, Sunday, June 22, 1947 PAGE 4 Breaking Up a Double Play Lloyd Gonrliart is forced at second base by Bill Rignoy', but tho pineli-hittor upstMs Pittsburgh second baseman Gene Mauch to break up a double play. The Pirates won the series finale at IhQ Polo Grounds, 8-7. ees In Si'mv by liiniitLvs• Ahili-lii. .'. . . I'antiia Snmm;i ry • KlTul-K- II. liillUT, UIdH, ISilwIlllld. 1'JiHvliiinl, i 1'C'unin'H. Itiui!-' liiitii-d in- Hrran. i'dU':i. Hari-lay '1, 'I'. .Idhnsuin ^, l!:umi., Ii. ll'.uii.r :;. A. .luhnsuni 'i, <iti.y, I'ari', (ri'uniii'll :;, (.Jnvcriinx, S,-ir/.. t',r,-*'i' 'J. Two fmsv hiis (.'ir,'»'r, Mti-y -. l'.;in,-r. I'aci', (.jiii'Vi-ntiix, Si-It-/, i |^^^•. 'I', .lohnsion. Mtunt- run—I'arc. ]>lays- Di'iin, <livrr nnil Mi'sins; (irrff and M,-ans; ln,-y, o'Cnniifll and A. .I'lliiisinii; I'.ari'lay, Kan^r. un-y, I'.ai- !<•>• ami A. .lohnsinn. l,,-]'i nn liases — Aliili-iM- 1», rainiia s. Hasi-s c.n liall.s- - nl'r Pran 1, nl'l' llailcy r,, i.fl' Ininicll 2, SlriUiMint.«--li.v Di'iin ::. liy linili-y n, liy Mains 1. ),\- Innncll :!. Mils—-off liciin II fur !i runs; nl'l' I'.aili-y Hi for in runs in <s; off ."\lalus n fur u runs in I. Mil liy pilfln-sMaids. \\'innini4' liilclit'r l.!ailt;y. Ln.sjny nilchcr - Iican. I T ni|iiri's---.Man in ami llalic. Tinn — There are 20 species of the tsetse flj, African bloodsucking- flies. lill io Sport Shop The Sportsman Shop downed the layeees both names of a live-innin win bill played Friday ni|>ht n\i Skellytown, 14-5, and llJ-3, in In- iustrial League play. Winning pitcher-; for the Sporls- :fiii Shop were Heiskell and Guth- r. The schedule for next week's In- lustrial League play is as follow:;: • Monday—Jayceos vs. Magnolia, at, kellv; Atlas Tank vs. Texas Elf it Phillips. Tuesday—Phillips vs. Sportsman Shop at Phillips; Texas E1V vs. Purr Food at Skelly. Wednesday—Humble Lev» Is Hardware at Phillips; Skelly vs. Pun- Food at Skelly. Thursday—Phillips vs. Atlas Tank at Phillips; Magnolia vs. Sportsman Shop at Skelly. Friday—Jaycees vs. Humble at. Phillips; Lewis Hardware vs. Skelly at Skclly. Rain Delays NCAA Baseball Playoffs DENVER—W>—The same between Texas and California for the Western NCAA Baseball champidhship and the consolation contest between Oklahoma and Denver were postponed yesterday because of rain. Denver University officials said a double header would be played today at noon (CST> if the grounds are sufficiently dried. More rain was forecast for last night and this morning, however. The projection above the hoof of a horse is called a fetlock. Player G Bauer 44 Johnston, A 47 Payte 15 Otey 40 Bailey 49 Range 49 O'Connell 49 Hewitt, W 9 Johnston, T 44 Seitz 33 Mates 32 Hewitt, B 15 White 13 Chambers 3 Player G Johnston, A. ..13 Hewitt, B 12 Payte 15 Hewitt, W 9 Bailey !) White 13 Matos 14 (All averages include games through June 17) BATTING AVEKAGKS AB 1G9 124 32 212 191 203 208 19 104 101 G4 32 14 R 32 27 3 40 3!) 41 40 1 25 28 12 V) I) 0 H 00 39 10 04 57 59 56 5 42 2li 111 4 1 0 TB t!5 54. 11 74 78 !H 51 41 5 4 1 0 2B 16 ii 1 f! 10 11 21 0 (i 4 0 0 0 (I 3B HE 0 1 4 1 1 (I 0 0 (I 0 0 0 RBI 35 19 4 21 23 34 29 3 25 27 1 3 i 0 ISA .355 .315 .313 .302 .298 .291 .269 .203 .256 .252 .203 .125 .071 .000 IP 87 72 H8 4G .•J5 !J9 G8 AB 350 2811 341 193 232 100 329 R AVERAGES 5 5!) 4!) 40 38 83 H 98 1)3 82 5G Gli 51 125 Eft 41 33 42 40 37 37 08 un so w L ret. 42 55 35 27 28 24 58 38 50 21 25 18 48 TEAM BATTING AVERAGES Club AB H 2B 3B Amarillo 1904 615 132 18 Lubbock 1959 614 118 45 Albuquerque 1954 G05 8G 45 Borger 1900 588 122 18 Lamesa ' 1869 564 107 18 Cilovis .1959 577 116 21 Pampa 1711 493 106 14 Abilene 1762 470 96 17 7 4 6 2 2 1 a HR 80 67 53 66 44 41 19 30 .636 .571 .545 .500 .286 .200 ,182 BA .323 .313 .310 .310 .302 .289 .288 .267 DELIVERIES ANYWHERE ST. LOUIS—W)—Continuing their rn.'ih toward tho top of the National League" standings, the World Champion St. Louis Cardinals won their ninth consecutive fjnmc yesterday, defeating the New York Giants 11-5. Tlie Giants got to lefthander Howie Pollet early for a 4-0 lead, but couldn't hold the advantage as Starter Clint Hartung, after five scoreless innings, was pounded from the hill in the sixth. Before Junior Thompson and Bill Ayers could stem the rally, the Birds had scored five times and taken a 5-4 lead. NEW YORK 000 400 010— 5 ST. LOUIS 000 005 33x—11 CINCINNATI—(A 1 )— Seventh inning singles by Eddie Stanky, Al Gi- cnfriddo and Johnny Jorgcnsen together with n base on balls to Dixie Walker, gave the Brooklyn Dodgers two runs and a 6-5 victory over the Cincinnati Reds yesterday. BROOKLYN 100 012 200—G CINCINNATI 010 004 OOx—5 Texas terror Is New First Money Winner NEW YORK— /P— They loaded'practically the entire grandstand on Assault's back — so the clubfooted comet romped home by four lengths to become the greatest money - winner racing has ever seen. ~ It wasn't Assault, in fact —it was strictly murder that the terror from T/xas committed at'Aqueduct yesterday for the benefit of 33,624 paying customers. He took charge just about when he wanted to,,in spite of the 133 pounds on his back and simply cake-walked to the wire to zip well past Whirl- away at the head of the turf's parade of bankroll boys. This mile and a nuarter was worth f38,110 to the galloper who won. Putting that on top of the bank account he had piled up previoulsy in his three seasons of racing, the son of Bold Venture and the puny mare, Igual, sky-rocketed his earning to $576.670. He was backed down to $2.90 for $2 in this one, and he *;on it like a 1 to 100 shot. The Brooklyn winner ow two years ago, Stymie, WHS in the field of five, ruom which oal- lorette, last year's victor, was scratched because of lameness. Coming out of the gate, Assault stumbled and nearly landed on his nose. He didn't really start to run until nfter they'd gone five eip.hts of a mile, staying as much as 12 lengths back of Edward Taylor's pacemaking Windfields—and along- DETROIT— (£>— -Lew Worsham of Pittsburgh, Pa., definite threat to become the first man In a quarter-century to lE both the National open and Pa A Golf championships the SaifiS year. The 28-year-old newcomer to the big-time ranks, who last weeK Wcfft the open at St. Louis, led seven other survivors of a starting ftelfl ttf 64 into the quarter-finals of the professional classic yesterday— -arta it ' up a nine-hole edge at one before eliminating Reggie one sided grum and win over Myles. Man- Ghezzi were forced to at the rear of the PITTSBURGH— </P)— The Philadelphia Phils broke a 1'our-game losing streak yesterday as they defeated the Pittsburgh Pirates 5 to 1. Dutch Leonard notched his eighth victory of the season against three losses, limiting the Pirates to eight hits. PHILADELPHIA ....000200021—5 PITTSBURGH 000 001 000—1 CHICAGO— (IP) Johnny Sain> hurled a neat seven-hitter yesterday to lead the Boston Braves to a 0-1 triumph over the Chicago Cubs and preserve their leadership in the snarled National League pennant race. The Braves routed Doyle Lade with a three-run outburst in the fifth that insured the victory. BOSTON 100 030 001—5 CHICAGO 000 000 010—1 NEW YORK — The New York Yankes swept both ends of a dou- le header with the slumping Detroit Tigers yesterday 5-4 and 7-4 to increase their first place American .League lead to a game and a half over the Boston Red Sox. The double defeat was the. seventh and eighth straight for the Bengals. DETROIT .......... 013 000 000—4 NEW YORK .......... 210 000 02x— 5 WASHINGTON — (/P) — Sherry Robertson's pinch single with the bases loaded in the ninth inning scored two rims and gave Washington a 5-4 victory over the St. Louis Browns here yesterday before 6,166 fans, including President Truman, who unveiled a memorial to Walter Johnson in pro-game ceremonies. ST. LOUIS 000 010 120—4 WASHINGTON 020 000 003—5 PHILADELPHIA—(/P)— The Chicago White Sox scored four runs in the eleventh inning to defeat the Philadelphia Athletics 0-2 before a crowd of 10,957 yesterday. CHICAGO 110 000 000 04—6 PHILADELPHIA .100 000 010 00—2 BOSTON—WP)—With Bobby Doerr and Sam Mele belting four homers that piled up seven runs, the Boston Red Sox chased Bob Feller after five innings yesterday while gaining a 9-1 win over the Cleveland Indians. Joe Dobson did not give up the first of his four hits until the seventh while gaining his eighth triumph. CLEVELAND 000 000 010—1 BOSTON 400 400 lOx—9 NEW YORK-(A 3 )—Probable pitchers for tomorrow's major league games: (Won and lost records in parentheses). NATIONAL, LEAGUE Brooklyn at Cincinnati (2)—Hatten (77-4) and Barney (3-2>, or Gregg (8-1) vs. Blackwell (10-2) and Walters (3-3). Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (2)~ Hughes (1-J6) and Schanz (1-1) vs. Bahr (3-4) and Sewell (3-2). Boston at Chicago—Voiselle (14> vs. Borowy (7-3). New York at St. Louis—Jansen (5-3) vs. Hearn (2-3). AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit at New York—Benton (42) vs. Gumpert (2-0). Cleveland at Boston (2)—Embree (4-5) and Harder (3-0) vs. Ferris (6-5) and Dorish (4-4). Chicago at Philadelphia (2) — Grove (3-3) and Gillespie (4-1) vs. Plores (2-5) and Scneib (2-0). St. Louis at Washington (2) — Zoldak (0-4) and Kramer (5-4) vs, ; Hudson "(4-3) and Newsom (2-5) o? Pieretti U-2). side Stymie, pack. Then Heady Eddie Arcaro, who replaced Warren Mehrtens as Assault's regular Jocked only .six weeks ago, told the clubfoot flier it was time to go. They went. He picked up Harry Lamontagno's Larky Day, who had set a mile- and-an-eighth record at Atlantic City only last Saturday, as they ncured the mile mark. Rounding the stretch turn, he went past the wearying Windfields and Barney Mprphy's Rhemumatic Concordian. TJiat was all there was to it, although Arcaro suddenly slapped Assault once with the bat an eighth of a mile from the finish. He said later, he. didn't want to take any' chances on Stymie overhauling him. Putting the climax on a season that has seen him unbeaten in four straight starts—he now has a winning string of six in a row starting last fall—Assault slipped through the mile and a quarter in a somewhat, meek 2:03 S/5. But the fractional times showed thai although he had no competition to make him hustle, the pride anct joy of Robert :j. Kleberg, Jr.'s King' Ranch x of Texas rattled through the final quarter-mile in a remarkable 24 3/5. Second money was $10,000 and with it Stymie, who had been in iront of Assault on the money- winning list until today, boosted his earnings to $556,435. Assault's next start will be in the $100,000 empire city international golf cup on July 19, against glamor gallopers from Prance and South. America as well as this country. He'll carry only weight-for-age-just 126 pounds—in that one. Kleberg already has said this will be Assault's last year of racing, retiring to the farm to raise a family. r snuff out a pair of fine losing flights by the brothers Turnesa, Mike and Jim. from White Plains, N. Y. Ghezzi and Worsham battle to- doy over the 36-hble route, while Mangrum tangles with Jim Ferrler, the former Australian from San Francisco. Ky Laffoon. from St. Andrews. 111., put (intend to Sarazen's bid. Opposing Laffoon in the quarterfinals will be 38-year-old Art Bell of Colma. Calif., a native of Honolulu, who came to this country in 1935. Bell was forced to the 37th hole yesterday to eliminate Dick Metz. froVn Chicago. Ed (Porky) Oliver, finalist last year, was batted out of the play. 3 and 2, by Chick Harbert of Northville, Mich. Opposing Harbert will be Leland Gibson of Kansas City, who was. forced to 37 holes by Ed Joseph.! 33-year-old newcomer from Fairfax.: Calif. Read The Pampa News Want Ads just about an even bet tnat lie'd still be in there firihg Tuesday MM! the title goes to the line. :' Back in 1922, as. a 20-year-old, Gene Sarazen won both the 0P*Si/and PGA, but he's the only one who ever turned the trick. That sfetti^ ;Sa£a i zen, his putter refusing to work, bowed out of the running yest£fday. Worsham moved into the favorite's role as a result of the wide_ margins by. which he has erased' three match-play opponents. Firday he ousted John Morris of Montgomery. Ala., by 4 and 3, Clarence Doser of Hartsdale. N. V., by 5 and 4, in 18-hole events. Yesterday he piled spot Myles qf East Lansing. Mich., by 7 and 6. in a 36-holer. Out of a round of surprises to- doy emerged such luminaries as Vic Ghezzi, the bronzed PGA champion of 1941 from Kansas City. Kan.. and Lloyd Mangrum of Chicago, the 1946 National Open King, as the chief threats to Worsimm's bid for the double crown. While Worsham was finishing three under par for his 30-hole Texas-New Me'xlco Friday's Tlpsullts: .AliMonc ">, Pampa fl. JlnrRer M, Alhurtuerque ,1. Ijampsa S, TjUhbock .1. C'lovis S, Amnt-lllo a. STANDINGS (IiK'liules l-'rWay'R GnmeB) Team— W ' " ' AmarllUi jj) 41 Pampn ClrivlH Today's 'Schedule fit Pn.nipa Abilen . Aniarillo nt Clnvls nt Lubbock. L. Pet. 0, 17 .696 -, 18 .605 — •BCl 25 ' 30 2ft 31 32 45 .48.3 .480 .446 .ftS .224 12 12 U ..1BV4 27 Team— Ilnslutl ... Brooklyn Xcw York f'lift'ntro .. SI. Lmils . PliK.'liinrul rliilmlPlnliln. Plllxlinrgli . . r nl Albu(|iinr'iuo. NATIONAL LEAGUE Xow York Host on PhllnMi-liihln riotroll ... f'lpvol.iml AMERICAN W .12 .tl 2P 30 2(1 2f> 2S 27 31 2fi S.| 22 as L. Pet. Q.B. 21 .571 25. ',554 24' 1647 .53P, .5.09 ,4f.S .424 .400 1* LEAGUE .14 M 28 27 24 Washington 26 f'hlcnso 27 St. .TjoiilH 21 ,fi88 .,r>GO .BOB' .BOO .5(10 .481 .4W .389 5 B 6 11 No direct descendants of Oeorge Washington are living. ; : • For Sale 1941 Chevrolet Truck High Torque Motor . Two Speed Rear Axle McWilliams Motor Co. Phone 1B63 - ' John Hutchens ' Bowling Maf-ch wifh Borger « Today of-7:30 p. m. Come Down and Watch Them LUXURY TAX OOOLD WELL BE MOVED FROM" HANDBAGS TO " 101N D BASS ", SUdH A' MOtf WOULD HAV£ UTTie Oft "tiro OPPOSITION. FRANK CULBERSON // he dares come any closer I'll show him a thing or two* When it comes to Chevrolet engine overhaul pr tune-up, our trained mechanics are especially prepared to give you the service you desire, Come in and let's talk over your motor troubles.

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