Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 17, 1935 · Page 4
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, February 17, 1935
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Page 4
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ARVESTERS DOMINATE GAME TO DEFEAT CAIION EAGLES, fl 10 17 PAMf A DA&t ftUWil, fELLlSON FROM CANYON IS MAIN POWER OF VISITORS After a siaggish start, the Harvesters gathered speed as tile patfle progressed to swamp the Cartjrftn Eagles 41 to 17 here last night. Canyon failed to get a single crip shflt until «nc minute Mad passed In the second half, ^when Taylor banked one through the hoop. Cdptain J. K. Green played an• otheff great game, although he missed an even dozen dead shots in .the first half. The husky captain made 20 of the Harvester •' points. Included In the total •score Were six free throws out of •nine attempted. "Brother JJtokes" •followed In the/ Harvester scoring with eight points. "Boogee" Nash 'looped six points, four of them be- >lng free throws,'before he left the game on personals early in the ~^"'third quarter. Ellison, Canyon guard, was the Whole Eagle team, both offensively and defensively. Ellison scored six points and did a great Job of .guarding and handling the ball. Taylor, forward, also flashed at ; times to get two nice field goals, his first try being a long 1 one from near center. The Harvesters controlled the tip during the entire game, although • Coach Jones sent Fulton, 6 feet 5 inches, into the game in the second ~—-Ihalf. The Harvesters exhibited several new plays which worked :nicely. Scott showed much improvement, not once throwing the ball away. Herring went to forward late in •the game and got a pretty field goal on his first attempt. Usually a guard, he showed up well at 'the forward position. Hassell also showed flashes of his old speed! i while on the floor. J. H. Duncan of LeFors called one of the best games on the local floor this season. Preceding the game, the Harvester Pee-Wees, coached by Harry Kelley, nosed out the Harvester- ettes of Coach Kathleen Milam by a score of 19 to 18. The midgets .overcame a five-point lead in the last two minutes of play to win the game. . Morrow, lfid,.the Pee-Wee attack ; wrth*"eight points, Heiskell followed with six points, all made in ;the first half, and Hamilton loop<ed the other five 1 counters. The ^guarding of Buckingham and Fos• ter.. stood out. Feltner, tall Harvesterette cen- •ter, led the girl's attack with nine points. Shields followed with eight points. Williams added the other tally. Harvesterettes playing were Williams, Feltner, Shields, Hunkapillar, <Grey, Heiskell, Jeffries, and Somerville. Pee-Wees in action were Hamilton, Morrow, Heiskell, Foster, Buckingham, Kilgore, and Johnson. The game was played according to girls' rules. Summary of the Harvester-Canyon game: iPampa Fg Ft Pf Tp Nash, f 1 ; S. Green, f 3 J. R. Green, c 7 Scott, g 1 ;Dunaway, g .0 ;Hassell, f 1 ;Ayer, f 0 Herring, f 1 Totals .14 13 13 Canyon— •'Solomon, f 0 Taylor, f 2 •Harris, c 1 •Cox, g 1 •Ellison, g 2 Totals 6 • Substitutes: Pampa. — Strickland, Irving, Hunter MeGaha. Canyon— .Fulton. Referee—Duncan. 1/Fors Faculty Is To Play White Deer Basketeers The LeFors faculty will again appear in basketball tegs before the basketball and football minded fans Of LeFors on Tuesday night. Their opponents will be the well known faculty team from White Deer. The LeFors faculty has played five !game.s to date, losing only one of them, and that one was to a mixed faculty and independent team. :Practioally everyone on the LeFors team has had experience in college basketball and in coaching. The personnel of the team is as follows: Bill Bronson, present coach «t LeFors, who : was a star at Nebraska in 1924-27, and who had had .eight years of coaching experience, .one year at Ironton, Ohio, three at Monrovia, Calif., one year at Cotner college, Neb., a year at Neligh, Neb., and now at LeFors; Francis Smith, all T. T. A. A. fprward from McMurry, is coaching his first year at IteFors; A. J. Hill, former Sul Boss star, coached at McCautey and ,L«Fqrs; Cecil Brown, also a Mc;Murry man, coached two years at ijd, two at qpjeman, and one ij-ado beforf enuring the Le- py8 l «>hool system; J. JI, Duncan, Trinity university, h,as coached and at LeFO«; Mr. Fon- ent science instructor, tbree year? at Perry, Qkja.; ~-'%e, present Wgh school coached two years at Don Zimmerman was a >.*. •*-.'., --..;. - »^r Panhandle Class A Champs 4 2 6 0 0 0 1 0 3 1 3 4 3 14 Above is shown Coach Odus Mitchell's Harvester basketball team which has already won the Panhandle Class A championship, and which will be Pampa's candidate for district honors next Frirtay and Saturday in the annual In- terscholaslic League tournament here. Reading' from left to right, the upper pictures show the first team composed of Edward Scott, guard; Stokes Green, forward, J. R. Green, center; Bill Dunaway, guard; Tom Rose, guard, and Maysc Nash, forward. The lower picture shows the second string composed of Junior Strickland, center; Albert Ayer, guard; Wilbur Irving', forward; Aaron Hunter, guard; Edward Hassell, for" ward; Coach Mitchell. The team . captured the Class A title 6ver Amarillo, Lubbock, Borger, :i(nil Plainview, winning six games and losing two. (NEWS Staff Photo and Engraving) DALLAS GOLF STARS TO BIG mm Houston Invitation Meet Is To Open Tomorrow as Year's Biggest Card. DALLAS, Feb. 16. (ff>)— Practically every outstanding Dallas amateur golfer left today or will leave tomorrow for Houston to play in the annual Houston country club invitation which starts Tuesday. It is the concensus of players and tournament officials that next week's invitation will be this biggest Texas tournament this year. O'Hara Watts, former No. 1 player on the Southern Methodist university team and who twice won the southwest .conference crown, left yesterday. Watts is playing fine golf and is confident of making an excellent showing. Rube Albaugh, former Rice Institute star, left late today in company with Babe Pouts, Albaugh is a leader among Texas' longest tee shot hitters. He breezed the Dallas Country club course in 76 as a warm-up for the Houston event. FoUts is a promising young player who made a commendable showing in last year tournaments. Harry Todd, western junior open champion, and Don Schumacher, Texas junior champion, left today. Both have been clicking in the low seventies and promise to be difficult to beat. Todd shot a 69 Thursday with the handicap of a glaring 7 on the final hole. Gus Moreland, United States Walker cup star and current champion of old Mexico was due at Houston today. Moreland left here several days ago for Marlin to rest a few days before facing tournament opponents. ' Much interest will center around Moreland and his effort to win the invitation for the fourthj time. After winning it three straight years, he lost the 1934 title to Johnny Dawson of Chicago, 5 and 3. Reynolds Smith, Texas amateur champion and sensation of last year's national amateur, and Louis Nowlin, medalist in last year's Texas Golf association championship, will leave tomorrow. They plan to play a practice round Monday. Smith is sure to draw a large gallery in each round. He was the sensation of last year's national amateur where he established a world's record in golf by winning five extra hole matches before being eliminated in the semi-finals by his room-mate, David Goldman. David Goldman, finalist in last year's national and western amateur tournaments, is the only local star who does not plan to play at Houston. Goldman is doing lathe work on a construction job here and said it was doubtful if he could get time off to play at Houston. member of the Oklahoma A. & M. freshmen team. The aggregation is handled by F. E. Mize, present superintendent, and former LeFors coach. The game Tuesday night will follow a preliminary game between the LeFors and White Deer Junior high schools. The games are sponsored by the LeFors BOy Scouts. Tb,e fi):st game will be at 7:30. The place of the game will be the LeFors gymnasium. The price of admission wM b e ifto fp everyone. X 1, ILBfr ' 1 At Nofte Dame, Ind.: Pittsburgh 27; Notre Dame 26. ROUGH BEACH AGAIN DELAYS TRY FOR MARK Sir Malcolm Campbell Is Impatient as Rain Cuts Sand Into Gullies. DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., Feb. 16. W)—Gloom settled heavily on the shiny sands of Daytona Beach today. Conditions never appeared worse for Sir Malcolm CampbeWs speed ventures, and the possibility loomed that 10 days may pass before Bluebird can charge down on her own record of 272.108 miles an hour. The beach was rougher than at any time since the impatient, restless Englishman came here two weeks ago with his entirely rebuilt Blue Streak, hoping this time to life automobile speeds to the breathless point of 300 miles an hour, five miles a minute. Rain drummed down on- the beach most of last night, the wind was from the west and south, and there were gullies and trenches all down the length of the implacable 11* mile racing stretch. The 50- year-old Briton was completely sunk. "I've never seen it quite so bad," he said. "The beach is miserablei simply miserable. At this rate there's no telling when we can try for the record. I'm disconsolate." He looked it. Several of the hburs he spent with his mechanics in the garage, trying to find something to do for Bluebird, the handsome, seven-ton monster that.needs only proper conditions to test the ultimate in speed design and construction. There was nothing to do. Bluebird glistened inside and out. her 2,500 horsepower plant roars hungrily for a beach to run on. The readjustments necessary after the initial test drive Thursday have all been inade. Whitney Horse Wins at Derby LOS ANGELES, Feb. 16. ,..,-Out of dust in a wild stretch dash came Gillie today to win the first running of the Santa Anita derby and $19,650 first place money for Mi's. Payne Whitney's Greentree stable. The time was 1 minute 443-5 seconds for the mile and a sixteenth. Whiskolo of the Milky Way farm was second, a length ,and a half behindj, and demonstration was third, another length and a half in the ruck. Zimmerman Has Lead in, Phoenix PHOENIX, Ariz., Feb. 16. Zimmerman, Portland, Ore., professional added a par 71 today to his sub-par round of 70 yesterday to take .an early 'lead with a total of 141 at the hajf way mark Jn thje 72-hole $2,500 Phoenix open golf tournament. Other scpres included: Byron Nelson l Texarkapa, 73-71 — Tony Buyer , Hariiflgen. ,T««, 'ft 72—149,- Ed Juelg, Upiuton) 79 157; Dudley Bell, HoUston, 79 Pampatis Crush Hedley's Owls In 50-11 Rout J. R.tlreen Scores 2fr Points And Stoke* Is Ne*t With 11; Harvesters Mils Many The iPewees Would have given them a touffh battle, the Gorillas ceula have beaten them, thd St*- ona string dht teat them tetdly/ and naturally the Harv&ters smothered the Hedley, Owls 60-11 here 'Friday night. Coach Odus Mitchell was under the impression that Hedley had a good team In view of the fact that the Owls played Clarendon three close games, scoring 40'points to'41 for Clarendon, , The Owls were young and inexperienced compared with i the Harvesters. Despite the decisive score, the Pampans were unimpressive in winning. Coach Mitchell was So disappointed in the work of his charges in the first quarter that he 'jerked the entire first string after five minutes and setit in the second string. The Harvesters shot at.the basket about a dozen times'in the first five minutes, but the old hoop seemed to be dodging the ball. Most of those fruitless first attempts Were sure-fire set-ups. The second string's attempts to score were as futile as the first string's had been. The quarter ended five to one for Pampa. The first team went back into the game, at the second period and slowly began to show some semblance of form. Alter the half'the scoring riot began in earnest. J. R. Green was high-point man with 27 tallies, and his brother Stokes was next With 11. The Harvesters took no chances on long shots—4hey didn't need to for it was easy to work the ball into scoring position right under the basket. The trouble was that they couldn't make -their set-ups. The surprising feature of the game was that Mayse Nash who Starred in the scoring on the road trip did not chalk up a single point for; the old home town. He was given; a crip immediately after the game opened arid missed it and he continued to miss them. "Boogee" had a hard night of it. He has been in a definite slump the last two or: three games, and he is expected to come out of it before next week-end when the district tournament will be held. At any rate, Coach Mitchell thinks he will. .Bill A Dunaway who never lets up played ah amazing game at one of the guard positions. In hustling for and in handling the ball, he stood out. Scott also played a good game at guard. After a slump last week, Me made few glaring errors Friday night and handled the ball nicely. He led Dunaway and the other In feeding the ball to J. R. Stokes Green turned in the best piece of work of the • evening in certain phases of the game, notably in defensive tactics under the basket^ The substitutes, who play well if the.first stringers.do, went into the game again late in the.last quarter and scored 8 points. Junior Strickland, center, used his height to sink two;field goals, and Irving and Hassell got one a-piece. The second string could have easily swamped the Owls last night. The subs played a good game after they went in the second time. The game was not rough, and Referee Monroe made it a fast affair. Summary— Piimpa Fg Ft Pf Tp S, Green f 4 3 0 11 Nash f 0 0 3 0 J..R. Greene 13 1 1 2"7 Scott g i.. 6 1 0 1 Dunaway g 1 1 1 • 3 Irving sf ;...;! 0 1 2 Hassell sf 1 0 1 2 Hunter sg 0 0 0 0 Strickland sc 2 .0 0 4 Ayer sg 0 0 0 0 Totals /. 23 6 7 50 Hedley Fg Ft Pf Tp Jones f 1 0 .1 2 McPherson f 1 0 3 2 Whitfjeld o 2 11 5 Adkinsoh g 0 0 1 0 Wood g 0 2 .3 2 Hickey sf 0 01 .0 Swinney sg 0 0.0 0 Totals '-4 0 10 11 ;Free throws missed—Pampa, S. Green 2, J. R. Green 1, Strickland l; Hedley, McPherson 2, Whitfield 2, wood 3. Score by quarters— Pampa 5 10 15 20-^50 Hedley l 2 2 6-rll Referee Monroe (WTsTC). O Cunningham Wins Easily jn Mile Against NEW YORK, Feu. 16. Cunningham, th,e "jron horse again demonstrated his mastery of American milers tonight with a smashing victory over Gene Vengke and Bill Bpnthjron, his .two eastr fern rivals, in the Baxter jnile, feature ace of the New Yorfc At club 'meet in Madison Square, den. • •••'-. ' . Cunningham, pulling ,away from his pursuers with a Plosijig 'spring:, broke t yards in front of Ven brilU>!tf,tJnje,pf 4 minu onds, .Rvri^jv yecord fo but abort •« .the former of Kansas .star's own ord *>t 4:08,4,* Bonth the a««m<j time in tjv.a traitedenato fcyiv* ytods. .Jfc' visit INVITATIONS TO GREAT MEET TO ME MAILED Fort Worth Date* Will Be . March 22-23 as Athletes Are Assembled. FOft-T WORTH, Feb. 16. (JP>— The twelfth annual Southwestern Exposition Track and Field meet, largest athletic carnival in this section, will be held here March 22 and 23, Director B. D. Evans announced Saturday. Although formal invitations will not be sent out until next week, .entry lists have already come ih from a dozen 1 schools and more than 806 Individual athletes are expected to com pete. For the first time, two days will be devoted to running off the huge event. However, athletes in only one division—the high] school—will be required to report Friday, March 22. Preliminaries in this division will be run Friday, March 22. Preliminaries in this division Will be run Friday afternoon with the finals set for Saturday. All competition in the university college, junior college, prep school and university freshmen and pentathlon divisons will be staged Saturday. CAGE RESULTS Daniel Baker 44; St. Edwards 26. •At Austin: Arkansas 23; University of Texas 33. At Fort Worth: Baylor 30; T. C. U. 25. Afc Auburn, Ala.: Sewanee '.14; Auburn 23. At Gainesville: Florida 47; Oeor- glft-45.."' 1 At Providence: Brown 56; Wes- ieyan 45. At Manhattan, Kas.: Oklahoma 18'; Kansas- State 31. . At College Patk, Md,; Washington and Lee 33; Maryland 29. At Delaware, O.:/ Ohio Wesley an 39; OHIO university 22. At Lafayette, Ind.: -'Illinois 27; Purdue 35, At Iowa City, la.: Michigan 29; Iowa 27. At Philadelphia: Pennsylvania 29; Dartmouth! 26. At Mbrgahtown, W. Va 1 .: West Va.-U. 48; Bueknell 23. At West Point: Syracuse 37; Army 24. At Annapolis: Penri State 27; Navy 33. At ..Washington: George Washington 6$; Western Maryland 35. At Stillwater, Okla.: Washington university 20; Oklahoma A. and M. 23, At Wichita, Kas.: Fort Hays:23; Wichita U. 24. At Columbus, O.: Northwestern 11; Ohio State 19. At New Haven': Yale 44; Cornell 31. At Cambridge, Mass.: Columbia university 51; Harvard 28. At Madison, Wis.: Indiana 27; Wisconsin 37 (overtime). At Indianapolis: Wabash 28; Butler 22. At High Point, N. C.: Davidson 43; High Point College 51. •At Clemson College, S. C.: Mercer 20; Clemson 50. At Chapel Hill, N. C.: Duke 20; North Carolina 24. At Spartanburg, S. C.:" Wofford 25; South Carolina 31. At Charleston, S.-O.: Erskine 35; College of Charleston 27. At Baton Rouge: Vanderbilt 31; Louisiana State 40. At Oxford, Miss: Southwestern 32; V. of Miss. 52, At Knoxville: Kentucky 38; Teri- nesS 36, At Dayton: Wilmington 22; Uni- yersi^y of, Dayton 39. 'At Houston: Southern Methodist 3d; Rice 32, .FAMOUS GBIDDEB .. HARLINGEN, Feb. ie. vjn Harrison (Ox) Ford, 38, one of the greats of Texas A. and M. football history, died suddenly here today of coronary ooculsion. FOrd, associate plant quarantine Inspector and first assistant of the Mexican fruit fly project headquarters here was captain of the: famous .u»de- fwated,. untied a]rid unsgorecV on gfW Mni'pf 4917 stA. and'&J. <He, played thyee; years. BEST AT EASE Jjet /us toulld you aft Um6r« spring mattress;' 'upholster and refinish; your fujniture, ttres?es> mjde new, attresijips fmadft to PAjW&M Phone U SfiMNPRO LEAGUE BEING FORMED IN PANHANDLE i IS Assurance that the PanhUrtdle Will have a fast semf-Dro baseball 'league in 1935 was given Friday Might when representatives and backers of four teams met In Afflarlllo to discuss the project. A committee composed of the business manager and playing manager of each team and the Sports writers of papers in Pampa, Amarillo, and Borger, will meet at 8 o'clock tomorrow night in the Schneider hotel here to complete league arrangements. Teams comprising the league will be the Fampa'Road Runners, Col- texo of Lepers, Hubef of Borger, and Shamrock of Amarillo. It Was hoped that a six team league could be arranged, but the other two teams were not forthcoming. At the Amarillo meeting, the committee, was empowered to take the following action: Elect, off leers, the president to be a disinterested party not connected with any team in the league. Give the league a name. Draw up by-laws and constitution for the league. Set prices to be charged for league games. Approve umpires. Draw up a schedule, deciding whether the season shall be split or played Straight through, Officers will be installed and final approval given the league at a meeting to be held in Borger, the dote to be set at the session here tomorrow night. Harry E. Hoare, sports editor of the Pattipa Daily NEWS, presided at the Amarillo meeting Friday night. Representatives of the four teams discussed the advantage of having a league to play regular games each week. It was suggested that each team play a game at home and a game away from home each week. Vernon "Lefyf Deck gave a surprise when he announced that Phillips "66" Of Borger would not be able to place a -team in the league. He said that shortly before time for the meeting, word was received in Borger that Phillips would not be allowed to have a representative team this year. It may be that Phillips will have teams Within the company but not for fast company. The Shamrock Oil and Gas company and Amarillo business men have leased Metro park and will immediately start remodeling and perparfrig to Install lights, loWrt "Blackie" Holley of Pampa has been named temporary manager 61 t&e team. The Huber Carbon company of B6rger has a strong tefim llried up. The team will probably use "86" park for its games. The team will be under the management of Ray Caldwell, 10 years a pitcher with the New York Yankees. Pampa's Road Runners and the Coltexo team of LeFors will be under the guidance of Grover Seitz and Jack Bellah, respectively. Both had strong clubs last season. The following men-are automatically selected members of the committee : Harold Miller, business manager, and Grover Seitz, playing manager, Pampa; C. B. Greene, business manager, and John Holley, playing manager, Amarillo; Bob Takewell, business manager and Ray Caldwell, playing manager, Borger; J. L. Ward, business manager, and Jack Bellah, playing manager, LeFors; Harry Hoare, Pampa Daily NEWS; Bill Wilson, Borger Herald; and Jerry Malln, Amarillo OIobe-Ne\vs. Those attending the Amarillo meeting Friday night In Amarillo were: Charles Gunther, BOrger; W. A Harnagel, Borger; Jack Bellah, Le- Fors; p. Clark, Amarillo; Ray Caldwell, Borger; Bob Takewell, BOrger; C. B. Greene, Amarillo; R. F. Farley, Amarillo; Gus Howard, Pampa; Dan E. Williams, Pampa; Earl Roff Pampa; Harry Hoare, Pampa; Grover Seitz, Pampa. Claude Blair, Borger; L. J. Ward t LeFors; L. P. CO*, LeFors; Jerry Moore, Borger; Carl Brown, Borger; Vernon Deck, Borger; Glenn Greene Amarillo; W. M. McCarty, Amarillo; John Holley, Amarillo; and fill: Wilson, Borger. ARKANSAS IS BEATEN AUSTIN, Seb. 16. (If}— The Arkansas Razorbacks coasting along at the head of the Southwest conference basketball race, were roundly outplayed here tonight by a fighting University of Texas quintet. The Longhorns won, 33 to 23 to hand the invaders their firsl conference setback of the season. DALLAS ADDS FARM DALLAS, Feb. U»CtS>tBob Tarleton, business rMmpjjer oj the Dallas Steers, saUf tolwhtJhe Rayne La., club of the EtenaiSine leagu had been adfletL/tO ' th« "farm systems" ,<f HOBEETIES2 CAGE TEAMS ARE WINNERS Take County Title* at Hotly Contested Meet Concluded Yesterday. MOBEETIE, Feb. 1(5.—In one ot the most closely contested basketball tournaments ever played in this section, thte two Mobeetie high school basketball teams won the county basketball championships' here tonight, the Hornets defeating Shamrock 13 to 11 and the Mobeetle girls Winning from Kelton, 20 to 17. Only two lopsided scores were registered during the two days Of play. The Shamrock boys defeated Kelton by an overwhelming score; while the Liberty girls swamped' the Wheeler lassies. The Mobeetie girls win enter the bi-county basketball play .next week, meeting .Allison, Scores of games played In the Wheeler tournament here were: Boys division, Friday: Wheeler 20f BHscoe 18. Shamrock 36", Leltt 7; Kelton 30, Magic City 21. Mobeetie' drew a bye. Boys division, Saturday: Shamrock 17, Wheeler 15 (semi-final) Mobeetie 35, Kelt/on 2Z (semi-final) Mobeetle 13, Shamrock 11 (final) Girls division, Friday:'Kelton 19, ErIScoe 17 Liberty 46, Wheeler 24, Mobeetie 19, Shamrock 17. Girls: division, Saturday: Kelton 27, Liberty 17 (semi-final). Mobeetle 30,' Lela 15 (semi-final) Mobeetie 20. Kelton 17 (final). • GOLF AT DALLAS DALLAS, Feb. 1«. </P)—The Weekly amateur-pro sweepstakes of the 1 Texas Professional Golfers association Will be player! here Monday over the Glen Lakes Country club' course where Graham Ross is professional. Professionals will play with Glen Lakes members as their amateur partners. Competition will start at 1 o'clock. 9> —• Wltf Wagner was an Amarillo vlsl- ,i*Hr Friday afternoon. Buy your made-to-measure suit at Kees & Thomas. (Adv.) J0||!THEHAT| 109V a West Foster and Bullet S INCE 1903, thg Southwe and buil one hundred j&d^Sforty For making mofe $46,000,000. Southwestern fo«r on Texas rial esta • 3W»e Company thaH $15,000,000 insuranceimhtte. It has $1,29 of assets for everyto^r of net liability to pottcyhqlde Today, Southwestern Life- flrotect£d"Homes sjre more secure than ever, because the Company is stronger than ever, before in its history. Tilt tompTny. Bttk of |h« P«lky Assets $44,43^438.04 Capital and Surplus,,, ,$6,803,315.54 Special-Price \ Wash ana tape J25 in the 9.8 for P«mpa Mr.-BttMlK.trfU be &t SoMeWw Wednesday, Thursday anfl Friday. For between 11 an4 1? a. m. and between 3 and 4 p. i»<

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