Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 4, 1964 · Page 7
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 4, 1964
Page 7
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Rediands High track team downs Ramona The Bedlands Terrier thin dads swept to victories in all tiiree divisions yesterday over the Ramona Hams on the Ram cinders. Sprinter Roger Cos and hurdler Steve Hufistutler were double winners for Bedlands. Cox won the hundred in 10.0 and the 440 in 50.5; HuffstuUer won the 120 Jiighs in 14.7 and the 180 lows in 19.7. Ed Wimbley turned in a strong perform ance in the hurdles with a sec ond and a third. Coach Bill Cunningham's track men ran their CBL record to a flawless 4-0. Larry But ler won the high jump with a leap of sue feet. Jeff Rawlings won the mile in 4:38.0. Sprinter Dennis Gidcumb turned in a steady performance by winning the 220 yard dash and placing third in the hundred. Mike Baker, the number one . shot-putter, dropped the shot on his foot before the event started and smashed his toe. He still finished second bdiind team mate Richard Orton who heaved the iron all 51-6. Tbd 880 relay team of Wimbley, Tom H a h n, Gidcnmb, and Cox was also vie torious. In Class B Tom Hernandez was a double winner as he won the hundred in 10.5 and the 220 in 22.6. In Class C Jlike Weav RHS Jayvees defeat Chaffey Cubs 13-10 The Rediands Terrier Junior Varsity baseball team came from behind yesterday in the seventh inning to score five runs and dump Chaffey 13-10 in a slug-fest in which Rediands had 15 hits to eight for Chaffey. Dave Lockett, Tim Van Horn, and Harry Munoz paved the way for coach Bill Foehner's horse- hiders. Lockelt hit safely four times including one home run and two doubles and drove in five runs. Van Horn drove in three runs on three hits; Munoz also drove in three runs on three hits. Rediands used four pitchers in the wild contest: Gary Steddum, Ken Cover, Don Trujillo, and Charlie Slaughter shared mound duties with Trujillo receiving credit for the victory. Rediands .030 320 5—13 15 2 Chaffey ..230 500 0-10 8 4 er won the 120 lows hurdles in the record time of 13.7, and he also won the hundi-ed in 10.5. Next Saturday the Terriers will compete in the Chaffey in vitational meet in which 58 schools will be entered. Red' lands will practice Tuesday at 3:00 on the RHS field. Results: VARSITY 120 HH — Huftstuaer (Red), Chapman, (Ram), 'Wimbley, (Red), 14.7. 100 — Cox (Red), Stewart (Ram), Gidcumb (Red), 10.0. 220 — Gidcumb (Red), (^orm ley (Ram). Nagy (Red), 22.1. 880 — Gibbs (Ram), Vclerio (Earn), Bums (Ram), 2:01. 440 — Cox (Red), Gormley (Ram), Hahn (Bed), 50.5. 180 bw hurdles — HnffstuUer (Red), Wmbley (Red), Chaman (Ram), 19.7. Mae — Rawlings (Red), Perry (Red), Jones (Ram), 4:38. 880 relay — Rediands (Wimbley, Gidcumb, Hahn, Cox), 1:31. 2. Shot put — Orton (Red), Baker (Rod), Kuttler (Ram). 51-6. Long jump — Parker (Ram), Johnson (Red), Hurray (Ram), 21-7. High jump — Butler (Red), Thorn (Ram), tie 3rd between Wheeler (Red) and Jenkins (Red). 6-0. Pole Vault — Paj-ne (Bam), Johnson (Ram), Rogers (Red), 12-6. Team totals: Bedlands 63, Ramona 41. CLASS B 70 HH — Harrison (Ram.) 9.2, 100 — Hernandez (Red). 10.5. 660 — Gropp (Ram), 1:27.8, 120 LH — Harrison (Ram), 14.0, 220 — Hernandez (Red) 22.6. 1320 — Norton (Red) 3:29.5, 660 relay — Rediands (Townsend, Wilke, Peterson, Hernandez). 1:U.2. SP — Cruz (Red) 52 - 6, BJ — Harrison (Ram). 20-1, HJ — SewaU (Red) 5-6, PV Hirsch (Ram), 11-0. Team totals: Rediands 56, Ramona 37. CLASS C 100 — Weaver (Red), 10.5, 660 — Bums (Bam) 1:28.8. 120 LH — Weaver (Red) 13.7, 180 — 0-Hara (Ram) 19.9.1320 — Perry (Red), 3:48.5. 440 relay — Rediands (Correia, MacDonald, McGee, Weaver) 47.6, SP — Groza (Ram) no distance re ported, HJ — Nagy (Red) 5-7. BJ — MacDonald (Red) 19-1. PV —Martinez (Ram). No height reported. Team totals: Rediands 51. Ramona 35. Warriors drew average of only 3J00 per game By HAL WOOD UPl Sports Writer SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) — San Francisco is like this— Most every man in the area ptobably has played a bit of basketball at one time or another. But the National League division champion Warrior cag-! crs averaged only 3,700 per game at the gate for the past season. On the other hand, probably less than one-tenth of one per cent of the men in the area ever has played a game of hockey. Still the minor league, also-ran Seals pro hockey team averaged 6,800 fans lor every game played at home. California leads the nation in producing major league ball players. The Golden Bear state has 90 men on major league rosters this year. New York is next with 52. But Oklahoma furnishes the most per population. The Sooner state has 21 men in big league uniforms—an average of one for every 113,000 men in the state. California, on the other hand, is far down the list with only one for every 187,000 residents ... The three Japanese ball players the San Francisco Giants imported this year probably will be sent to Fresno in the Call fomia League for seasoning. If they are as good as they are touted, they should help Fresno to a run-away of the California League race . . . When the Pacific Coast League opens its 1964 campaign next month, it will be the first j-ear of operation for the most far-flung sports orgaolza tion in history. The distance from Honolulu to Indianapolis, Ind., is more than 1,000 miles longer than from Boston to Los Angeles in the American League. And how'd you like the job of making up a schedule for teams from Seattle, Tacoma and Spokane in Washington: Portland, Ore.; San Diego, Calif., Honolulu, Hawaii; Dallas, Tex., Denver, Colo., Salt Lake City, Utah; Oklahoma City, Okla., LitUe Rock, Ark., and Indianapolis? Sounds like a train-caHer's nightmare . . . By JULIUS BOROS\<^^ UJS .'6 PEN CHAMPION ]9—Medium Irons We aren't going into a lengthy dissertation on bow to hit with each club because the ba sic stroke is the same. Let's start with a medium iron — a 4, 5, or 6. They are easier to control and have sufficient loft to get the ball up into the air. Start with a square stance with the feet pointed slightly outward. Line the ball np with your left heel. As your game progresses you can start moving the ball back a little with each shorter iron. The ball should be moved back slightly toward your right foot as the irons become shorter in order for you to contact the ball in the proper place in your swing pattern so that yon may hit down and through the ball. It isn't necessary to use a ball at this point If you can be patient, a tee stuck in the ground to give you a definite target will suffice quite nicely. (Tr-m the book, "Par Golf or Better" t-y Julitu Boros. Copyrisht by PrenUcc-Hall. Inc.. Enjlewood Cllfij. N.J.> LINE np ban viilt left Iieel for most shots at start. Results of last night's leagues at Empire Bowl: Wed. i:M Men's Htp Inland Bus. Control 83-34, 0. K. Wall Co. 78-38, Bmce's Union 70-46, Harlow's Appliances 6514-50«:, Bedlands Cab 61-55, San Dimas Grain 54V& • eiVz, Guy Pierce Const SiVi • 61V4, Johnsons Service 52%-63i6. Redlands Glass. 49V2 -66iS. Team 7 47-69. Hicks & Hartwick No. 1 45-71. Hicks & Hartwick No. 2 36'/i-79V4. High Series — Jim Moses 583. High Game — Charles Dickard 267. 200 Club Jim Moses 214. Bob Erwin, 204, Bill Whitmer 201, Charies Dickard 267. CUnk Surber 2U, Charles Barnes 222, Carl Lockwood 202, Leon Easter 215, Ray Kcpfer 205, Herman Van Engen 203, Bob Sherman 200, Frank Bames 220, Kent Dacre 206. Jr. Women's Benefit League Rediands Plumbing 50 - 28, Van's Plumbing 48-30, Huisken's 46Vi-31Vi, Levines 46 - 32, Skyberg iSVi-ZZhi, Electronic Wholesale 43-35, Brookside Market 43-35. Brookside Beauty 43-35. Jacinto & Son 42',*-35'/i, Emerich & McD. 41-37, Carini k Marchese 39-39. Brookside Dairy 8-40. Balaban 37-41, Astro 35V4- 42>i. Audio Visual 35ii-42Vi, Western Auto 35-43, Bootery 31«c-46V4, Advertiser 28 - 50, Rediands Camera 27-51, Citms Liquor 27-51. High Series — Mary Melchcr 565. High Game — Annette Sewall, 235, Mary Melcher 235. Annette Sewall 235, Mary Melcher 235, Betty Thompson, 221. Judy Pool 213, Betty Starbuck 204, Jeanie Higdon 201. Even Dozen Brookside Dairy 72-48. Inland Septic 7H4 -48M1, CaliL Water & Tel No. 2 70-50. Calif. Water t Tel No. 1 69Mi-50%. Goods Wearing Apparel 69-51. Sanitary Plumbmg 69-51. U-Bundle Mek- A-NL\ 66-53. Pure Gold 5914-60V3. U-Rundle Hi-Fires 59-61. Bob's Ready Mix 51«!-68V*, BiU's Bar ber Shop 51V4-68V6, Brookside, Market 48-72. High Series — T. DeYoung 577. High Game'— G. Andrews 231. 200 aub — S. Thiem 203. D. Smith 222, M. Folkertsma 212. G. Collms 204. N. Moore 204. W. Coulter 202. G. Loomis 204-213, L Ash 201, J. Mercer 209, C. Hurt 201, G. Andrews 231. Thurs. Nite Rejects Tenax Town 54-30, Cunninghams 51-33, Mulders "A" 50 -34, .•inodjTies 49-35. Dukes 40 - 44, Jim Glaze 40-44. Sims 36 >^-47^, Jolly Jug 35Vi-48H. Highlanders SZM-Sm, Don Hunts 31-52Vi High Series — Dave Martin 629. Celeste Jones 539. High Game — Dave Martin 234. Virgmia Thomas 226. 200 dub — Forrest Bobmson 213, Virginia Thomas 226, Robert C^m 222, Gerald Cunning­ ham 203, Bil Dlaby 202, High Buyak 203. Dave Martin 234. Celeste Jones 215, George Nicholas 212. Teachers 14 K Kernels, Chuckles 55-37. Dillys 54%-37V4, Crafty Ones 52-40, Bawe Keras 4514 - 46W, Tailenders 33-59, El Flickers 4448, Bridge Tolls 41-51, Onnie Kerns 38-54, Presidents 37-55. High Series — Al Drusedum 5S2, Barbara Anderson 476. High Game — Al Drusedum 224, Ramona Stroh 176. 200 Club — Al Drusedum 224, Bill Cook 202. 206, Chan Bailey 209. Junior Major Wa>'ne Gossett Ford 66-24, Cunningham's Phar. SS^i - 31^, Gaugh Plumbing 50-40, Swig- wick Amegard Ins. 49-41, Trophy Award 47-43, Ells Sheet Metal 42-48, Thelmas Fine 39-51, Anderson's U. Service 39-51, Plantes" Cab Shop 33-57, Team 10, 28i2 -64ti. Special Points — Series Trophy Award 2771. Game — Thelma's Fine 980. High Series — Tom Simpson 632. High Game — Tom Simpson 245. 200 Chib — Tom Simpson 245 234, Floyd Harrington 225-220, Jack Goddard 228-203, Bich Mul dcr 206-211, Howard Burkhart 235. Clint Burson 210, Marion Burk 220. Carson Kilday 205. Buck Buckmastcr 206, Mel Harshman 203, Amie Franz 231, Joe English 203, Lafe Brown 218, Rich Sepulveda 211, Harold Stevenson 202, Dave Dietzel 201, Red Pool 233, Rex Rhine 201. Sports Briefs ASSUMES COACHING JOB SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)— Ron Pierceall, formerly football coach at St Elizabeth High School in Oakland, will assume his new duties as head coach of San PYancisco University next fall. MANAGER APPEARS MILWAUKEE (UPl)-Bobby Bragan. manager of the Jlil- waukee Braves, will appear on local station ^VTMJ-TV on alternating Mondays beginning April 13. The show, a half-hour in length, will be tiUed "Hotline to Bobby Bragan." MOVE DRILLS UP MINNEAPOLIS (UPI)—Murray Warmath. head football coach for the University of Mmnesola. announced Friday that spring drill will commence a week earlier than originally scheduled. Spring drill will start April 11 for the Gophers. JETS SIGN TWO NEW YORK (UPI) - Hase McKey. formerly at Arizona State University, and Mike Blazovich from Florida State were signed as free agents, the New York Jets of the American Football League announced Friday. Could be Giants-Twins in Series By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer MIAMI (UPI) — Unless you want to eat chalk, Casey Stengel is probably the only man completely qualified today to pick the baseball pennant winners and make soUd sense. The New York Yankees aad the Los Angeles Dodgers are solid cinches to vr^nd up in the World Series again, almost any qualified "expert" will tell you. They give you that pitching and hitting and fielding routme as if the Cincinnati Reds didn't bounce all the way from sev enth to first one year. So it you'll pardon a little Steofdese, I got to figure Hke one time when I got lucky and escaped from the race track with carfare home that this time around it's going to be the San Francisco Giants and thei Minnesota Twins. Go ahead and shake 'em up any way you want to. So you pick the Yanks and the Dodgers and right away you're a genms like that (Siban dishwasher who hit the ^ant twin double and how come he's been busting all that crockery for so many years if he's a gilt-edged Ein- slein. All I got to figure is that Washington hasn't got much more chance than a frog-throated baritone at a Bing Crosby house party. Then you take Kansas (Sty, because I don't want 'em. The Angels have a nice nickname but when those pitchers start throwing at your head the hab looks a little too reaL For the Indians if s a case of too much Cavalry and the Bostons are bunkered without a hill. Like old Case. I'm working up from the bottom as maybe you noticed, which means that the White Sox cop the fifth, it being an old Chicago tradition in certain circles. Then I make it Detroit in fourth and getting further in the final weeks. Baltimore should make a good run, but will be two lengtiis back like the show horse behmd Northern Dancer m Saturday's Florida Derby. So now you've got the Yankees and Minnesota left for the top spot and before you Swedes leap out of the weeds this isn't mtended as a kiss of death. Maybe if s like trying to pass a zircon off on Zsa Zsa but I goti me a hunch that the Twins can do it if they both hit at once. Over in the other gorgonzdia department, you can put those Mets into the middle of the World's Fair, give 'em four outs an inning and let every 10th visitor to the fair go to bat as a 10th man and they'll still finish last. Houston is still a nice city in Texas, and Philadelphia is in Pennylvania. Cincinnati goes back to seventh from where it erupted in the gaudy years ago and the (^bs move up to full fledged sixth place tenderfeet At the bottom of the top layer, it's Pittsburgh underneath Milwaukee and then St Louis. So again you have two left and tell me how they'll beat Sandy Koofax and Don Drysdale and an those other flame throwers. Okay, rn tell you. The Jints will do it with bats. Now in the series ... R9dlands Daily focfs Sitardiy. Apr. 4,19M - 7 PROJECT AWARDS - Highlight of Rediands High School's annual Future Formers of America Project Competition Awards banquet at the Holiday Inn last night was fuesenta- tion of certificates to the seven FFA members pictured above. Front row (left to right) ore Joe Trenery, John Buckmosfer, Bob Buckmaster, Larry Jacinto, Ken AAcKibban, Dennis Boyle and Dan Francis. Back row (left to right) ore Robert Dief- rick, Rediands High agriculture teacher; Elmer Porks, Security First Notional Bonk; Charles Renin, assistant principal; Roger Hall, agriculture instructor; and Glen Chomberiin, agriculture teacher. Phillip Disparte (not pictured) also received an award. Planners reject suggestion by builders SAN BERNARDINO (CNS)— The proposal of a group in the construction business to set itself up as an advisory body for the Board of Supervisors on matters of building, zoning and planning was received unsympathetically Thursday by the County Planning Commission. Neil Pfulb, county planning director, told commissioners that Mrs. Nancy Smith, Supervisors chairman, wanted their views on the proposal. Buss R. MacQuiddy, representing Home Builders Assn., had sent to Mrs. Smith a proposed resolution for Supervisors to adopt, creatuig a "Builder-Developer Advisory Council." To serve with him would be Harold Grandy, of Allied Construction Industries; George Walmer, architect; Joseph M. Galluci, Building Contractors Assn.; Don Campbell, civil engineer, and Lewis McClain. representing the grading business. MacQuiddy said the "council" should be consulted with by county departments on any changes in policies affecting building, should be asked to initiate study and research on land uses and should be a clearing house for complaints against county departments in connection with policies or enforcement measures relating to building. Commissioner J. H. Paterson said the commission could not be "subservient" to any group, and Commissioner Will C. Collett moved that Supervisors be asked to delay any decision on the proposal He said it needed a lot of study, and the commission voted to put off giving its views to Mrs. Smith. Eight Future Farmers of America from Rediands High School last night were awarded four gold and four silver certificates at the annual FFA Project Competition Awards Banquet held at the Holiday Inn of America in San Bemar dino. Honored with gold certifi catcs were John Buckmaster, Lan-y Jacinto. Kenneth McKibban, and Joseph Trenerj-. Dennis Boyle. Robert Buckmaster. Phillip Disparte. and Daniel Francis received silver certificates. The banquet, sponsored by Security First National Bank, paid tribute to more than 80 young farmers from 14 high schools in Riverside and San Bernardino counties. The eight winners from Red lands High School were accompanied to the dinner by Charles Ronin, Robert Dietricfc. Glen Chamberlain, and Roger Hall Mormons pother SALT LAKE ttTY (UPI)Thousands of Latter-Day Saints faithful converged on Utah's capital city to attend the three- day 134th annual General Conference of the Mormon Church, which begins today. Church members from throughout the nation and many from foreign lands joined the nearly 2.000 stake and mis- sbn primary leaders already on hand for the annual primary conference, which ends today. Security Bank hosts Future Formers honored ot onnuol banquet The banquet climaxed a series of competitions with the survivors learning last night RHS Students leave for Indian country Nineteoi senior high school students from the Presbyterian church left at 6:30 this mom ing to spend part of their Spring vacation working with the Pima Indians in Sacaton, Ariz. Before returning next Thursday, the young people will paint and help repair a chapel building on the Pima reserva tion and will also rebuild a ramada in the area. Making the trip are Judi An drews, Jane Bereda. Steve Fox, Terry Gaston, George Gorton, Kathy Greenway. Ken Hurley, Sheila Hurley, Pam Martens, Bill Overstreet, Diana Pry, Kathy Robmsoh, Betty Schmidkunz, Hank Sherrod. Bob Siller, Gary Thompson, Jane West Ron Wogen and Guy Wollam. Adults who are taking the young people and who will work with them mdude the Rev. Wendell G. Wollam, Mrs. Harold Robinson and Hamilton McRae. their final standings. The judging was handled by agric«iltar- al field officers from the spon-] soring bank and by officials from Cal Poly (Pomona) and the State Department of Education, Agricultural Education Division. The opening ceremonies at the dinner were handled by the parlimentary team from Norte Vista High School (Riverside) FAA chapter. O. B. EUingen, senior vice president of the bank welcomed the guests on behalf of the bank, and Charles P. Harmon, head of the bank's Riverside Division Agricultural Loan Department, made the awards. The feature ot the evenings' festivities was the showing of colored slides of each boy's agricultural project Respond ing on behalf of the FAA mem hers was Rex Swan of the Chmo High School FFA chapter who spoke on "A Future Farmer's Views on Project Competition." The closing ceremonies were again handled by the Norte Vista group led by chapter president Gary Quistad. Real estate brokers license courses offered Two special five-week courses to be held on the Riverside Campus of the Umver-| sity of California for persons working for a real estate brokers license are announced by University Extension. New state requiremsnts for the btokers license call for three - unit courses in real estate practices and legal aspects of real estate. The two new short courses are designed for persons who have taken two-unit university courses in these subjects within the past five years, enabling them to make up the one-unit deficiency. By taking these courses an applicant can avoid an extra half-day of tests when taking the broker's examination. Starting Wednesday (Apr. 8) \^am Pascoe of Pascoe Associates win teach "Real Estate Practices" from T to 10 p.m. in Room 1141 of the UCR Armed robbers surrender to circle of law officers BARSTOW (UPI) —Two men^ wanted for robbery of a pawn shop, kidnap of two motorists and the shootmg of a police officer in Los Angeles were captured here late Friday night while driving a stolen car and armed with seven pistols and a sawed - off shotgun. The gunmen were surrounded by ei^t police and sheriff units as they were passing through this desert city about 130 miles northeast of Los Angeles and surrendered w i t h o u t offering any resistance. Police officer Dean Kuchahn, alerted in a statewide dragnet for the pair, sighted their car as they neared the outskirts of the city on U.S. 66 and summoned reinforcements to make the arrest. Taken into custody just before midnight and about six hours after the series of events in downtown Los Angeles were Earl H a 1 s t e a d, 40, Orange, Calif., and formerly of Detroit, Mich., and 21-year-old William F. Andruss of San Jose. Los Angeles police began an intensive search for the pair after they fied a gun battle which began with the shootmg of officer William W. Richardson, 55. Richardson was reported in satisfactory condition with a wound in the shoulder. Police said the suspects held up the pawn shop, then made their getaway by kidnaping first one, then a second motorist and ordering that they be driven out of the city. The first of the kidnaped drivers jumped from his car at a busy intersection and ran crying for help toward Richardson who was directing traffic. The gunmen opened fire, to<dc over the wheel of the auto and sped away as two deputy sheriffs began firing at them. One of the bandit's bullets hit Richardson, but the kidnap victim, Robert Medina, 24, Los Angeles, was not hurt After abandoning Medina's car nearby, the robbers then approached the second motorist, Fred Kong, 31, Los Angeles, m a parking lot and ordered him to "take ns out of the city." Kong drove the two men to| Pasadena where they let him go. Police said the «capade began when the two robbed the pawn shop of half a dozen guns and fSOO. They fled after binding the owner with wire. Halstead and Andruss were booked here early today on multiple coonts of grand theft auto, one count of attempted murder, one count of robbery] and two counts of HHnapwig The suspects were held for re-| turn to Los Angeles., Van Roekel added to board of Housing council Robert Van Roekel, Bedlands building designer, is one of two west coast residents who have been . added to the Advisory Board of the Housing Guidance Council, Washington. D.C. Announcement of his appointment was made today by Stanley Edge, president. The other member is architect John Anderson of Bellevue, Washington. Mr. Van Boekel, who is curr rently serving as chairman M the 701 Study committee in Rediands, is the immediate past president of the American Institute of Building Design. He is active in the Rediands Rotary club, the Chamber of (Commerce and is an elder in the Presbyterian church. The housmg Guidance Council provides services to its builder members, in accordance with advice from the advisory board. One of its primary aims is for improved residential design in all regions of the U.S. and Canada. Social Sciences Building. The course ends May 6. A one-unit course in "Legal Aspects of Beat Estate" be^ns the following Tuesday night, Apr. 14, with Donald F. Zimmer, attorney and instructor in real estate law at Riverside College, as the teacher. This course meets in Room 1117 of the Social Sciences Building at 7 p.m. Enrollment for both courses is now open at the University Extension office in the UCR Administration Building. Office hours are 8:30 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday and until 5 p.m. on Friday. Thus, students may enroll on the first night of the class before the meeting begins. Yeoger contract SACRAJIENTO (UPI) — The Department of Public Works Thursday announced the award of a $214,648 contract to EX. Yeager ConstrucUon Co., Inc., Riverside, for street work in San Bernardino. noHasa Biribiay APRIL 5 — Billie Bohner, II C. G. Gamer, Jr. Deanie Milet J. Wiltom Murdock Howard L. Norris Paul Nones Ray V. Overeefcer E. W. Schoeder Mark Taylor T. W. Milligan APRIL i- Dr. Den A. Ceurvills William R. Crowther DonaM Goodwin Bayard S. Ghrist • Ciiarlcs Lome, Jr. Donovan Moero James Porch Hugh Sheilenberger . Walkar Smith, Jr. B. J. SpradUn Mae Tooter Chariot Tifvorman Chariot Aardappol Happy Birthday n E. Stata Ph. PY 3^2SK

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