Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 10, 1973 · Page 34
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May 10, 1973

Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 34

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Thursday, May 10, 1973
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:*7 * W- fefeteabura faflfstef-MQ .il, (kilesburg, HI. Thursday, Mqy 10/ 1973 Sun Starting to Shine for Oliva Tony Oliva By IRA BERKOW NEA Sports Editor NEW YORK (NBA) - With his dark eyes and tawny cheeks and gold tooth shining, Tony Oliva is oddly ebullient lor a man whose career may be cn the precipice. "When the weather comes good all over," said Oliva at breakfast recently, "my knee won't be stiff no more. Then I start to hit out the bullets. "And I don't play for so long my timing is not too good, either. But I have the confidence still at bat. One thing I always know: if one time I miss, the next time I go smoking for sure." Oliva is trying to regain some of the form that made him a three-time American League batting champion (the only man ever to lead a major league in hitting in his first two seasons) as well as Golden Glove right fielder. But at April's end, this Chargers Drop 21-3 Game In Inter sectional Tourney -LINCOLN - The Carl Sand- 6u "rp- , €hargers were knocked (Sff thCstatc junior college baseball tournament trail with a 84-3 loss to Lincoln College here Wednesday. £The defeat was in the Intersectional Tournament being hosted by Lincoln. Winner in Qie tournament goes on to state Competition in the Region IV Ijpurnament at Kankakee this weekend. *. ;£The pair of losses drops Sandburg's over-all record to 6-4. 5i the Arrowhead Conference, ffie Chargers are in third place ffith,.a,3-1 mark. The Chargers rrave^onference action sched­ uled'this afternoon with Black j Hawk College. i A 7-run scoring burst by Lincoln in the third inning was really what put Sandburg out of the running. It gave the Chargers an 8-0 deficit as Lincoln had scored a single run in the first inning. All of Sandburg's runs came in the fourth inning. Lyle Smith reached first base on an error, and Mark Georges and Robbie Johnson walked to load the bases. Dan Bess then doubled to bring in two runs, followed by Gary Woodson's single for another score. Lincoln came right back in Boivling Scores DOUBLE AA LEAGUE High team series. Brown's Mart, 2751; High team game, Bonnie's Beauty Shop, 080. High individual series, Faye Par ris, 523; High individual game, Faye Parris, 212. VANGUARD LEAGUE High team series, Loe's Rexail Drugs, 3127; High team game, Loe's Rexall Drugs, 1084. High individual series, Claire Pottorf, SS0; Hifh Individual game, Dave Drake, 209. BOWL TOWN It COUNTRY LEAGUE High team series, A-l Answering Service, 1715; High team game, Galesburg Bowl, 624. High individual series, Ellen Plym, 499; High individual game, Ellen Plym, 205. DOUBLE AA LEAGUE High team series, Bonnie 's Beauty Shop, 2663; High team game, Sunny's Beauty Salon, 962. High individual series, Carol Johnson, 469; High individual game, Carol Johnson, 195. the fifth with three more runs of its own to up the score to 11-3; Six runs in the seventh inning and four more in the eighth.put the game on ice for Lincoln. Sandburg tottled only three hits in 27 times at bat. However, Lincoln made 53 trips to the plate and pounded out 20 base hits. Woodson took the loss for the Chargers. It was only his first defeat of the season against four victories. Curry was credited with the win for Lincoln. Carl Sandburg Lincoln ab r h 6 4 3 4 12 2 10 2 10 4 1 1 6 1 2 7 3 3 5 3 2 6 12 5 3 2 2 1 1 4 1 2 ab r h 1 Wingo 2 0 0 Hubbard Coley 1 0 0 Wheat MiUer 2 0 0 Dewey Spillers 3 0 0 Lopey McNaught 1 0 0 Slimer Smith 4 1 0 Wearth Van Brk'r 3 0 0 Babcock Georges 1 1 J Dickens Johnson 2 1 0 Jones Rockhold 1 0 0 Coleman Tate 1 0 0 Curry Bess 2 0 1 IKemp Jones 1 0 0 Woodson 3 a 1 Covert 0 0 0 Total 27 3 3 Total Score by innings: Carl Sandburg . .000 300 Lincoln .107 030 31-year-old Cuban with a career batting average of .313 was batting below .250. Oliva might not even be on the Minnesota Twins' roster right now if not for the brand new designated pinch hitter rule in the American League. Oliva bats but he does not field. He hopes soon to return to the outfield because, he says, "my blood would be warmer for hitting." In June of 1971 Oliva dived for a fly ball and shattered cartilages in his right knee. He was hitting .390 at the time. He underwent surgery and was through for the season. Last season he was hitting .375 in only a handful of at bats when the knee buckled again. Comeback and season were short-lived. Another operation. Oliva suffers the pain of running down the basepaths on a hit, and suffers the rigid leg-weight program that he hopes will hurry him along Siwash Post Pair of Wins Over Scots The Knox College "A" and "B" golf teams defeated Monmouth llrl and 7^-4%, re spectively, in a dual meet at Soangetaha Tuesday afternoon Dave Gokwn of Knox was the medalist of the day for the "A" team as he fired a 77. Jim Wetherbee and Kerry Swanson, both former Silver Streaks, had 79s, and Bill Brands carded an 80. . For the Monmouth "A" team, Ken Hostets was top with an 80, while Norm Lydiard posted 83, Grant Minor 91 and Dave Goranson 92. Leading Knox' "B" squad was Kyle Vantrease with a 79. Ken Drost had an 88, and Ken Hutter and Mark Skipworth both fired 92s. Scores for the Scots were Pat Blake 83, Jeff Sammak 84, Greg Fritz 92 and Randy Wells 93. Now with an 8-7-2 dual meet the comeback trail. He does it all because he loves to play baseball; it is all he has ever really concentrated on since he was a 7-year-old boy in Pindar del Rio, Cuba, and he and friends cut tip a corncob and used it for a ball in his father's farm field. He ran and lifted leg weights all last winter at the University of Minnesota. "Every day I went, eve^n in 15 below zero with the snow piled on the ground," he said. Oliva continues to lift leg weights every day now, going to the ball park early to do it. In the winter especially, he sank not only into snowdrifts but Into depression. He wondered if his career was too soon through. "But my wife said, 'Tony, you are lucky to have done what you have already.' I think 'Yes, you are right.'" Oliva's despair was of a different nature when he first began playing professional baseball in the United States. He now has a family, in* eluding two daughters, aged 4 and \Vz. "Now I got somebody to wait for me," said Oliva. "One little one conv- ing. Then another little one coming. When I come home from a trip they say, 'Poppa, you bring us a surprise?' If I don't, they say, 'Poppa, let's go to the store and buy a surprise.' "Before this I was very happy on the field but I come home and gee, I am depressed. Boom. No old friends. No family. I miss my country. But I can't go back because of the revolution and they can't come out. "And in the beginning I play in Virginia. I learn that every country has his own custom. Gee. I find that they treat the animals sometimes better than the colored people. That is rotten. Hard Galesburg Hosts Conference Track Some top track and field performances are expected to take place at Van Dyke Field Friday evening when Galesburg will host the Western Big Six Conference Meet. Outstanding individuals will be competing with powerful teams coming out of the Quad- City area. . , "It looks like the .battle for first place will be between Moline and East Moline on the basis of meets held thus far," Galesburg Coach Jerry Albright said Galesburg's Eric Schluter, a junior, who set the school record in the 100-yard dash earlier this year, should be a strong contender in both the 100 and 220. However, the competition is expected to be rugged. Schluter ran a 9.9 in a meet held at Geneseo earlier this spring. Galesburg's Gale Trulson, a junior, has had times of 4:29.8 record, the Knox Siwash are 53 2120J at Coe College this afternoon In the mile and 10:02.5 in the for their final meet of the sea- 2-mile. However, Wolf of Rock son - Island has already been clocked 640—211 ¥ ans Boo as Aaron Nears Mark at 4:24 and 9:50 in these two events. Other strong contenders for Galesburg are sophomore Bill Camper, long jump; senior Doug Hill, half mile; senior Steve Williamson, high hurdles; sophomore Mark Crain, 440, and senior, Brian Foreman, discus. Preliminaries are scheduled to begin at 5 p.m. with the finals to start at approximately 6. A conference sophomore meet will be held at the same time. WESTERN BIO I CONFERENCE TRACK RECORDS Vanity 120 Yd. High Hurdlei-Bea. Rock Island. 14.7 1072. 100 Yd. Sash — Strickland, East Molina. 0.9 1071. 880 Yd. Relay — Ellis, Turntr, Seward, Ellis, Rock liland, 1:30.7 1971. 440 Yd. Dash — Taylor, Rock Island, 49.9 1972. 180 Yd. High Hurdles — Mitchell. Galesburg, 20.1 1970. Mile Run — LeMaster, East Mo line, 4:32.2 1072. 220 Yd. Dash — Strickland. East Moline, 21.0 1971. to understand. Not like in Cuba. I hear Americans arc the smartest people. They read the Bible. There is religion in people in America. But I can't eat in restaurants. 'Go to the kitchen,' they tell me. And I can't stay in same hotel with white players." Home often seemed' a good place to be. He called at least once a month. Each call cost $80 or $90. "I talk long because I have a big family," said Oliva. "My parents, nine brothers and sisters, relatives, friends. I talk to everybody." In recent years his mother, father and two sisters have made brief visits to see Tony. (His father took back 17 suitcases filled with everything from television sets to blue jeans — scarce items in Cuba.) They returned to their home. Tony to his and to the struggle of his career. Box Scores Chicago San Siege abrhbll ibrbU Monday 4 13 3 H'n'dez 2 0 0 0 Grubb 4 0 0 0 Lee 4 0 0 0 Colbert 4 110 Gaston 4 0 2 0 Kendall 3 0 1 Williams 3 12 2 Beckert 4 2 10 James 1110 Pepi'tne 4 0 0 0 Fanzone 0 0 0 1 Santo 5 0 0 0 Hiser 3 111 Hundley 3 2 12 Ks'n'gr 4 110 Hooton 4 0 0 0 Total 35 910 9 Cmp'bll 4 0 0 Hilton 3 13 Corkins 10 0 0 Ross 0 0 0 0 Murrell 10 0 0 Kirby 0 0 0 0 Mason 10 0 0 Trod'sn 0 0 0 0 . Total 31 2 6 2 Score by innings: Chicago 200 203 101—9 San Diego . 000 Oil 000—2 E—Corkina. DP—Chicago 2. LOB — Chicago S, San Diego 5. 2B — Hiser, Colbert. HR — Wil liams (3), Hundley (2), Monday (7), Hilton (3). SB — James 2, Hernandez 2. SF— Fanzone. h * erbbio 6 2 2 3 2 4 4 4 4 1 0 0 0 0 1 4 4 4 1 2 2 110 0 Hooton (W 4-2) . 9 Corkins (L 2-3) . Ross 1U Kirby 2 Troedson 2 ' Pittsburgh ab r hbi| Clines 4 12 0 (Russell 5 111 Cash 5 13 0 Bck'ner 4 0 10 Sn'gl'ln 9 12 3 Mota 3 10 1 Stargell 8 12 OjDavls 2 0 0 1 Rb'rt'sn 4 12 2[Fr'g , sn 3 2 10 " "Crw'frd 3 0 2 2 .l^ 0 9 Y ?972 DMh _ Kramer ' M °" ne ' ATLANTA (UPI) — It some-| Carty, a former Atlanta Brave came so abusive that Aaron did j pass Ruth's fabled 714 home run limes seems that Atlanta willjnow with the Texas Rangers, gota very un-Aaron-like thing — hennark. never escape the racial indis-jinto a fight with three Atlanta crctions of its past. i policemen and stirred a racial The city is trying, harder than i furor, most. It's Chamber of Com-! McAshan, first black to quar- went over to the right field j j us t about everywhere one seats at Atlanta Stadium andig 0e s around Atlanta, he runs into the question, "Do you think told the fan off. „,„„„„ HI, . c * Ail 4 i u i „ _ ..- , '. Aaron was still unset about 'Aaron can break Ruth's rec- merce likes to refer to Atlanta terback a major Deep Sou h co - fK " ,„„7j a „r a r 2l *u« ««i nrd?" M « Q nit,, knc,7 w„ ». , (...u.ii * the incident after the game and ora as "a city too busy to hate.",lege football team, was sus-1 „ mmonfaH if in +h - j « eein „i T u a But every time it appears to.pended for skipping practice 'commented on it m the dressing! The have proven its point, an inci-! last fall and made a racial issue dent pops up, Times have changed for the better. It hasn't been much more than a decade since sports in of it Now, Hank Aaron, who avoided involvement, in racial controversy his first seven years in discussion always room. Since then, he has talked, volves around the ability more and more freely about the!Aaron, now 39, to hit the home abuse he has received — for be- 1 runs he needs to pass 714. Some- Atlanta were totally segregated. Atlanta, has become a center of Today, the only all-white team I controversy, of consequence is the Atlanta) If Aaron had been concerned Flames and you can blame that previously, he never talked ing a black who earns $200,000' a year and who is threatening Babe Ruth's home run record. But Aaron admits that this is isolated abuse. That's why it's too bad that times the discussion includes comparisons of Ruth and Aaron as hitters. But we have never heard anyone compare them on a white-black basis. Aaron was quoted recently as Aaron admits that the people in Atlanta, for the most part, have been Hank Aaron fans and that when he complains about racial abuse, he is really talking about only a handful. There have been stories writ- re-, ten about hate letters, but ac- oftually, although Aaron receives several hundred letters a week, only three or four of these could be classified as hate letters. Most of the others simply ask for autographs or pictures. "It's too bad the abuse by a few had to appear by some to be] abuse by many," said the! 2 Mile Run — Tracey, Galesburg, 9:50.8 1972. Mile Relay — Stevens, Kramer, Johnson, S, Thompson, Moline, 3:23.8 1072. High Jump — Huntoon, Moline, 6'8" 1072 Pole Vault — Carpenter, Rock Island, 13 .0', 1970; J. Thompson, East Moline, 13.0' 1972. 'Broad Jump — Miller, Rock Island, 21WV 1972. Shot Put — Girt, East Moline, 58'8'4" 1971. Discus — Girt, East Moline, 160*4" 1972. Sophomore 120 Yd. High Hurdles — Baker, East Moline, 15.9 1972. 100 Yd. Dash — Arrington, Moline, 10.4 1972. 880 Yd. Relay — Tschopp, Burke, Padesky, Arrington, Moline, 1:31 .11 1072. 440 Yd. Dash — Angell, Moline, 53.7 1971. 180 Yd. Low Hurdles — Baker, East Moline, 21 .8 1971. Mile Run — Howell, Moline, 4:48.1 1972. 880 Yd. Dash — Yoeckle, Moline, 2*06 8 Mile Relay — Green Turnbaueh, Nelson, Yoeckle, Moline. 3:34.2 1972. High Jump — Jett, Rock Island, 8'1" 1972. Crompton. Moline, Stennett 4 0 0 0 Gn'zal'z 3 0 0 0 Hebner 10 0 0 May 4 0 10 D'vl'illo 0 0 0 0 McNrt'y 0 0 0 0 Blass 2 0 10 Rooker 0 0 0 0 Zisk 10 10 Johnson 0 0 0 0 Oliver 10 0 0 Giusti 0 0 0 0 Total 39 5 14 5. Score by Innings Pittsburgh .....100 020 200—5 Los Angeles 001 050 02x—8 E — Russell. DP — Los Angeles 3. LOB — Pittsburgh 9, Los Angeles 5. 2B — Robertson, Crawford. 3B— Garvey. HR — Sanguillen (3), Rob ertson (5), S — Crawford. SF — Davis. Ip h Blass (L 1-2) - 4 3 Rooker 1 1 Johnson -- 2 0 Giusti - 1 2 Osteen (W 3-2) - 6','n 13 Culver 13b 1 Brewer 1 0 Blass pitched to three batters In fifth. Kave, East Moline, Total 29 3 4 3. Score by Innings St. Louis 100 002 000—3 „ , — . . „ —. . . iiari" 1H7Z San rranc l sc0 WO 000 001—1 on a shortage of black hockey about it. But the night of Sat- 1 the incident has been blown into biaming lagging attendance at 'Braves spokesman. "I'm afraid 2«o v*. Dash - Padesky, Moline, Lo ^iri ^n ^^Sco' i D LOB payers, not racial bias. urday, April 28, a belligerent gigantic proportions. Braves' home games on the facti^at & W 'N nur t Hank more than 23 - 5 1972 - St. Louis 5. san Francisco 8. 2B — 6 -- - - - . — Reitz. HR - Reitz (1). SB — Brock as| 2. Bonds. S— Melendez, Pole Vault 12'0" 1972. Broad Jump 19'8%" 1972. Shot Put — Stevenson, Rock Is. land, 50'3',4" 1972. Discus — Stevenson, Rock Island, 13fl'l" 1972. St. Louis . San Francisco •b r hbit ab r hbl 2 1 1 OlBonds 4 0 0 0 0 OlFuentes 4 0 10 0 l|Speler 4 0 2 0 1 OlMc'Cvy 2 0 0 0 TmVsn 1110 Kg'mn 4 0 0 0 H r wrth 4 0 10 Mt'twi 3 0 10 Brock Ml'ndez 3 0 Torre 4 0 Sim'ons 4 1 Reitz 4 1 Cruz 2 0 Busse 3 0 Kelle'hr 0 0 Tyson 4 0 Clv'land 3 0 Segui 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Dy'Rdr 4 0 11 Maddox 0 0 0 0 Bryant 2 0 0 0 Phillips 10 0 0 Sosa 0 0 0 0 Total 341 ~7"l Oliva became a big league star shortly after he signed to play baseball in the United States in 1961. He now earns $100,000 a year. Recently, his autobiography was published: "Tony 0! The Trials and Triumphs of Tony Oliva" (Hawthorn, $6.96) with St. Paul sportswriter Bob Fow* ler. The future? In Oliva's eyes, it is sunny, "Every day it get warmer and every day my leg get better," he says. One game recently, Oliva,. limping all season, tagged up from third on a fly ball. "I flew," he said triumphantly. He slid safely home for the lead run. He rose, dusted himself off and trotted to the dugout. His teammates greeted him with a standing ovation. They had seen the first glimmer of summer in Oliva in nearly two years. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) East Moline Race Results FIRST RACE: (Pace) — Bonaventure, Craig Thuma, $13.00, |11.20, $5.00. 2:08: Selk Byrd, Tom Schuo, $11.00, $4,00; Spinning Reed, Leon Dejulius, $2.80. SECOND RACE: (Pace) — Sioux Time, Darrell Van Derostyne, $4 .20, $4 .80, $3.00, 2:10:2: Libra, Lavern Martin, $18.20, $7.40; Miss Toughy Perdue, Sam Harmon, $3.20. DAILY DOUBLE: (1st and 2nd races) 2 4 2, paid $34.30, THIRD RACE: (Trot) — Rocky Sonic, Leon Dejulius, $3.20, $2.40, $2.20, 2:12:4; Idle whiles Don, Earl Stevens, $3.80, $2.80; Tag Flore, Robert Moffitt, $2,80. FOURTH RACE: (Pace)—Daddi's Sis, Terry Leonard, $8.20, $3.80, $3.00, 2:12:2; Salkea Prince, Don Sheely, $5.60, $3.20; BUffy's Boy, Keith Linton, $3.60. FIFTH RACE: (Pace) — Polar Bear. Terry Towne, $5.00, $3.00. $3 .00, 2:07:03; Goodness Sakes, Man Wilson, $3,60, $3.20; Susie Time, Darrell Van Derostyne, $3.60. SIXTH RACE: (Pace) — Lo Go Adios, Terry Towne, $12.60, $5 .20, $3.20, 2:05:2; Velvets Harry,. Mac Wilson, $3.80, $2 .60; Pompidon, Jacques Bagenais, $3.60. SEVENTH RACE: (Pace) — Dudley Barney, Charles Wilcoxen, $7 .20, $4.00, $3.00, 2:08:3; Idlewhiles Buck, Ray Ball Jr., $4.20, $3.00; Kapps Joe, Keith Linton, $3.60. 4 0 0 0 EIGHTH RACE: (Pace) — Carson 2 2 0 0 City, Roger Hoagland, $14.40, $6 .40, 1 2 0 0 $3 .80, 2:06:3; Doc Royal, Ed Intes, 0 0 0 0 $5.60, $4.00: North- State, Randy 10 12 Tuftie. $6.00. 0 0 0 0 NINTH RACE: (Pace) — Nans Choice, Bernard Shepherd, $5 .20, 83.80, $2.60, 2:06: Idlewhiles Mike, Ray Ball Jr.. $7.00, $3.20; Kalua, Jacques Dagemais, $2.80. TENTH RACE: (Pace) — Jlmmle Acres, Robert Perrin, $14.00, $6.60, $4.00, 2:09:4; Mabes Boy, Dennis Byrd, 84.80, $3.40: Dandy Dream, Terry Towne, $3.40. Midland Coal Presents Babe Ruth Equipment Representatives of the Midland Coal Co. presented baseball equipment for a Babe Ruth League at a meeting of the Victoria Recreation Association May 1. John Sense, president of Midland Coal Co., and Bob Izard, general manager, presented the equipment to recreation association president John Flinner. Los Angelea ab r h bi Cey Lacy Osteen Culver Garvey Brewer Total 28 8 6 7 T ar bb so 4 4 4 0 2 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 2 2 11 5 5 12 0 0 10 0 0 0 2 But that doesn't prevent a fan broke through Aaron's calm. For every fan who sits in At- tha t be was black; that if he anything else. The reaction to Athletes have eaten honey Rico Carty incident, an Eddie The fan, later ejected from lanta Stadium cursing Hank were a white man, say a Mickey h!s taction could be unpleas- quick-energy food since the McAshan incident or a Hank [he game between the Braves Arron, there are 1,000 others Mantle, chasing Ruth's record, ant -" [original Olympic Games, says Aaron incident from occurring, iand the New York Mets, be-iwho are pulling for him to sur- l, ' at tne fans w °u lc l pour in. 1 ~----There may be substance to that belief. But it should be pointed out that the Braves, after making wholesale winter trades and promising bright things for '73, have been play ing losing baseball. This plus poor weather has been a bigger factor than Aaron so far as attendance is concerned. Aaron isn't really close enough to Ruth's record yet to make that a drawing card on its own. Through this past weekend, with 681, he was still 33 shy. Wait until Hank gets up around 710," said a Braves spokesman. "Then, people are going to pour into Atlanta Stadium in the hope that they'll be on hand when he catches Ruth. And they aren't going to be concerned about whether he's white, black, or purple." SIGHTSEER II The motor home with a view. Now on display. BROWNS CAMPERS Down on the farm 3Vi mi. so. ot Aledo on Hi. U. than 1 mi. eaii. Clos. Sun. — 5*2-2813. On the other hand, if the [National Geographic. Braves can look out for Hank Aaron, then what chance in the world has, say a, Larvell Blanks? tp Cleveland (W 2 -3) 8% Segui V 3 Bryant (L 3-3) 7 Sosa . 2 Barnes Signs Contract BALTIMORE (UPI) - No. 2 draft pick Mike Barnes of Miami signed a multiyear contract for an undisclosed sum with the Baltimore Colts, officials said Wednesday. The 6-6, 255-pound lineman is h 7 0 0 0 0 3 3 2 4 01 — 1 b o i o I the front four as defensive end. \ " h t*l the Colts' tallest rookie and has oja good chance of breaking into SIZES A-EEEE 6-Hi Ideal for active, on-the- go farmers! Hardy barnyard acid resistant uppers for extra-long wear. Sweet on worlcin feet. Try a pair I rrnTTl OPEN: Mon. 'til 8:30 p.m. Friday 'tli 9 p.m. j^GROTHE lorn Fitt$4 S«e#i 40 E. MAIN Two doors west of Walgreens BUSCH CANS *1.05 FALSTAFF $1.89 OLD MILWAUKEE 6 NR't 95c 24 — 12 oz. Returnable Bottles BLATZ $2.99 DREWRYS $3.39 BLUE RIBBON $3.49 WISCONSIN CLUB ...$2.09 IMPERIAL OR TEN HIGH 5th $3.49 SCOTCH House of Stuart 5tb $3.99 Black St Wkite 5th $5.99 Inver House Qt. $5.35 VTGALLONS ANTIQUE $889 CALVERTS $9.C9 VODKA — .$7.69 KESSLER $8.19 ANDEKER or MICHELOB 6 pack $1.69 BLATZ PACK QQw CANS 99* PACK fl Q| CANS *1*9< WISCONSIN CLUB 12 SASS *1.75 24 CANS WARM FALSTAFF - $3.89 BLUE RIBBON $3,M SCHL1TZ 14.49 ANTIQUE 5th $3.89 WALKERS DELUXE 5th $4.79 SEAGRAMS 7 5th $4.29 <4 GALLONS 7 CROWN .. $9.98 ROYAL CANADIAN -$9.69 Ad Good Thru Sautrday, May 12, 1973 BLUE RIBBON <*% OLD STYLE 12PakCans VODKA 5th. WHITE TAVERN ...$2.99 GILBEY'S $3.39 GIN — 3th» WHITE TAVERN —.$2.90 GILBEY'S -13.4$ COLD DUCK CHATEAU LOUIS -„$1.93 PAUL MASSON $3.89 CANADIAN — jftht MIST $3,89 WINDSOR.. 14.09 CLUB $5.89 BURKE'S 273 N PKAIRIE ST Drive In Package Liquor OPEN: SUNDAY 1 P.M. TO < P.M. CALVERTS 5th $3.98 BACARDI RUM qt. $5.19 I kit r 'AkKING WINDOW iLkviLt A SPECIAL THANKS For The Terrific Response To Costa 9th Grade Car Wash T

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