Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on May 11, 1973 · Page 26
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 26

Galesburg, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, May 11, 1973
Page 26
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"(Solesburg Register-Moil, Golesburg, III. Fridoy, Mgy 11,1973 (ffifst of Two Parts.) ^taKUflRAY OLDERMAN ••"-WEJfhMJRY, N. Y. (NBA) To the high rollers who can look right down on the finish line of ftoosev^U Raceway from behind plate glass, while caressing their filet mignon, he is sometimes called "Oy vay." That's Yiddish for "ouch, it hurts. 1 ' Tb*j ,true Gallic pronunciation Js. "er -VAY." That's for Herve Filion): the world's highest paid athlete! More'often than not he absorbs ^the cost of their filet, and then some, so the "Oy vay" is the same as "Them Bums" was to Brooklyn. An endearment. Herve, Filion at the age of 33 has won more than 4,000 races, 'the highest total in the history GHS Netters Victorious In Two Meets ..The Galesburg High School /Minis team won itwo meets in .•flwo days with 5-4 victories at . i&towa Wednesday and ait home : .against East Moline Thursday :The GHS junior varsity tennis 'squad .'.also defeated East Moline Thursday 3-1. Boih ihe Silver Streaks and ;Ottawa,- won three singles ;mpbdi\& Wednesday, but Gales- •lwrg-itook two out of the three "doublelVmatahes for the win. "Singles winners for Gales ..bifiig -were Dave Parker, Dave .Walpern, and Tim Stellar. In -.doubles- play, the teams of Dave Parker and Mark Brown r.aod Halpem and Mark Parker notched wins. —In varsity action Thursday, the Streaks won four singles —matches and one doubles match for ifchear seventh win against two losses for itthe season. JJtev^jParker defeated Craig D^ihlsfei^m of East Moline 6-0, (Wf, •land Mark Parker beat Scott Thurman 6-0, 6-1. Brown lost itoJEick Blorngran 6-2, 6-2, and Tom Sandberg was defeated % Curt Vynike 6-2, 6-1. Halperh then beat Rex Hugill 6-1, 6-2, and Stellar won over Brian Thurman 6-2, 6-1. The "team of Mark Parker and Halpern were defeated by East (Molinc's Dahlstrom and Scott'Thurman 6-3, 6-3, and Mike^Willcutts and Sandberg lost 64, 6-1 to Hugill and Blom giien. ; J$fjke Foster and Stellar &amed up for Galesburg's only doubles-" win over Brian Thurman and Vynike 6-3, 6-2. TThe7jlY s increased their season record to 5-2 with their win overEJawt Moline. Galesburg's Aridy^iToUe lost to Steve BartschriO-7, but Foster beaf alanine™ Osbrom 10-8, Bob Southewell defeated Pete Bar- bootis i(M>, and Stan Pyiatit won 10-2 .for, the Streaks' .three maitch v: vic : tJories. : 7 - ^&alesburg goes into action -<a^in> Wednesday by hosting Bettendorf at Lakeiawn at 4 p.m.-7* May Be Big Winner, But He Won tBet on It of harness tracks in the Western Hemisphere, for purses which have already exceeded $10 mil* He*! Last year, his bustlingest yet, he went to the post 2,665 times, led the field at the finishing pole 605 times, collecting $2,473,265 - of which it's safe to say he banked more than half, since he also owned the winning horse 60 per cent of the time. All these figures are alt-time U. S. Trotting Association records. It's fearsome just to contemplate what kind of frenetic schedule Herve must have led, and is still leading, to compile those kinds of figures. At Aurora Downs, just outside Chicago, for instance, he handled the sulky reins in 20 races in one Bowling Scores INDIAN LEAGUE High team series, Apache, 1698; High team gam*. Apache, 618. High individual series, Sandy Snyder, 506; High individual game, Sandy Snyder, 188. STARLIGHT LEAGUE High team series, Galesburg Malleable, 2466; High team game, Galesburg Malleable, 894. High individual series, Dorothy Love, 488; High individual game, Hank Stone, 186. QUEENS - LEAGUE High team series, 3W's, 1904; High team game, Musketeers, 689. High individual series, Marjorie Smith. 447: High individual game, Marjorie Smith, 160. MOONLIGHTERS LEAGUE High team series, Stumblers. 2079; High team game. Stumblers, 732. High • individual series, (men) George McCoy, 533; (women) Nina Shriber, 427; High individual game, (men) George McCoy. 201; (women) Jane Mahnesmith, 177. TEE VEE"LEAGUE High team series, Hookies, 2457; High team game, TV Specials, 884. High individual series, (men) Mike Peck, 575; (women) Lee John son,' 530; High individual game, rmen) Mike Peck, 233; (women) Lee Johnson, 198. day. Afternoon and night. He has raced ion three differ ent tracks in different states and even in different countries (the U. S. and Canada) the same day! What makes Herve, who never got beyond the fifth grade, run? A crafty, poor French Canadian kid's genuine hunger for money and security. Beyond that, a curiously provoked psyche. For that you have to explore with him the Filion origins in a tittle, remote Quebec farming community, Angers. We had workhorses and road horses," he says, "because we didn't have a car. In those days [my father would do anything to make a buck, to raise 10 kids - eight boys and two girls. When I was born, he left to go to work in the woods with three horses for three months, as a lumberjack. "My father started racing as a hobby, on Sunday. Back in 1949 when I was nine years old, he bought his first horse for $300. My mother has got seven brother and four sister and they always come to visit so my mother said we got to do something on Sunday to got away from the house." French Canadians have a traditional love for harness racing, particularly pacing. That first; hdrse, a pacer, was called Pine Ridge Stella and at a country fair, when he was 12 years old, tittle Herve, whose feet didn't reach the stirrups, raced her for the first time and finished second. "You didn't need license," recalls Herve. "It was Just like a matinee today. She was good mare. She had perfec' manner When t was 13, a man from Montreal bought me a license for five dollar to race his horse, Guy Grattan. That was my first win." His future life was committed but with a special mission. Papa Filion, who had increased his own stable to five horses, had blackened the family name. "He had a horse which was a six-year-old and he changed the name and put him as a three- year-old," recounts Herve frankly. "He put a ringer in. He got; caught after four months and he was outlawed for 10 years. It reflect on all the kids. You come into the track and they mention the name of Filion — t'ief or something like that around Quebec and Montreal "So I said to myself, 1 like to push myself, be real successful in 'arness racing so they'll remember the name of Fifion as long as there's 'arness racing. That was my drive." In mi at the age of 21, he carried his campaign south across the border, to Vernon Downs, N. Y. All he could say in English was yes and no. (Later he married an English- speaking girl, Barbara, from Toronto, and now he can express himself volubly, with a quaint French-Canadian accent.) "I was making 10, 12 t'ou- sand a yaar" he remembers, "and'I was dreaming — for a kid who quit school In the fifth grade and had no education. It was the only ring I could do. "I never dreamed one day I'd win over 1100,000 a year. 1 never fought about that. I tell you somet'ing - back in 1964 I had ten t'ousand in the bank and I owned free horses. My first horse cost me 12 hunnerd, She bought me my first car, a 1 1958 Bulck. Dat mare pick up sixty-four hunnerd first year I raced her/' The Filion fortune today, barely a decade later, encompasses Capital Hilt Farm, which is valued at Over a million dollars and, includes 128 race horses. He owns a 48-acre farm in LaChute, Quebec, and plans to buy a big sprtM In New Jersey to house his racing stock. He also haa a mod wardrobe, a big limousine, a 1400 hairpiece and a growing family of three children to which he hustles home after the last race each night. And the Filion name after all of this? "It means the biggest thing in 'arness racing; in Quebec. I was named Canadian at'lete of the year free times, frudeau gave me the Lou Marsh trophy in '69. That puts mewim people like Bobby Orr, PhU Esposito and Gordie 'owe/' Let's 'ear It for "Oy Vay." (NEXT: Filion Takes No Bets.) Knox Netmen In 6-3 Win Over Cornell MT. VERNON, Iowa Upping its season record to 6-1, the Knox College tennis team defeated Cornell College 6-3 here Thursday afternoon. The netmen's only loss in seven outings has been to Bradley University. The Siwash will go for their seventh and eighth victories Saturday as they host Midwest Conference foes Coe and Beloit colleges. Knox won four of the singles matches and two of the three doubles matches to notch the win'over Cornell. Bill Mueller, Micky Kolis, Barry Dickinson and Ron Eliason were the singles winners, while Helms and Mueller and Kolis and Dickinson were team winners. Scots Split With Culver - Stockton Monmouth College split a dropping the second game 4-3, doubleheader at Culver-Stockton College Wednesday afternoon, winning the opener 6-5 and Knox Loses Final Meet To Kohawks CEDAR RAPIDS, Iowa - The Knox College golf team wound up the regular season with a 9^-8^ loss to Coe College here Thursday. The defeat gives the Siwash a a final duaUmeet record of 88-2. Knox will participate in the Midwest Conference Golf Meet May 17-18 at Rochester, Minn. Jim Wetherbee of Knox and Mike Oakes of Coe tied for medalist honors for the day with ,82s. Other scores for Knox were Kerry Swanson 86, Dave Golom 88, Kyle Vantrease 89, Bill Brands 90 and Ken Hutter 93. For the Kohawks Bill Vincent fired 85, Dick Jacobson 87, Gene Kiela 89 and Brad Schnee 91. Junior Highs Are Hosts Of Track Relays Singlet Brad Wright (C) beat Gary Helms (K). 6-4, 8-3. BUI Mueller (K) beat BiU Cook (C). 6-1, 6-1. Micky Kolis (K) beat Jeff Soder (C), 6-4. 6-3. Barry Dickinson (K) beat Dave Beck <C), 6-1. 1-6. 6-4. Ron Eliason (K) beat Bob Ash (C), 3-6, 6-1. 7-6. Rick Ash (C) beat Tom Cooke (K), 6:4, 6-0. . Doubles Helms and MueUer beat Wrlfht and Cook, 6-0, 7-5. Kolis and Dickinson beat Soder and Beck, 6-3, 6-1. Ash and Ash beat Eliason and Cooke, 3-6, 6-0, 6-4. The Galesburg High School all-weather track will be the site for the second annual 9th Grade Invitational Relays Sat urday afternoon. Lombard and Churchill Junior High schools are co-hosting the 12-team relays event which gels under way at 1 p.m. Entrants include Quincy, East Moline, Rock Island Alleman, Canton, Monmouth, Geneseo, Knoxville, Yorkwood, Costa, Stronghurst and the two host schools. Over 200 contestants will take part in the field events and eight running events. Admission to the relays is free, according to Coke Mills, manager of the event. Monmouth did not score in the top of the first against Steve Graber, and Culver - Stockton jumped on starter Glen Fritz for five runs in the bottom of the first. The big hits were a single by Graber, a 2-run double by Ron Dempsey and a triple by Larry Mandrell. Tom Gillhouse started to pitch for Monmouth in the top of the second and shut out Culver- Stockton on four hits the rest cf the way in picking up his second victory of theyear without a loss. \ Monmouth's scoring were two runs in the second on a walk to At Shepherd, a single by Dennis Plummer, a single by Matt Entrap and a fielder's choice by Mike Cripe accounting for the runs. Monmouth got two more in the third as Tom Satterly was safe on a fielder's choice and scored on a triple by Bill Wagner. Wagner scored when the relay throw landed in the dugout. Monmouth tied the game in the fifth on a double by Gillhouse and a single by Wagner. Monmouth scored the winner in the sixth on a triple by Plummer and a perfectly executed squeeze bunt by Mike Cripe. Second game pitchers were Butch Avery for Monmouth and Dave Cox for Culver-Stockton. Cox had a no-hitter his last time out, but Bill Seiple opened the game by doubling and scored the first run on a balk and a wild pitch. Monmouth scored in the second on a double by Shepherd and a single by Cripe. At this time Ctach Terry Glasgow made substitutions and allowed the reserves to finish out the game. Monmouth got their last run in the top of the seventh on a walk to Cripe, a single by Avery, and a sacrifice fly by Seiple Culver-Stockton won the game with two out in the bottom of the seventh on two walks and four straight singles. TTie game winning hit was a single by Jack McBride. East Moline Race Results FIRST RACE (One Mile Pace) —- Abdio Ryan, Leon De Julius, §3.40, $3.00, 13 .00, $2:09.2. Kings Girl, Bernard Shepherd, $4.00, $3.20. Timber Slot Tryax, Larry Williams, $4.00. SECOND RACE (One MUe Pace) — Liebchen, D. Van De Rostyne, $3.40, $6.60, $4.20. 2:09.1. C. F., E. Renin, $4.60, $3.20. Thunder Arbets L. Rosters. $4.80. THIRD RACE (One Mile Trot) Colby Deems, B. Shepherd, $4.60, $3.00, $2.60, 2:11.0. Nardys Jay, E. Neary, $3.80, $3.20. Ed's Buddy, E. Miller, $3.60. FOURTH RACE: (On* Mile Pace) — Zip Chief, D. Freese. $9.20, $5.40, $4.40, 2:11.4. Johns Time, W. Lonaker, $17.60, 6.00. Patti Mall, J. Hall. $4.80. FIFTH RACE: (One Mile Pace)Twinkle Blue, H. Pedersen, $4.00, $3.80, $3.20, 2:07.2. Calumet Rush, A. Wilson, $11.20, $7.40. Deva May, R. Perrin, $8.40. SIXTH RACE: (One Mile Pace>— Kitten Abbe, G. Noonan, $10.80, $3.60, $3.60. 2:08.1. Fire Adios, B. Shepherd. $3.40, 3.20. Barne Meridale, D. Sheely, $5.00. SEVENTH RACE (One Mile Pace) — Pots Play Boy, C. Lorahce. $10.80, $6^6, $3.40, 2:08.2. Edgewood Bangor. C. Jacobs. $6.40. $7.40. Gallant Anderson. H. Pederson. $3.40. EIGHTH RACE (One Mile Pace) — Ryans Pride. R. Weinberg. $4.00, $3.20, $3.00. 2:07.2. Richwoods Boy, D. Freese. $3.20. $2.80. Pert Fred, . Neary, $3.80. NINTH RACE: (One Mile Pace)— Richies Boy, R. Perrin. $8.40, $4.60, $2.80, $2:08.4. My Insperation. C. Lorance, S4.00. $2.60. Gold Dust Maid. L. Hill, $2.40. TENTH RACE: (One Mile Pace)— C. Nonor, D. Ray, $9.80, $6,40, $3.60, 2:12.0. M C Dave, D. Bird. 83.40, $2.80. Golden Dina, R. Hoagland, $3.00. Knox Is Site For Sandburg Track Meet Carl Sandburg College will be among 21 area community col- »» . . „_ . leges participating Saturday at J^^L* *!£ an . Knox College In the Region IV £j «?«•* <* Track and Field Meet. Sandburg SfJ^V*" 1 v — — „<vw.;„„ heve it has not been 40 days MOOSE TALES by . MOOSE JOHNSON one wonder if old Noah might have left us with a good idea of building an Ark. It wouldn't surprise us to see some people of the handyman type t r y i n g to build something of this sort in his backyard. In a visit with Jim Healey, Midwest League Quad Cities at Wise. Rapids— ppd, rain Clinton 4 Waterloo 0 Burlington 8 Decatur 2 Danville 3 Quincy 1 Cedar Rapids 12 Appleton 6 (1st game) Cedar Rapids 6 Appleton 2 (2nd game) NBA Standings (Finals) (Best of Seven) w. 1. pet. New York 4 1 .800 Los Angeles 14 .200 Thursday's Result New York 102 Los Angeles 93 and Knox are co-hosting the . , rt , , , meet although Knox will not ^ 40 m 8 hts ' but ll makes participate. The morning session will run from 10 to 11:45; the afternoon session will begin at 1 and continue until approximately 3:45. . Events will include shot put, javelin, long jump, pole vault, discus, triple jump, high jump, ...... _ _ BU 440-yard relay, mile run, 120- Nortnside Sport Shop, it has yard high hurdles, 440-yard been reported that even with dash, 100-yard dash, 880-yard afl the water there have been run, 440-yard intermediate hur- some mighty fine catches of dies, 220-yard dash, 34nile run, crappie from Lake Storey. We and mile relay. note that 20 were reported by Serving on the games com- R. L. Steward, two weighing mittee for the meet are Bill 1% pounds each caught by M. Foss, track coach at Knox; Stan Ragan of Bartonville and 15 Heth, a referee from Rock Is- weighing % to one pound by land; Bill Hungate, Sandburg Clayton Anderson cf East Peo- counselor and basketball coach; ria. An old friend from way Bob Nolan, president of the Re- back, Wayne FindahJ, hit a gion IV track coaches, Harper couple of beauties totaling 2Vz College, Palatine, and Bob Reh- pounds; one weighing IVi berg, Region IV track chair- pounds and the other one man, Prairie State College, Chi- pound, cago Heights. It has also been reported Coordinating meet activities that some sizeable bullheads on Saturday will be Al Reilly, are being taken from Storey. Knox College football coach. ji m p ecs i brought in a nice The first three finishers in one the other day. Jim is still last year's Region IV meet looking for the sought after were, respectively, Lincoln channel cat. Land Community Col lege, gob Walters had promised Springfield; College of DuPage, Glen Ellyn; and Parkland College, Champaign. NHL Standings By United Press international (Finals) (Best of Seven) Montreal 4 2 33 23 Chicago 2 4 23 33 Riggs Not Worried Losing Big Match (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By MILTON RICHMAN r HfcJPI Sports Editor ~ iNEWSTORK (UPI) - Bobby HUgg&tCan't lose. § Ohr -Sure, intense, deadly -serious Margaret Court may §>eat him in Ramona, Calif., more fun with this whole thing than 55-year-old Bobby Riggs although fun or no fun, make no mistake, he's going out there to win. He put in a busy day on the court in San Diego Thursday polishing up his game against his old buddy, former Wimble- Budge for $100,000. That's right, $100,000 for one match in 1947, so the money doesn't matter. Not that much, anyway. Yes, I guess you could say I'm a millionaire. Who won that match with Budge? I did." Just Stating a Fact Bobby Riggs made the ^Sunday^n what has grown to be |jhe most talked-about male- 1 don champ Don Budge, and statement matter-of-factly. The Ifemale athletic confrontation I when he was through with the, reason he didn't sound as if he Ssince Babe Didriksen tried; workout he talked about his ^pitching to Babe' Ruth (she ^struck him out once and he also |hit some line drives off her), Ibut no matter what happens in asunday's match, Bobby Riggs fwill come out a winner. Primarily because this hasn't ^become a matter of life-and Stotljr^th him upcoming match with Margaret Court. A Wonderful Player "You know, she's a wonderful player and she has won some great matches, but when she loses, its' a case of nerves. Thats what her history 1 is, anyway, and I think if she's was boasting was because he really wasn't. He was simply stating a fact. "What happens if I lose Sunday?" said Riggs. "Nothing. So I lose. I'll still be the best 55-year-old player in the world. I'll make another challenge the very next day." And if he wins? friends keep telling her "Margaret, don't let that old guy beat you.'" No Stone Unturned Bobby Riggs is leaving no stone unturned. He makes sure to get enough rest every day and he's taking 415 vitamin capsules a day — "to get my old strength back," he says. He also is aware of every psychological edge. Saturday, for example, Riggs, the father of six, intends to send Margaret Court, who has one son, an appropriate Mother's Day gift. Two gifts, in fact. Then when the two get out on the court for the big match' Classes Being Formed For Thiel Recreation Program his father he would take him fishing the first sunny day, necessitating the elder Watters, Clyde, to purchase the current fishing license. U is interesting to note that a man 93 years young still enjoys fishing. Boh has caught several sizeable bullheads from Storey the past week. He states they are unusually fat. We have received the winners of the Gale Ward's fish" ing contest for the month of April. Nailing down first prize for the largest bass was Mildred Huntington with a 4- pound, 8-ounce catch made at So far for May, the top bass, weighing six pounds, eight ounces, was caught by Bill Cannon ki a farm pond with a joined minnow. As of now a 13-ounce bluegill is tops caught by Mrs. Ray Frltsoh. John Totten leads the crappie division with a catch made at Lake Bracken weighing 10 ounces. Still no catfish catches reported. Through our negligence, we previously omitted Leo Stein's as an outlet for reporting fishing catches. Barry Stein or "Uttte Louie" Vitali will report any fishing news from their store. Dam's Sport Center has nothing outstanding to report as of now. However, this past Saturday he sponsored a program presented by Bob Tyree of Lindy Tackle Co. He has no doubt been seen by TV viewers on the show Facts of Fishing. The program consisted of different ways and means of catching fish. This company, has come up with the equation F plus L equals P. Broken down this means F equals certain species of fish being sought; be it bass, walleye, catfish, etc. L means location; this includes the habitat and the terrain that particular fish may be heated. P means presentation of bait or lure being used. To most fishermen this is the most important part of fishing, but it means only 30 per cent of total success. More ^important might ba the location or finding of fish. 'Suggested procedures are by the use of fish locators that register depth, schools of fish, rocky, bottoms, etc., or by using the trial and error method. This means using lures that are retrieved at certain depths. The show 1 Classes are now being formed for the John Thiel Summer Recreational Program that gets underway, June 18. Boys in the program are grouped according to their ages and the activity they desire to participate in. Baseball, basketball, tennis and golf are the sports offered and each registrant is given two weeks of instruction in the activity he chooses. Boys may sign up for more than two weeks of instruction. Application cards are available at Gale Ward's Sporting Goods and from LeGrand's Service Station on the Public Square. Galesburg junior and senior high school athletic coaches, also, have cards for distribution. I There will be morning and afternoon sessions again this year. Daily activities will begin Heights with a Lindy proved very successful for at 9 a.m. and each class meets s P lul ^ er - u James Tarochione those in attendance who gain- might provide fuller stringers of fish in the future. Darrell Erickson, Knox County Conservation officer, showed slides and film of Illinois waters at the show. for approximately two and one- h(X ?^ s m J" e crapp L e half hours, Monday through Fri- division with a 1-pound, 8- day. Boys who have registered ounce catchwhich was caught in the program will be notified on a fl y- ™e bluegifl winner by postcards of their class times in early June. The program is open to all boys from age eight through the ninth grade of junior high and enables youngsters to learn the proper fundamentals of the sports offered. Boys are shown Silver Streak basketball movies, as well as other sport movies during their recreation period. Class discussions and meeting various sports personalities will also highlight the program. Nobod^ in the world is having;ever gonna choke up, this is the "Ah - h -h - h," said Riggs, Sunday, Bobby Riggs calmly is " match in which she will," said, warming up over the very |going to walk over to Margaret Build or Repair it with SAKRETF Concrete and Mortar Mixes Quality Controlled. Just add water. Easy to use. Saves time and money. High strength. FOR LOW LOW COST AUTO INSURANCE Contact: Ton" Lischwe MILLERS MUTUAL INS. 411 BANK Of GALESBURG BLDG. 34*1160 or 343-698* Riggs, who talks pretty much the way he plays, non-stop. "She may get up-tight because of all the importance this match has taken on," Bobby added. What about himself? Is he so sure he won't choke up? thought. "We'll get sponsors to put up big money for. senior players. Why not? Seniors are just as entertaining, just as much fun to watch as women. They keep the ball in play. Honestly, I think it will be wonderful for all seniors if I Court and say "Did you receive the box of candy and the lovely California red roses I sent you for Mother's Day?" Now how can a man like that lose? My own personal feeling is Bobby Riggs' crackling laugh;win. I'm certainly not worried Margaret Court will beat Bobby came over the telephone clearly;about losing. My glory days are Riggs on the tennis court all the way from San Diego. "Me?" he said, incredulously. "Look, this match is for only $10,000. I once played Don behind me. With Margaret Court, it's entirely different She's carrying the banner for all the women of the world. Her Sunday, but with the philosophy he has, Bobby Riggs won't lose a thing, and you can bet more than $10,000 on that. Alexander Lumber Co. 212 E. South St. Ph. 343 -2171 was Ray Fritsch with a 14- ouncer caught from I. P. A. Lake near Victoria. It's a shame no one turned in a catfish; even a half-ouncer would have made a winner in this North division. animal The deer is the most plentiful American big game HOME PROJECTS ARE EASY AND FUN TO DO WITH SAKBFTP CONCRETE AND MORTAR MIXES You can make your back yard the .envy of the neighborhood ... have a patio, terrace'walk. lawn benchci and flower bed curbing... entertain around an outdoor grill. .Fun to do and economical too,, with Sakrete ... a mix for every type of job. s -~' ©<••« Builders Supply Co 400 E. 342-4155 SAKRETE is concrete, right? 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