Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 2, 1936 · Page 3
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 3

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 2, 1936
Page 3
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.TtTESDAY EVENING, JUNE 2, 1936. THE FAHFA DAILY NEWS, Pampii, Texas PAGE WILL PIT ROAD RUNNERS AGAINST OLD RIVALS CHODY IS SCHEDULED TO START ON MOUND TOMORROW Standing room will probably be at a premium tomorrow nJgjit at Road Runner park when the Panipa-Dancigcr Road Runners and the Iliibcr Blackfaces of Bor- gei' meet In a Centennial ball game at 8:30 o'clock. Admission will be as usual, 40 cents for men, 25 cents for women and 15 cents for children. Tomorrow is oil men's clay at the celebration, and those who are unable to secure tickets to the stag show will march to Road Runner park to attend the ball game. There, they will see two of the best semipro teams in the country. The Huber Blackfaces, trampled badly by the Road Runner nine last season, succeeded in turning the tables on the Pampans three out of four games this season. The Roac Runners broke the jinx last wee in Borger. Big Gene Ledford wa on the hill for the locals and it ma be that he will get the call tomoi row night. If he doesn't, it wi probably be Carl Stewart who wl be sending curve balls at the Bor ger batters. Manager Sam Hale has been put ting his nine through stiff prac tice- sessions. The Birds played sen sational ball for eight inning against the Halliburton Cemcnters Tomorrow night, Manager Hale re ports, they will be ready to go In full nine innings without weaken Ing. Word- comes from Borger tha Byron Chody is due to get hi chance in a full game against th Road Runners. In the past, Chocl was always sent into the game af ter it had been lost. Chody i.s a nigh pitcher, with his fast ball anc baffling curves, Pewee Simpson will still be a shortstop, replacing Spencer wh has been ill. Ross will hold dowi third, Dingman second and Man ager Huffman first base. In the out field will be Brown, Wilson anc Eash. The veteran Polvogt will b behind the bat. Manager Sam Hale is undecidec whether to change his batting or der i again or try out the order hi used against Halliburton. Regardless of the decision, he will leavi Al Summers at the leadoff position The little second baseman collected four hits on five trips to the plate against the Duncan nine. Cox will be at first, Summers a second, McLary at short and Halt, on third to round out the infield Bailey, Seitz and McNabb will be the outfield if Manager Huffman sends a righthander to the mound Poindexter will replace McNabb i: a portsider gets the call. Lisle wil" be behind the bat. The Road Runners will leave Friday morning for Enid, Okla., where they will play the Eason Oilers on Friday night and Sunday afternoon. On Saturday night the birds will be in Arkansas City, Kan., playing the Shell Dubbs o£ that city.'. The Eason Oilers will come tc Pampa for games on June 14 and 15. Pushes Yanks Up &EA60E. KiWS BATfeO HOME t?WVS /N A •S/fil&iS &AM£ TfrE A'S.. Laketon's. fast-stepping baseball team took-8n 8. to 7 game from the Pampas Rams- on- Sunday .afternoon "to eveiv.the cpunt, the Rams having WOIT, 8 to--5,-it\vo weeks', ago: West,jtice-of .the Laketon pitching staff, allowed-10 hits but he fanned 13 batters to lead George DUlman who allowed 1 nine hits bub fanned only seven. 'Barber wns behind' the bat: for Laketon; with Roy Kretzmeier catching Billman. Each team registeded. five eirors with the<Rams having- the mpst:-costly miscues. DJllman'and Brown- hit two bag- gers, for the Rams with Barber and Pugh getting- the same distance for Laketon. . . Laketon will-- met the Texas Elf "Carbon 1 company'team next Sunday. (By The Associated 1'rcsa) AB H BA Stroner, Dallas 194 70 .361 Bette'ncourt, S. A 148 52 .351 Haryel, Dallas 190 64 .337 Mallon, Dallas 188 03 .335 RizzQ, Houston 182 61 .335 Runs: Tauby, Dallas, 50; Stroner, Dallas; 44. Hits; -.Tauby, Pallas, Stroner, Dallas,:70; Mosolf, Dallas, 65. Doubles': Mosolf, Dallas, 18; Harvel, Dallas, Cullenbine, Beaumont, 17. .-.-.': ••• Triples: Martin, Houston, Padgett,. .Houston, 6. Hoine runs: Stroner, Dallas, 12; Harshany, San Antonio, 8. Stpleiv bases: Levey, Tulsa; Browner, Oklahoma City, 12; Tauby. Dallas,-11. Runs, batted in: Mallon, Dallas, 46; Stroner, Dallas, 42. Innings pitched: Johnson, Fort Worth,- 106; Cole,, Galveston; 92. Strikeouts: Cole, Galveston, 55; W. Mftler, San Antonio, 41. Garnes won: Baker, Dallas, 8; I. Smith; Houston; Ovengras, Houston, Pullerton, Dallas, 7. 7dW MAS "TAKE.N A NEW L-'SASE ON LIPE By PAUL MICKELSON Associated PI-MS Sports Writer NEW YORK, June 2. (R>)— Meet the hole-in-one sightseeing' champion of the world—Maurice U. Tome of Trenton, N. j. Mr. Tome, an 80 shooter, can't bag an nee for himself but deep in the pockets of his golf jeans he must carry a dozen rabbit's feet for his playing partners. For, since the season began, Mr. Tome has gazed with mixed feelings of pride and envy as he watched his rivals score four holes-in-one. Frank 1C Fisher, n Trenton- build- ,ng' contractor, shot aces three and four before Mr. Tome's eyes. Mr. Tome, who already had seen two ices scored, saw his friend score one on the 120-yard tenth at the Trenton Country club, May 17. On May 23, Fisher scored another one, dropping his tee shot in on the 115-yard 15th hole at the same club. Charlie Finkle of Fargo, N. D., vho has been trying and promising o score an ace for all these years, night do well to get into a match vith the sightseeing wizard from Trenton, who could help the ace n-igades of Idaho, Neveda and New Hampshire, which still have to re:ort for membership in the As- iociated Press National Hole-in-bne club. So furious was the bombardment during the last week that 60 aces vere reported to liffc the member:hip rolls in the national club to -.55. South Dakota joined up with our. Texas reported three more to •aise its leading total to 57 as igainst 30 for California, and 27 each for New York and Ohio, its jlosest rivals. Dallas took the intsiv ?ity. load again with a 15' total against 13 each for San Diego and "ndianapolis. New members include: L. S. Walker, Quanah, Tex., 7th iok>, 142 yards, Quanah course. Harry Tocld, Dallas, 13th hole, 59 yards, Lakewood C. C. By ALAN GOULD King, Texas and Three postponed games in ampa Playground ball league were layed yesterday afternoon with Cing Oil, Texas company, and the lethodists winning. The Methodists broke into the in column at the expense of the hristians, who are now in undis- utecl possession of the cellar. The sore was 7 to 4, the Methodists soring three runs in an extra in- >ng to break a tie score of 4 all. King Oil had no trouble swamp- ig the Baptists 15 to 0 behind the r-tight pitching of Poe anil McAnally. Wagner was behind the bat. Martin, and Hallmark divided mound duty for the churchmen .with Dempster receiving. Texas company won by a forfeit from Voss Cleaners when only five of the Cleaners arrived for the game. PATIENT NO. 2 COLLEGE PLACE, Wash. (/P)— Mrs. M. E. Ells made splints and bandaged them pn the broken leg of a young chicken, started to the basement' With the chicken in.her hand, fell, and broke her own leg. Johnny Mize, the St. Louis Cardinals' rookie first-baseman, is pounding the ball at a very merry clip for a convalescent. The gigantic youth is confounding skeptical surgeons who pronounced an operation on the pelvic arch last winter a success but who doubted his ability to regain normal strength and speed without a full season layoff. Opposing National league pitchers who have, seen their pet offerings go screaming toward the outfield for extra base hits when Johnny connected would be happy to offer testimony to the effect^ that there is nothing wrong with Mize. Mize, a 6-foot 3-inch athlete, weighing 210 pounds, is rated one of the best looking prospects to come up in the senior circuit in recent years. He's a natural hitter and gets plenty of distance with his blows. The Cincinnati Reds had a chance to get Mize in the spring of 1935, when they tried him out for a few weeks. When Mize failed to shake off a limp that hampered him the Reds' management decided he was not worth the $55,000 asked by the Cardinals. So Mize was sent back to the Cardinals' farm at Rochester. The injury continued to bother him and he saw service in only 65 games. Ho did pretty well at that, for he hit a dozen home runs and finished the season with an average well over the .300 mark. When the injury failed to clear up Mize submitted to the operation. This apparently did the trick. If Mize keeps up at his present pace he is likely to keep the slugging Ripper Collins on the bench. The rookie stepped in when Collins was sufferings from a batting slump imd moved along, at such a fast clip that Manager Frankie Frisch has refused to break up a winning combination. Bill Terry, the New York Giants' pilot, 'tried hard to get Mize- last winter, but the Cardinals turned a deaf ear to his talk of a trade or a purchase which would involve the first baseman. Mize would have fitted nicely into the Giants' picture. Terry is ready to call it a day as far as his active playing- career is concerned, but before he retires to the dugout he would like to find a capable young first baseman to take his place. At least three other teams in the National league could .make good use of Mize-'s slugging talents. Mize broke into baseball with Greensboro at the ago of 17. He was an outfielder, plenty awkward but a powerhouse at the plate, and with speed to burn on the bases. In 1932 he was sent to Elinira, where he led the N. Y.-P. loop in hitting. His outfield play Hadn't improved, so the master minds decided to make the most of his slugging by playing him at first base. He reported to Rochester in that capacity and 1 soon replaced the veteran Art Shires at the initial MISSIONS WIN WILD .GAME FROM THE SHIPPERS (By The-Ansoelntwl Press) Today's games: < Fort Worth- at Dallas. Oklahoma City at Tulsa. Houston at Galveston. Beaumont at San Antonio. fAll night games.) The Oklahoma City Indians tod out their scalping knives' last nigh and whittled 17 runs out of tw Tulsn pitchers to hang- up one o the season's most lopsided- victories' 17 to 1. Tile Indians mode each o their safeties go for a : ruh, whil the Oilers converted their seven hit into a lone tally> Wlille the Indians were having their fun on their' own >reservatior Sig Gryska was 1 belting out a home to bring another wild gamev- be tween San Antonio and 'Beaumont to a pleasant conclusion for tlv Alamo city club, 11 to 8. Four pitch ers were required. The'lead changed hands five times. Gryska's horn or came with; two-on the bags. The Fort Worth Cats arc firml; entrenched in the cellar, but thej made a mighty effort to turn then, luck in their tussle with the Dallas Steers at Dallas. The Steers won 6 to 5; but only after the Cats tied up things in the ninth with' a two- run rally. Vic Frasier, Dallas pitcher, won his own game with a blov that brought in Montague with the winning run. Fort Worth has los each of its five efforts to det'ea he Steers in Dallas. The veteran Mike Cvcngros pitch- id Houston to a 3-to-l victory ovei Young Bill Tom Bennett, .southpaw ind the Galveston Bucs on the lat- ters' home field. 21 NATIONAL LEAGUE Results Yesterday (Open date.) Standings Today Team— St. Loui.s , New York'"'..'.... Pittsburgh Chicago 20 Boston 20 Cincinnati 10 Brooklyn 18 Philadelphia 18 Schedule Today New York at Chicago. Brooklyn at St. Louis. Boston at Pittsburgh. Philadelphia at Cincinnati. W. L. 27 14 25 17 20 20 23 23 25 26 Pet .059 .595 .512 .500 .405 .452 .419 .409 AMERICAN LEAGUE Results Yesterday (Open date). Standings Today Team— w. L. New York ........... 30 13 Boston ......... ..... 26 18 Cleveland ........... 24 17 Detroit .............. 23 21 Washington ......... 22 22 Chicago ............. 19 21 Philadelphia ......... 13 27 St. Louis ............ 12 20 Schedule Today Detroit at Philadelphia. Chicago at New York. Cleveland at Boston. St. Louis at Washington. TEXAS LEAGUE Results Yesterday Tulsa 1, Oklahoma City 17 Fort Worth 5, Dallas 6. Houston 3, Galveston 1. Beaumont 8, San Antonio 11. Standings Today Team— W. L. Houston ............ 29 14 Dallas ............... 32 18 Beaumont ........... 25 19 Tulsa ............... 28 22 Pet .698 .591 .58! .523 .500 .475 .325 .280 22 21 30 37 Pet. .674 .840 .568 .500 .542 .462 .348 .229 ............... Oklahoma City ...... 26 San Antonio ........ 18 Galveston ........... 16 Fort Worth ......... 11 Schedule Today Houston at Galveston. Beaumont at San Antonio. Fort Worth at Dallas. Tulsa at Oklahoma City. (All night games.) Mealey Is Freed Suspension GALVESTON, June 2. (/P)— Jack Mealey, deposed manager of the Galveston Buccaneers, today was free to play baseball in any league. Last night President J. Alvin Gardner of the Texas league notified Roy Koehler, acting president of the Galveston club, that the suspension against Mealey had been lifted. Koehler had recommended the action. No mention was made, however, regarding the suspension of Jack Jakuski. Mealey and Jakucki were indefinitely suspended after a disturbance at a Houston-Galveston game recently. sack He showed some improvement in fielding his position and ran bases well enough. But it was at the plate that he was a- sensation. His big war club battered down fences in every park in the International league- through the 1933 season, and established him as one- of the greatest natural 1 hitters in the minors. V. S. Tennis Hopes Dashed In Allison's Defeat; Budge Wins By BOB CAVAGNARO Associated Press Sports Writer ' PHILADELPHIA. June 2. (/P)— Another American Davis cup campaign was in the discard today with the prospect that it will be many a moon before Uncle Sam's men in white recapture it. Everything turned black as far as 1936 is concerned yesterday when Jack Crawford hung a five-set defeat on Wilmer Allison, 4-G, 6-3, 4-0, d-2, 6-2, giving Australia the decisive third point in her American zone final against the United States. Australia's margin of victory finally was 3 to 2 as Donald Budge achieved a meaningless 6-2, 0-2, 6-4 Victory over Adrian Quist in the fifth and final encounter. It was Budge's second singles win. He outlasted Crawford in a five-setter on the opening day. And it merely served to emphasize that until some other discovery is made he is America's lone international hope. The Hot and cold performance Allison exhibited in both singles assignments,, with Quist his opponent the 'first day, virtually spelled his finish as an international cupster. After a dismal showing in England last year, he came back and in a puzzling recovery of form capture the national title. Indications now are that he'll have to repeat next September at Forest Hills to warrant cup consideration next year. Allison's two defeats in the series revived the controversy in connection with his selection over Bryan (Bitsy) Grant. Walter Merrill Hall president of the U. S. Lawn Tennis, association, and "Big Bill" Tilden, who went through many a cup war, rushed to the defense of Captain Walter Pate's selections. The closeness of the scores—all but one of the four important matches went five set.s—"justified Pate's .selections," said Hall. 'It turned out as I figured it would," Tilden said crisply. "We played the best, men available. We'll never win the cup again unless we take young players and develop ;hem, just as France did with 'ochet and Lacoste; England with Perry and Austin, and Germany is doing with Von Cramm, Lund and Henkel. Germany will win the cup in the next couple of years." Morcor Beasley, the prominent tennis tutor, added fuel to the Allison-Grant controversy, saying: 'I think Grant might have won joth his matches." Australia's chances of regaining e cup after a lapse of 16 years were brightened considerably by developments in the last 48 hours. Bunny Austin's injury and Fred Perry's defeat in the French championships were regarded • by the Aussios as hoepful signs. Britain Names Patternless Puzzle HORIZONTAL 1 Human beings. 7 To swerve. 13 Herb. 14 Land measures 1C To revolve. 17 Verse. 15 To brag. 19 Coagulated blood. 20 Spinning toys, 21 Beings. 22 To detest. 23 Beer. 24 Eye tumor. 26 To quell. 30 Pots for tea 34 Heath. 35 Stnr. 36 Self-murder. 39 Full. 42 Snaky fish. 43 An age. 4-i Partigraph. 48 An elector. 50 Auction. Answer to I'revlbit* Plmle LOD TOMB OF THE UNKNOWN 50LDIER _, 15 Rodent. Si 23 Eagle's nest 25 Mandarin's residence. 27 Mooley apple. 28 Taro paste. 29 Fabulous bird. 31 Brooch. 32 BngHsli coin. 3" Viscous liquid. ?.C Bread cutter. 37 To dedicate. .'!S Itiin away and MAJORS' FIRST NIGHT GAME OF SEASON IS SCHEDULED 53 Sleeveless cloak. 64 Music drama. 55 Egg-pimped. 50 TO eject. 57 Dogma. 58 Skin. r.!t Ebbed. CO Determines. VK15TICAI, LONDON, June 2. (/P)—Great Britain named six players, headed jy Dorothy Round and Katherine Stammers, to the Wightman cup :ennis team which will oppose America's picked stars at Wimble- Jon June 12 and 13. In addition to the Misses Round and Stammers, the team will be nade up of Mary Hardwick, Freda James, Nancy Lyle and Evelyn Dearman. By FELI U. MCKNIGHT DALLAS, June. 2. (/P)—Wrinkled, ihrewd Jake Atz back in the league —and it's "Jake" with every Texas baseball fan. . . Twenty four years go a sikly little man, just shaking 3ff a yellow jandice attack, took >ver the shortstop's position with Beaumont's first entry in the Texas eague. Jakie Atz started a career then hat has made history. . . From the 'laying field he ascended to the nanager's role. . . How he won six traight pennants for Fort Worth rom 1920 through 1925 is legendary. . . At the end of those six fat years or Cowtown baseball moguls, Jakie lad only two pitchers, a catcher ml an outfielder of the original, 920 team. His latest fling in the league vas with Tulsa in 1934. . . More re- ently he has been working behind uituel windows at race tracks. . . >fow he is with the Galveston Bucs, cellar club with dull prospects, 'hey're not predicting- a pennant inner for Jakie, but lost place lubs don't fit in with Atz's bfise- all magic. for n cause. 2 Hodgepodge. 3 Itougli jilny. 4 Golf devices. 5 Tags. (i Thin cakes. 7 To .stop. 8 Fortune, n Scabies. 10 Large room. 11 To jog. 1 One who dies 12 Com PS In. married. 3fl Gazed. '40 Having tlie form of a 41 Submits. •If. Not wild. •i(i Narrative poem. 47 To allot. •I!) X. 50 Fern sccda. 51 C reedy. 52 Alley. OKLAHOMA CITY, June 2. (/!>)— Thirty two wind-blown golfers started out over the difficult Oklahoma City Country club course today in match play which, for one of them, will lead to the Southern Women's golf championship. Heading the field was Mrs. Dan Chandler, Dallas, Tex., who by shooting a sub-par 79 for medal honors yesterday established herself as prime favorite. She drew as her opponent for the 18-hole round today Mrs. Chatham Hunter, Memphis, Tenn., who squeezed into the Oddities: Freddie Tauby, Dallas utfielder, leading the league's slug- ers in total hits but ranking only eventh in hit percentages. . . Forty- ear old Fred Johnson of Fort forth, the league's "grandpa," howing the youngsters how to r ork with 106 innings on the mound j his credit. . . Larry Bettencourt, ho three weeks ago lead the league ith better than .450, now 100 points Blow that mark and going fast. . . 'ui'maii Spain; S. M. U.'s great ackle, never played a game without arrying a certain poker chip until me to take the field. so WHAT; CLEVELAND (/P)—Two automo- lobiles collided in front of central olice station and'Patrolman Cheser> W. Krause ran out to ask some uestions. "What's your name?" he demand- d of one driver. "Scram," the owner of the car relied. What's that?" the astonished of- cer inquired. "Scram;"' said ; the man: "James' cram. I live on Clinton avenue." torts Roundup BY EDDIE BRIETZ Associated Press • Sports Writer NEW YORK, June 2. (#)—Now that Lawson Little has turned pro, who is the longest driver in amateur golf? Down at Durham, N. C., they say you'll have to go some to beat Henry Clay Poe of the Duke university golf team. . . He can average around 240 yards when he gets down to business. . . Walter Hagen played with him and was amazed. . . The kid is just 20 and getting better every day. . . Might mark down his name for future reference. Please don't let tnose reports of how poorly Joe Louis is showing in his Lakewood workouts worry you. . . . There is definite suspicion around W. 49th Street that Michael Strauss Jacobs has ordered his ballyhooers to "lie low" on Louis and try to build up Schmeling. . . Louis will be there at 10 p. m. June 18 with the usual.dynamite in both fists. championship flight with a qualifying score 1 of 100. However, Mrs. Hunter's score was little indication of what might be expected of her under favorable weather conditions. A gusty, frisky 35-mile wind sent scores skyrocketing. Only five players could break 90. The other 90 breakers—Miss Betty Jameson, San Antonio, Tex., Mrs. Leon Solomon, Memphis, Tenn.; Miss Edna Saenger, Shreveport, La., and Miss Kathryn Hemphill, Greenville, S. C.—also drew first round opponents whose qualifying scores flirted with the 100 mark. Miss Jameson, whose 83 placed her second in medal play, drew Mrs. Jeff Rogers of Amarillo, Tex., who qualified at 100. Mrs. Solomon drew another 100 shooter, Mrs. G. G. Jackson of Oklahoma City, and Miss Saenger plays still another century markswoman, Miss Esther Jokerst of Oklahoma City. Miss Hemphill has as her opponent Mrs. Faither hatcher of Memphis, also in the 100 class. By HUGH S. FULLERTON, Jr. Associated Press Sports Writer In a baseball season that already has proved rather remarkable in. many ways—including the number of fans who have been drawn, thru the turnstiles by the uncertainties and general goofiness of the early season contests—one of the minor surprises is the scant notice that generally has been paid to the performances of the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Buccaneers, who open their second home stand against the National league's eastern clubs today following an afternoon on which no major league games were scheduled, are one of three clubs in-their circuit with averages above the .500 mark. They haven't done much to the world afire yet, with 21 victories against 20 defeats, but all things considered, it's surprising that they're in third place and still within easy striking distance of those embattled leaders, the Cardinals and Giants. Against a seemingly mediocre average must be checked the facts that U) Darrcll (Cy) Blanton,. the league's most effective pitcher to his freshman year last season,, has been cuffed around with almost monotonous regularity; (2) Lloyd. Wancr suffered a serious illness just- before the season opened and made an unusually quick recovery, to get back into harness; (3) Floyd (Arky)Vaughan, the 1935 batting champ* ion, has been hitting only about .270 thus far and Lloyd Waner, Woody Jensen and Bud Hafey are even further down on the battlne list. A large part of the Pirates' sue"-cess can be attributed to- the- fact that Big Jim Weaver seems to-have come into his own as a starting pitcher. The third man in the- Bucco staff last year, Weaver has become the mound mainstay by recording six victories against two defeats this spring while Blanton has failed to pitch a complete game-. In 13 appearances on the mound and Bill Swift has finished only; twice in eleven times out. With: the aid of dependable relief flinging'by- Waite Hoyt and Guy Bush, Swift and Ralph Birkofer have managed 1 to hold up their end, however, v The first major league night game- of the season was scheduled 1 tonight as the new east-west series opens; The Cincinnati Reds turn oiv their floodlights for a- contest with' the- Phillies. R. L. Odom of Jasper,. Texi, started a counter attack on borers' in his pecan grove, losing: 34,000' parasites, called trichagramma, to- fight them. D. & L. STATION End of West Foster Texaco Gas & Oil Washing, Greasing. Tire Service Phone 340 L. W. Langford, Mgr. In his playing days, Charlie Dressen, manager of the Reds, was known as the best signal snatcher in the majors. . . Now he is well on his way to becoming one of the smartest managers under the big top. . . He has established a system of prizes and forfeits calculated to keep the Reds hustling even more than they are wont to do. . . For instance, if a pitcher sacrifices a runner to second he collects an extra $2. . . But if the hurler fails to advance his man he is fined $2. . . if there is a runner on third base, before two are out, and the hitter drives in the run, he draws down $2 in cash. . . If the batter 'fails, he forfeits a like amount. . . There are other angles of the bonus plan which Charlie refuses to divulge. -OC, Hazel Ahrens, Llano, Tex., high school graduate of 1936, was'neith- er absent nor trady during 11 years of school. . M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short and' Long Terms REFINANCING. Small and' Large 604 Combs-Worley Bldg. Phone 839 1 Why don't you just give it a try? There's nothing to compare with the Dr. Pepper flavor; sorta sweety-sour ... sorla nippy-smooth. It's subtle! It gels you so you can't get away. Appe» tito appeal a-plenty , ., and the feel that follows is great. It helps a heap !' ON iTHE AIR ... "PEPPJR UPPERS" .. . 1:10 P.M SUNDAYS ... YOUR NEAREST NBC STATION

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