The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 19, 1954 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 19, 1954
Page:
Page 6
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

PAGE SIX BLYTHEVILL1MARK.) COURIER NEWi MONDAY JULY 19, 1W4 Stan in Violent Protest To Forfeiture Decision Yvars-Torgeson Feud Touches Off Riot at Busch By JACK HAND AP Sports Writer Eddie Stanky, scrappy manager of the St. Louis Cards, boils on the hot "seat today after a fist fight with Terry Moore, the man he fired as coach, and a forfeiture to the Boxing Notes- Pompey in. First Start; NEW YORK (AP) — Yolande Pompey, the man from Trinidad whose name sounds like the first line of a Calypso tune, makes his first U. S. start Wednesday at Chicago Stadium against Moses Ward of Detroit. Phillies for delaying tactics. Stanky and Moore, new manager of Philadelphia, tangled in the midst of one of St. Louis' worst ball field riots in years yesterday to climax a flaming two-year-old feud. . After Moore was fired in 1952, • he departed from his normal mild ways to blast Stanky. "When he loses -a ball game he acts more like a 9-year-old boy than a manager'/ he said. "The job is too big for him. Stanky is temperamentally unsuited for the job of manager," Fireworks were expected when Moore, named manager Thursday, met Stanky 1 s Cards for the first time. It happened .yesterday at Busch Stadium and they're still picking up the pieces. It was the first forfeiture since 1949. Coming from behind three times the Phils pulled out the first game 11-10 in 10 innings on a double by Smoky Burgess and a single by Bobby Morgan; The game had been delayed 1 hour and 18 minutes by rain in the seventh. The second" game didn't start until after .6 p.m., so lights could not be turned on under National League rules. With darkness approaching in the fifth and the Phils leading 8-1 with one man For three years, Pompey has been attracting attention in Britain, knocking out the late Dave Sands, fighting a draw with Jimmy Slade and beating Slade in a rematch. He is ranked fifth among the light Billy Lauderdale. Graham's Comeback This is almost a comeback for Graham, high-ranked welter contender. He has had only one fight since December, when he won over on base and two put, Stanky had I heavy contenders although he may j Paddy Young. He underwent an brought in two new pitchers and had waved for a third when umpire Babe Pinelli walked to the field telephone and notified the press box that the game was for- Missourian Wins at Denver Jim Jackson Comes Back to Defeat Texan DENVER (#).'— Jim Jackson of Kirkwood, Mo., rallied from a 6- hole deficit to overtake Rex Baxter Jr. of Aniarillo, Tex., 4 and 3, yesterday in the 36 hole finals of the 51st Trans Mississippi Golf Tournament. Both the 31-year-old Jackson, a Walker Cup player, and the 18- year-old Baxter, national junior champion, were playing in their, first Trans-Miss. Jackson defeated defending champion Joe Conrad, San Marcos, Tex., in the semifinals, 1 up. Jackson, bothered by a stiff neck, wobbled two over par in the 18-hole morning round to fall four down to Baxter at the noon .rest. He carne sizzling back to win six of the next nine holes with spectacular sub-par shooting that unnerved the young Texan. Baxter fell completely apart on the 33rd hole where the match ended. He conceded the match before he reached the green after five shots went awry. The Missouri amateur champion went ahead to stay with a birdie on the 426-yar par-four 27th hole. He drilled in a 30 foot putt. weren't completed. Stanky protested the game, claiming Pinelli had exceeded bis authority. "Any delay prior to the forfeit includir_ free-for-all was precipitated by -members of the Philadelphia club," he said in a telegram to National League President Warren Giles. Catcher Sal Yvars of the Cards and first baseman Earl Torgeson of the Phils touched off the big- battle when they argued and squared off. The two players were old enemies, dating back to a free-for-all in Boston in 1952 over a broken bat when Yvars was with New York and Torgeson with the Braves. Moore, ex-Cardinal great, tumbled out of the dugout and grabbed Yvars. Then Stanky tackled Moore. Moore came up with a dirty face and scratches on his neck. Stanky has a mouse under his right eye and a scratch on his neck. Players from both teams were on the field, punching and wrestling before police broke it up and escorted the men off the field. The day's fistic action vied for attention with the pennant race. Cleveland still leads the American by half a game. Both the Indians and New York Yankees split double-headers. ...The Yanks went out front briefly, for the first time since April 22, by winning the first from Detroit 6-0 on Harry Byrd's :ive-hitter, while Washington was thumping Cleveland 8-3. Cleveland rebounded into the lead by winning its second game 7-4 as the Yanks' 13-game winning streak was snapped by Detroit 8-6. Chicago's White , Sox took a pair from the feeble Philadelphia Ath- etics 10-2 and 4-3 although Paul Richards drew complaints for tailing in the second game. The Boston Red Sox shut out Baltimore 4-0 on a one-hitter by Russ Kemmerer in his first major eague start but the Orioles won he second game 4-1 on Duane Pillette's five-hit pitching. In the National, New York split two at Cincinnati, losing 14-4 in he first game and winning 3-1 on Willie Mays' 33rd homer and vlonte Irvin's 17th. As Brooklyn humped Chicago 12-6 on homers by Roy Campanella, Duke Snider and Carl ""urillo, the Giants lead vas clipped to six games. Milwaukee had to settle for an even break with the last-place ittsburgh Pirates. Warren Spahn needed help from Ernie Johnson campaign as a middleweight after a few American fights. Weig-hs 169 Pompey got down to 162 for Bobby Dawson Jan. 25, the only fight appendectomy and then injured an elbow in a Danbury ,Conn., bout with Charley Simmons. He is now back in top physical condition. The bout will be on ABC-TV. feited to Philadelphia 9-0. No in- he lost. In his last outing he weigh- dividual records go into the book because the legal five innings Al Andrews of Superior, Wis., and Sauveur Chiocca of France top the St. Nicholas Arena card. (JDu- Mont-TV) with a welterweight 10- rounder tonight. The clever Andrews packs a little more experience than the French- ed 169^4 when he knocked out Guiliano Pancini May 13 in London. Ward will be remembered for his exciting bouts with Willie Troy, Holly Mims and George Johnson. Although he lost all three and was stopped twice, his action style won manv fans man, youngest member of Jean Ber' ' _ , ... , tonnel's stable. Chiocca's best win ™ c ™ Sg ° ^ Wl11 ** S6en was over Dann y Jo Perez in a Maon CBS-IV. dison g quar g Garden prelim. • j Andrews holds decisions over TV fans get their first look at j Chuck Davey, Pat Manzi, Pat Lowry Chris Christensen, the Danish wel- j and Joey Klein. ter champ, in a 10-round match with Billy Graham at Brooklyn's Eastern Parkway tonight. Christensen lost his only U. S. start, to Seattle Amateur Event Is Open Dale Morey Defends Crown Against 165 SEATTLE VP) — The trees scrape the sky and the grass grows deep and thick at the Broadmoore golf course, but few of the 165 golfers teeing off today in the Western Amateur Tournament will go along with Jack Benny's appraisal. "It's so beautiful," said the comedian-who also is an entrant— "You can play lousy and almost enjoy it.' Benny and a former Spokane, Wash., boy named Bing Crosby got in a tuneup round yesterday, along with the defending champion, Dale Morey of Indianapolis, and Johnny Dawson of Palm Springs, Calif. Crosby and Dawson came out on top, 2 and 1. Broadmoore is the course that Byron Nelson cut to pieces in 1946, playing- four rounds in 259 for a national tourney record that still stands. Par for the layout is 70. so Nelson was 21 under standard Although the route is booked at 6.328 yards it's a much longer trip than when Nelson knew it. A lot of prominent golfers will be grabbing for Morey's scalp. Present are Lt. Joseph W. Conrad of San Antonio, Tex., 1953 Trans-Mississippi champ, and Jimmy McHale of Philadelphia, a former Walker Cup player. By JEMMY BRESLIN NBA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK— (NBA) — The Braves were going through pre- game paces. Frank Frisch, in the role of a visitor, scrambled down the dugout steps to chat with Charley Grimm. ..". You've got. a kid out. there throwing the ball who looks like Gargantua. Where did he come from?" Frisch began. "That is Joey Jay, a bonus kid. Came up from the Little Leaguer to make it up here," Manager Grimm said. "He'll be a good one. Take a look at. the build on him. He can throw a ball through a brick walL to hold the first game 4-1 but the Pirates scored six runs in the second inning on the way to a 7-5 victory in the second game. Sports Roundup- He just needs that's all." some seasoning. With this Jay, a 6-4, 225-pound brute, sauntered back to the dug- HEAD MAN — Frank Reagan was named head football coach at Villanova. The Philadelphia!! excelled at halfback for Pennsylvania and the professional Giants and Eagles. He coached the latter club's .backs. (NEA) Bruce, Dorris Are Pacing LL Kiwanis Chunker Has Sky-High .750 Mark with Stick THIS WEEKS SCHEDULE (And Probable Pitching Choices) Tuesday — American Legion at Royary Club; Doug Dorris (6-0) versus Tom Smith (t-3). Wednesday — Jaycees at Lions Club; Jimmy Marshall (3-4) versus Billy Nelson (1-2) Thursday — Shrine Club at Kiwanis Club; Ray Odle (2-1) versus Jimmy Bruce (1-0). By J. P. Friend After seven vvee^s Little League pitchers have been unable to uncover Jimmy Bruces' baiting weakness — if there is one — while the batters can't seem to make a dent Hubbard Is BCC Tourney Medalist Australia Can Take Its Bow By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) — There is no reason why the Australians should not be permitted to take a few bows for the recent successes of their young athletes in international competition. Rulers of world tennis for the |circuit, mopped up the British Open [forms of sport than the inhabitants past three years, they now making threatening gestures toward a similar domination in golf. They have John Landy, holder of the mile record of 3:58, and they are among the worlds' mightiest swimmers. They have been the worlds cricket champions for so long that England sick of them. is thoroughly Two of the most coveted golfing crowns fell in recent months to a pair of sharpshooting Aussies whose whose names scarcely were known in this country. First, Douglas Bachli, a small-sized tavern owner from Rosebud, Victoria, won the British amateur title by deafting our own Bill Campbell in the final, and then Peter Thomson, a 23-year old pro from Melbourne, who had done well on the American winter to complete a great double. All of which adds up to an amazing record for a nation which at the most recent head count numbered only about 7 3 /i million persons, not t good athletes. of any other plot on the globe, including this one. You put the combination together and you are going to come up with an awful lot of counting aborigines. As one who has made several trips to the country, we are asked with increasing frequency if there is any ready explanation for the out-of-all-proportion successes of the Aussies. Good, Stronf Folks The answer is, well, yes. They are a big healthy people, and they are crazier about more different Pride has something to do \\-iih it. The Australians feel that they are a little nation, and remote, and it affords them tremendous pleasure to knock over the big boys. As a painful for instance, they get a bigger wallop out of pinning our ears back in Daws Cup Tennis than we would out of beating them-as if we ever do. out. "I started at Middletown Conn.," the strapping 19-year-old said. "Played in a Little League sponsored by the Moose Club. They had me at first base because that league had a rule against 12-year old kids pitching. "When I finished in that league I went to Woodrow Wilson High and pitched there. The Braves signed me when I graduated. "The Little League gave me a real solid background for high school ball. It had an awful lot to do with getting this Milwaukee uniform on me." This is Jay's second year in the National League. He's been used sparingly, but is maturing baseball wise by the day. The Brave, invested $30,000 in him and, a Grimm says, they look for it to paj off plenty. Around the Little League circuit the kids are more interested in copying Joey Jay's style than anything else. He's the first one to make it — but won't be the last. * * « There's quite a story behind the pitching of Cruz Mills, now in the Tucson, Ariz.. Junior American Legion program. Mills, who graduated from Little League with an 8-0 mark at the end of last season, was a patthetic case as a child. Every time he tried to walk, his legs would giveaway and he'd tumble. Eeven when crow- ling. his reflexes wouldn't allow him to negotiate a straight path. It took eight heart-breaking years of treatment before the boy could walk as other do — and during the last year, all Cruz could think of was Little League baseball. The day he was to start in his first LL game, the car he was riding in hit a fence and young wrist was shattered. That set him back another year. But he came back and topped his struggle off with a great showing last year. This year, he is hurling effectively. "He's one of the reasons why we II stick so close to the program," Al Hubbard, his old manager, says. Ntf Control C*. Call 3-1233 —• ^ • • • •• T ••••»» ^W^^B^^t ^ *—«••%»• •*»—» WRESTLING In the pitching armor of Doug Dorris, American Legion's undefeated hurler. The slugging Kiwanis chunker continues to set the blistering pace in the batting parade, with a sensational .750 mark, as Dorris keeps far ahead of rival pitchers with six wins and no defeats. Given a breathing spell from his usual mound chore, Bruce showed his appreciation by clouting two! home runs to tie a league record and a single to aid material]:/ in the Kiwanis rout of the Jaycees Thursday. His clubbing made the hill debut of Bill Jones much easier, enabling the converted short stop to rack up his first win. Has 15 for 20 Jimmy has averaged three hits in four trips, or 15 connections out of 20 times at bat, and dominates most of the individual departmental laurels to go with the top mace mark. He has scored the most runs, 10; bagged the most hits. 15; massed the most total bases, 30; and batted in the most runs, 14. He and Dorris are tied in home runs with three apiece. Dorris is second to the Kiwanis bruiser in hitting with .550. He has U hits in 20 times at bat. Jimmy Killett, Lions Club shortstop rates a tie with Larry Whittle, Shrine Club for No. 3 spot with Golfers Scores Soar Right With Mercury Scores soared right along with temperatures and tempers yesterday as golfers completed qualifying for the annual BlytheviUe Country Club championship. ' After the flurry of extra strokes had subsided, George Hubbard, Jr., found himself with medalist honors with a 74. Hubbard's two-over-par effort was closely followed by Louis McWaters. 75 and 76's by Bob Porter and . Johnny Lenti. But the big news of the quilfy- ing 18 holes was not the low scores, but the high ones. Such fine golfers as Bill Joe Denon and Johnny Buzich came within a few strokes or shooting themselves right out of the championship flight. -\ Guard a Casualty Denton had a 79, Bizick an 80, and it took 81 and 82 to make the big flight. Last year's finalist, and one of the club's top golfers, Dr. James Guard, actually broke out of the championship class when he slugged his way .to a 45-39-84. Many lesser golfers found them;elves campaigning in lower flights hat they had anticipated. At least- one threat to the title will be eliminated in first-round play this week when . Defending lhampion J. M. Williams", Jr., takes on a past champion in the person Denton. Williams was not required o quilify due to his championship ;tatus. McWaters Vs Buzick Ranking alongside that match McWaters-first-round Fir*t Rushing (82) vsrKidd (86); Knudsen (84) vs. Whitworth (86); Smythe (83) vs. Lynch (86); w. Afflick (86) vs. Councille (87); D. Coleman (83) vs. Langston (86); Wagner (85) v*. D. Caldwell (87); Guard (84) vs. Stevenson (86); H. W. Haines (86) vs. Henry Hoyt (87). Second Flight McManus (87) vs. B. Terry (90); Cladwell, Sr., (89) vs. C. W. Afflick, Jr., (93) ;H. A. Haines (88) vs. Buck (91); Crigger (90) vs. Afflick, (93); Anderson (90) vs. Regenold (91); L Thompson (88) vs Ooofr- Rogers (»1); Morris (90) er (94). • Third Flifht Taylor (94) vs. Boone (100); Craig (98) vs. J. Coleman (104); C. Cladwell, Jr., (96) vs. Nunn (101); P. Wagner (99) vs. Phillips (109); Florida (96) vs. Adams (100); Whitis (98) Goodman (106); Clark (98) vs. Branson (101); White (100) vs. Berry (113). Baseball Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. G Cleveland 60 28 .682 New York 60 (4-2) or Bill Jones in importance is the Buzick tangle. Other matches in the championship flight will find Jimmy Terry (77) taking on I. R. Coleman (82); E. B. Gee, Jr., (77) facing Vernon Thomason. (81): Lenti matching shots with Walter Daniels (81) and Herbert Graham (78) doing battle with E. B. Gee, Sr., (82). Players were urged by Professional Paul Parrington to contact their opponents since first-round play must be completed this week The tournament will have a four week run. Here are pairing of other flights Chicago 57 Detroit 37 Washington ... 35 Boston 59 38 48 49 50 55 54 .674 .633 .435 .417 ,412 .368 .357 35 Baltimore 32 Philadelphia ... 30 Today's Game* Detroit at New York Cleveland at Washington. Baltimore at Boston (2). Only games scheduled Sunday's Results New York 6-6, Detroit 0-8 Washington 8-4, Cleveland 3-7 Chicago 10-6, Philadelphia 23 231/2 27>/ 2 38 2-3 (second game called end of seventh inning because of Pennsylvania curfew) Boston 4*1, Baltimore 0-4 Milwaukee St. Louis NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. 29 .674 35 .607 .512 .511 .506 .471 .388 New York 60 Brooklyn , 54 Philadelphia ... 43 Cincinnati *6 45 41 41 44 44 46 52 GB 6 14 J /2 .500, followed by Johnny Plunkett, American Legion, .409, in fifth position. Ten other batters are within the .300 group, including Curt Branscum, Rotary Club. .391; Don (The Cat) Stallings, Kiwanis Club, .364; Gary Gestring, Bobby Jacques, Lions Club, Lions Club, Bob- Lovelace, Shrine Club, .364; .364; .3i8; John Duncan, Jaycees, .333; Jerry .(Muggsy) Palsgrove, .316; Jesse Taylor, Shrine Club, .313; Jerry (Cue Ball) Hill, Lions Club, .304; and Tom Smith, Rotary Club, .300. Killett has two doubles while Ron Huey, Rotary Club, has as many three baggers. Dorris boosted his strikeout total to 74 in 47 innings. Smith (Rotary) has fanned 60; Bruce 53 and Marshall 51. Boros Is New Top Winner $5,000 Purse Gives Him Lead on Field CLEVELAND OB — Golfdom's touring brigade had a new money- won leader today, big Julius Boros stepping out front yesterday as he picked up the $5,000 top prize in the 72-hole Manakiki Open. Boros defeated George' Fazio, Pine Valley, N. J., veteran, in an extra-hole playoff to pick up the heavy end of the $25,000 purse. They had tied at 280, eight under par. ' The $5,000 fee moved Boros up to $15,120 for the year, jumping him into the lead over Dr. Gary Middlecoff's $13,883. Boros said his next tourney start would be at Kansas City. Boros won on the first hole of the playoff with a par when Fazio's second shots kidded into a trap and he came out short. Barber, Wininger and Bolt were a stroke back at 281, Haas had the 282 spot all to himself, and were Paul McGuire tied at 283 of Wichita, Kas., Roberto de Vincenzo of Arentina, Milon Maursic of Herkimer. N. Y., and Dutch Harrison of St. Louis. Of the 39 professionals who split the $25,000 melon, 31 were under jar for the route. Fazio grabbed $2,780 as consolation prize. It was his second big playoff loss—for he ost the 1950 National Open to Ben Hogan in extra holes. Chicago 33 Pittsburgh 29 60 -326 31 Today's Games / Brooklyn at Chicago. New York,.at Cincinnati (night). Philadelphia at St. Louis (night). Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (night). Sunday's Results Brooklyn 12, Chicago 6 Cincinnati 14-1, New York 4-3 Milwaukee 4-5, Pittsburgh 1-7 Philadelphia 11-9, St. Louis 10-0 (f?rst game 10 innings) (second game forfeited to Philadelphia 9-0 by umpires with two out in first Lalf of fifth inning) Tennis World Has New Threat Tiny Tuf Bartzen Polishes Off Big Gun Tony Trabert CHICAGO MB — In scoring his first major tennis victory, southpaw Bernard (Tut) Bartzen proved his 135 pounds are not to be taken lightly hereafter by the game's big guns. Bartzen, San Angelo, Tex., sporting goods salesman, wrapped up the National Clay Court crown yesterday with a 6-2, 4-6, 6-0, 6-2 victory over the nation's premier amateur, Tony Trabert of Cincinnati. Prior to that championship match at the suburban River Forest Tennis Club, Bartzen had whippjed the country's second- ranked player, Vic Seixas of Philadelphia, .7-5, 6-4, 6-2, in & semifinal. Trabert was ranked No. 1 for *;be clay court meet; Seixas, No. 2; and Bartzen, No. 4, with Art Larsen of San Leandro, Calif., a semifinal victim of Trabert, No. 3. The 26-year-old Bartzen knocked off Seixas, then Trabert with a dogged retrieving game in which he capitalized fully on every mistake the two stars made. Against Seixas, the 5-foot-8 Texan loped tirelessly around the baselines and back court, saving scores of blasts off the powerful Philadelphian's racquet. Eventually Seixas began to press too hard and made a number of conspicuous errors. Squaring off against the formidable Trabert, Bartzen gave immediate indication that he was by no means intimidated, breaking ,he Cincinnati star's first service and taking the first set easily. Trabtrt turned on all his power n the second set, bulling through to victory on Ms fast serve and remendous net game. But that was Tony's last real showing against the rugged little who began picking up the SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. GB New Orleans ... 60 Atlanta 57 Birmingham ... 54 Chattanooga ... 53 Memphis 46 Mobile 42 Little Rock 41 Nashville 38 41 39 45 46 50 57 57 56 .5940 — .5937 \ : .545 5 .534 .479 .424 .418 .404 6 11 Vz 17 17 y. Yesterday's Results Birmingham 3, Atlanta 2 Chattanooga 3-12, Nashville 2-4 (first game 11 Armings) Memphis 5-2, Little Rock 4-0 (first game 16 innings, second game :alled at end of 5 innings, to be finished Monday) Mobile 7-3, New Orleans 3-4 Games Today Atlanta at Birmingham Nashville at Chattanooga Memphis at Little Rock Mobile at New Orleans COTTON STATES LEAGUE W L Pet. GB preponderance of points again as Traserfs big game wilted under the pressure of the 94-degree heat and Bartzen's persistent returns. MERCURY El Dorado . reenville . Meridian ... VConroe ine Bluff Hot Springs 54 46 43 36 26 32 36 44 .675 — .590 7 .544 10 V 2 .450 18 33 44 .429 19 24 54 .308 26'/2 Yesterday's Results Vferidian 4, Pine Bluff 3 (10 inn- ngs) El Dorado 6. Greenville 1 VIonroe at Hot Springs (postponed, ain) Games Today VTonroe at Hot Springs, 2 El Dorado at Greenville Pine Bluff at Meridian Wally Post of the Cincinnati Red- legs keeps a scrapbook of his own playing career. THE THAT SATISFIES Monday, July 19 8:15 p.m. TAG MATCH CHARLIE THE KEENE and MAD MEXICAN LEE CHIEF FIELDS and LONE EAGLE Adulti 50c — Children 15c Plus 2 One-Fall Matches Keene vs. Lone Eagle Mad Mexican vs. Fields TOO PtOOF IOTTLID IN IOND YIUOW1TONI, INC, lOUlSVIUt. KY. DON'T GIVE rOUt • PROFITS! A VACATION IniUU O-I Air Conditioning and w*tcb hot-wwitherbuaineM pick up! Packaged— AIR CONDITIONING V'OwCK •!)• Miy MMflUIWlh • Twmi f* tvit y»ur budf H. • O.I.'* vft*N|uc •H-hi-»»t» r*fri§ w «t»*A *y»t««t MVMf I- PIMM tor mi iwim BILL'S REFRIGERATION 2337 Birch SERVICE Phone 3-6986 yeors ahead r*r rt*« wltimot* in *«it»«or4 m*t*r performance, *>« fh« gr*tn>and-iily*r M*rcury mo«f*rpi*c«il Four mod*[« K> fit r^ry family budssf, bocf and outboording activity.. .wiffc Full J«wel«d fovtt*, Wot«rpro«f Mogn*t Spark Plugi, Vari-Tim«d Volv«t—and «th*r y«on-ah«d *loff ond Koiltf fe MARK 50 •*0 i.o.«. H.F. 4 Cylind*n in lit* with R*Y«n* G*ar and hUutral KOO.O* MARK 30 Altomot* Twit»— wirti R«v*rt* G«ar and KUutrol MARK 7 7.5 i.«.«. H. ,A[|*mof» Twin — for r« fOOO.00 MARK $ 5 i.a.*. M.P. win— wit* M*t 30 ** Mwfc M Halsells White Furniture Co. Main At Phone 3-6096

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page