Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 26, 1952 · Page 7
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April 26, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 26, 1952
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District Track, Field Meet Scheduled At Porker Stadium ·*·"«*" 7 Agriculture Officials, Who Urged Fanners The District One Class A, B ·nd junior trick and field turns were to have gathered this morning tt Razorback Stadium for tht annual District Track and Field Meet. Field events were on the morning schedule with all running events slated for the afternoon- session, starting at 1:30, Bentonville, Springdale, Van Burtn ind Fayetteville were the only Class A teams expected to comjiete In that division, with Bentonville the defending champion. Bertyville and Eureka Springs were tnf only B schools that hsd announced intentions of entering thrdugh yesterday. It was considered possible that a few more schools might enter one or two contestants. The junior high teams will be fielded by the Class A and B schools attending the meet. Tht winner and runner-up in each meet qualifies for a trip to the state track and field.meet at Little Rock next month. Fayetteville, which made good showing in the recent Arkansas Relays, is ranked the favorite, but- strong competition is expected from Van Buren, and possibly Bentonville.and Springdale. The Bulldog te.am members and events they will run are: 100-yard dash -- Alan Adams ind.Fred Brooks. 220-yard dash -- Adams and Brooks. 440-yard dash--Larry Head and Ronald Morris. High hurdles--Larry Trammel and Head. » · Low hurdles--Trammel and 1 Morris. , 440-yard relay--Adams, Brooks, Max Pbwers and Morris. 880-yard relay--Adams, Brooks, Powers and Trammel. Mile . relay--Trammel, B i l l y Breazeale, Morris and Head. 880-yard run--Darryl Shipley and Marion York. Discus--Bob Pearson and Gene Cubs Trip Reds For Second Place In NL Bj- JACK HAND · k»n:lited Pren Sporti Writer) ' Everybody is cheering for the ; St. Louis Browns. Ho\v about three rahs and a tiger for the chipper Chicago Cubs. Tah'e a look at the National League standings. That, club in second place isn't the 'dark horse" Phillies. It isn't the "rocket rookies" of the Boston Braves. It isn't even the defending champ miracle- men New York Giants. C-h-i- c-a-g-o ii the word. A year ago the windy town ran j a fever over its White Sox. The go-go Sox were the rage. Paul Richards was the reigning genius. Now the Sox are struggling along in sixth place. Wrigley Field interest is perking up. Most of the National League owners ridiculed the Cubs all winter for not making deals. "What can they do with that club?" they asked. "Hov/ ean they afford to stand pat? Eddie Miksis is the only pro on the roster." That, was the way the conversation rah at the winter meetings and around the training camps, too. Sure t'ney v/on th6 Grapefruit League title. But they did t'.iat. last year. It didn't mean a thing. Or did it? The Cubs have carried their fine pre-season play into the regular season. With « 6-2 record they're ®imtf *^ -*· ^0AR\ [SPORT S NORTHWEST. ASKANSAS TIMES, favaltevjle, ArKansai, * Saturday, April 26, 1952 Stranahan, Strafaci Reach North-South Tourney Finals "jnehurst, N. C.-Wl-The fellows : chipping brillinni-r. named Fran:. - Stranahan and I ^£TM g"«^ Strafaci -- each with a pair of -|,i- "(,.,.,, i , i n s over the 7.007-yarcl - ., ,,,-,,,.,,, ,,f nn pineliursl Coun- Pole vault--Zahn Lewis. Broad jump--Morris and Duane 1 Terry. High jump--Head and Terry. Shot put--Powers and George Cole. · DiJohnson Stars As Chattanooga Whips Birmingham By The Auociated Prett 'Henry DiJohnson belatedly got his chance to play a game of Southern Association baseball last night for Chattanooga and all he needs to go right on to the major leagues is to keep up the good work. DiJohnson came to bat three times and got three hits; one hit was a much needed triple; he knocked in three runs; stole base, and got himself hit by pitched ball. With that display to lead them, the . Lookouts again whipped Birmingham, 8-2. Of four Birm- iQgaam-Chdltiinuoga games this season Birmingham hasn't won a one. Memphis whipped Mobile 4-3 to end a seven game losing streak and put a stop to Mobile's three- game victory string. Tom Breisin- gtr made his.first start of the Season with Russ Oppllnger finishing. Atlanta defeated Nashville 8-« In a weird game of wild pitching arid odd fielding and New Orleans won from Little Rock 6-4. How They Stand NATIONAL LEAGUE W L ithin clutching distance of the lead, trailing Brooklyn by only one game. Frankie Baumholtz has been a spring sensation. In yesterday's 7-3 win over Cincinnati, he rapped a triple and tv.-o singles to boost his average to .415. lie. has hit safely in all eight Cub games. Hank Sauef's home run ana iwo i outlasted runj batted in boostJa nim into a second place tie in both departments with three homers and 12 RBIs. Bob Rammazzotti, hitless yesterday, had been so hot at bat that he chased Miksis over to shortstop when he returned tu the lineup. Bob Kelly silenced the Reds with five hits for his .first win while handing E'.vell Blackwell his second straight loss. Blacky blew a 2-0 lead and reliefer Niles Jordan didn't do any better. Gerry Staley of the St. Louis Cardinals needed help from re- liefer Al Bfazle and solid hitting by Wally Westlake. Stan Musial and Steve Bilko to whip Pittsburgh, 6-4. The 28-year-old curver had a shutout until the seventh. When the Pirates jumped him (or two more in the eighth, Brazle North and South Amateur Championships in his collection. w c n t : . n . c , l|b after a third title in t o d a y s 36- 'giiairihnn's hole finals. ' Stranahan, 29-yi'nr-old Toledo. Ohio, musclenian whose hobhy is weight lifting, continued on his program of winning every third year with a 3 and 2, SB-hole semifinal victory over Mai Gnletta. St. Albans, N. Y., yesterday. Stranahan won in 1946, repealed three years latsr. and now. again three years later. Is one victory away from the title. Strafaci, 35-year-old insuran man from Flushing. N. Y.. man to win two in a row, 19 : , . Harry Havcr.-tick '» of prrfnrinancr was rmiiir:nble mnsWcrin" Ihu we;ilh- er. It r.-niic-l heavily IhriiiiRhnut must ji the rnnrnin;: roiinrl:; niifl the fir:t nine holes nf the .-iftcr- nnrtn. The cnuri'e, Ernrchcd hy several ch.vs nf near-90 temperature-, pbycH much longer as n result, hill Stranahan didn't seem to mind. He was over par on the very first hiili-, hut never again. He Inmilcd his irons a n i l putter cx- rcatiiJiinll.v wcjl, dropping (me 43.... * footer and two from 3D test. Gal- 1,-irt i le'.n le:l one-up after 13 holes by D, ' virtue of an eagle cm tne 16th and - Pel. Brooklyn 7 1 .875 Chicago 6 2 .750 Cincinnati 5 3 .525 Nesy York 5 4 .556 -St. Louis 4 4 .500 Boston 4 7 .364 Philadelphia 2 6 .250 Pittsburgh 2 8 .200 Friday's Result, St. Louis 6 Pittsburgh 4 Chicago 7 Cincinnati 3 Brooklyn at New York, postponed rain. Philadelphia t Boston, postponed Westlake, a former Pirate, had three straight hits, one a double, and Musial smashed three singles lo account for half the Cards' 12 hits. Bulky Steve Bilko had t'.vo doubles and a single in the attack i on loser Joe Muir and four others. 'iarry Simpson, who floundered lh a .229 average in his rookie year, was the big noise in Cleveland's -5-4 victory over the White Sox. The fleet outfielder capped a three-hit day by doubling home two runs in the last of the ninth to tie tht score after Chicago scored two in the top half. Simpson then came home on Luke Easter's fly with the winning run. It was a tight battle ' ef.veen Early Wynn and Billy Pierce until the ninth. After Ra.'. Boone homered in the second, Pierce shut out the Indians on one hit through the next six innings. Given a two- run lead in the first of the ninth, he couldn't stand prosperity, The upstart Brownies and Detroit were not scheduled. Everybody else was rained i ut, including the first '52 Polo Grounds meeting of Brooklyn and the New York Giants. lain. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L St. Louis ____________ 7 1 Boston --------------- S 2 Cleveland __________ ;_8 2 Washington __________ 4 4 New York ._ _________ 4 5 Chicago ________ ..... 2 6 Philadelphia _________ 1 7 Detroit ______ ..... _ _ _ 0 8 Frlday'i Result* Cleveland 5 Chicago 4 New York at Wafhington, postponed rain. Boston at Philadelphia, postponed rain. . . . Only games scheduled. Pet. .?75 .818 .800 .500 .444 .250 .125 .000 SOUTHERN ASSOCIATION ' W L Pet. Mobile 10 4 .714 New Orleans 9 6 .600 Little Hock ..6 5 .545 Chattanooga 7 6 .538 Atlanta « 7 .4fi2 Nashville 5 6 .455 Birmingham _ 5 9 .357 Memphis 4 8 .357 FrUiy'i Result* Chattanooga 8 Birmingham 2 Memphis 4 Mobile 3 New Orleans II Little Rock 4 , Atlanta « Nashville 6 . birdie on Hit- 17th. Lancaster, Pa., for his fourth sue- i Strannhan and SlMfaci, ce-ive one-up victory. | tied at .0 with Hilly ,,oa ; rattan ,, S t r a n a h a n , playing much . Morganton. N. C.. fni ihc med.l sharper than In earlier matches, i in ihc qualifying numci. have inc-t was slx-under part for 34 holes I nncc before in match play. Straiiii two- : han WPS tro \vmncr, 4 and 3, the first round of the 1048 Nation By Alan Mover ONLY ONE WAY - UP! sr tout* pose, CAH o.tt.y LOOK FOR 0A-rr/tiG, f/ei. PW5. ?rrcflit!s Mo rns LEAQUB ROOKIE JIM RIVSRA, PACIFIC coMneAGue, 0ATf/fl6 CHAMP, IS TO C0,1- iOfOF UP PUftlfiS fHe totio ear HEP ·sriLL 0e MOPE pAfleeK ·T/IAri MAW By (IVII1 A. .M \RT1N Waaninf.1 in - " ' i - Tie A g r i t l l i r r P?p.irlM!?nt .'« I"' in." I' ·»!' on the hart lu-rmsi! 1,'rl M i m i ' i p r It a r l v i i r r l l i r m r r i to r e ( u r " U t r l l their r o t t n n . The p r i - e a' rr.lt.m w a n d e e l m - l Ing t h r n . l l c M It nd t h e . n a r k - f l . i the d e p a r t m e n t ui7,(d. anil |rrTt: I w i l l 50 up ftj'.atn. I Mow tli.it t h e b u l k "f t h r tiic ! I!), 1 )! i i up h»* br'en ^'M. I n c i l e p a r t m e n t sny:.. H n f n I · si:" 1 .- n I tint t h i s a r t v l r r r war, j i i s i i ' i c H ,1! ' least from t h e fcrn'.veis' point n! iew. Cotton prii-rs last summer dropped in n m o n t h and a h a l f from ft n ^ a r - r e r n r r l iU'crnRf! uf I-U7 rent.. ,1 pnuncl to n d n u t .'!·( cent?,. l.nLlft prnt?sls r a m e nut of the cnlton-pro'Hn-inii areas. Cnil- i - h e d'-flminH pr)."?? did not |p un- h'H'lwl by i h Aurirulture De'part- n-rnl. It hastily urg'-d growers-- Ihroiigh its fystem of farmer comm i t t e p ^ to withhold cotton . from thf- mirlcrt. I nrowcr- were told that If tnfy : needed r.mney tn meet billa^anri i other rtp*-n-rs thi»y could jet it | l).v flnrini? ro'.ton under a gov- ; rrnrrrnt In-in. : Snrnr r-con''.rnir croups protested (hat the deparimpnt was in effect urgir^ f.irm*r.« to "sro on a »trlke." These critics MK! the action was imjij.itified ina».murh 33 cotton had not dropped to parity--the price level declared by la'.v to be equally fa!:' to £ro"T'/s and consumers. The department's advice to withhold rottnn was gent-rally heeded by producer* u n t i l price* strengthened. There seems little doubt firessmen from rotUm ntntcs pru- ·: ||,,-it this concerted withholding of Irsted bitterly. I c o i l n n from (he m.irkft by pro- This sharp decline largrly rp- · diit-ers v;as more pronounced than fleeted official forecasts Ihat the : nl imy limf in the history of the ISM crop would be nearly 70 PIT j cotton industry. cent larger than the previous j S'in:c nffioi-Ms estimate the pro- year's harvest. I'rospnis oi a 4'!cent price nt planting time hnd encouraged bi*a\'y plnnlin^. The r.ro-.vor c n m n l u i n t r : n t i n n ! R r n m put over 100 million dollars more into farmers' pockets than they mlfih! otherwise have received. BOOMS HARRIMAN FOR PRESIDENT against Galetta, who was under for the distance with occasional bursts of putting and Arkansas Trims Tulsa Nine, 3-1 Amateur. Mb Faeis Giles Sfeelmen Worry About Declining Demand n»" For Their Product; Charge Pay Increases Will Cause Another Round 01 Inflation Outfielder Red Warren hit a three-run homer in the fourth inning yesterday to give the Arkansas Razorbacks a 3-1 baseball victory over the University Tulsa. Tulsa Pitcher .Nrrris Dorscy held the Razorbacks to four -hits, but three of them--singles hy Lewis Carpenter and Francis Long and Warren's homer- came in the big fourlh inning. For Arkansas it w^s the f i l t h win in nine gsmes. For Erlsel Nix, the Porker pitcher, it was the third victory without defeat this season. , Tulsa 000 001 0 0 0 - 1 7 3 Arkansas _ _ . . 00" .inn OOx 3 4 5 Dorsey and Ro'..-b; Nix and Wilkerson. Cedar Grove, N. J.-(fT)-Umpire Douglas "Scotty" Hobb says he undeserved the public wrisl-slap- | ping handed him this week by National League-. President Warren Giles and hoper, the incident soon will be fnrr-otten. At the same time, from his home here, the umpire denied reports he may be planning to resign and snid he \vniild bf in St. l.ouis Incljiy lo resume his duties. New York-(/P)-Steelmakers are wondering how much longer they could sell all of their present record - breaking tonnage should the price nf steel go up to offset a raise in wages. They fear the Inflation which both steel executives .nnd Washington officials see resulting from any new wagoprlce boost in steel might end in choking off thn customers. Some of steel's customers already are cutting back their own production -- a n d cutting back their ordering of steel. The defense program, of course, demand:; large quantities of steel, since the defense program is paid foj: out of the public purse, it will go on. And steel will have £ big Sues Bottling Company For $10,000 Damages D. F. brooks filed suit yestgrday afternoon in Circuit Court, ashing a total of $10,400 damages from the Dr. Pepper Bottling Company of Fayetteville. Brooks claimed that after drinking a bottle of Dr. P'epper last May 22, he suffered injuries from small class particles in his throat. He claimed $400 medical expense, $5.000 for pain and $5,000 for disability, in addition to $IS per day loss of time. Mulloy Bead Ssvltt Houston, Texas- UP) -Gardner Mulloy of Coral babies. Fla'.. advanced to the finals of the Fiver Oaks Ttnnls Tournament by beating Di-k Savin, Orange, N. J. * -..-taken Win NBA Title Minneapolis - OT - The Minne- j spoils Lakers won the National Basketball Association title with an 82-67 triumph over the New York Knickerbockers. New York--Bobby. Dykes, 1S3, Miami, outpointed Ted Murray. 147. N*w York, 10. Denver--Charley Riley. 12S, St. Louis, stopped Corky Gonrales. 12«, Denver, 8. Fhoenlxr-Willl* Vaughn, 152, Los Anfelci, knocked out Chclo Ruiz, 152, Ctltxlco, Calif., 2. An outsundlnf flavor--Junm'f Roman MM) »rtad. 11-19-U BRAKES - LIGHTS - STEERING 'THE BIG THREE OF SAFE DRIVING It* KOHUR «n4 HAU for · fliH chMkup ·» th*M tnt wrftly »«»·« ·» WhHtta/* COHNER MOUNTAIN k KHOOL CowpokesNip Hog Golfers The Oklahoma Agsi=s defeated the Arkansas golf team 3',4 to 2Vi, yesterday in a match at tlie Fayetteville Country Club. In the first foursome, Mike Clifford of Arkansas trimmed CeorRc Bigham of the Aggies. 2 . and I, and Bob Goetz of the AgRies whipped Tom Raney of Arkanf-is, 5 and 4. Goetz and Bipham teamed tn beat Clifford and nancy. S and 4. E. B. Gee of Arkansas defeated Don Nichols of A. and M., 2 and 1, in the second foursome, and Agsie Todd Fisher downed Haznrback Tom Billingsley, 2-up. The team natch was halved. Goetz won medalist with a par^ 70. Four Records Racked Up At Drake Relays Des Mnlnes-iyPi-A pmud Drake Relays field, its ecn i n f a l w l by four new records, inclurlinc two American marks, went after additional revisions of time and distance figures tortav. ' The track was llehtnlne f a = l and i top excitement was expe^tfri in ' the university distance m":!!ey · and the mile and 2-mi'e rel.iys. j The medley broimhl KVIW.' aiul Oeorcetown toielher ac."n. Tlirv ' foucht B duel yesterday in tt*c ·!- mile. Kansas celtlne a remrd- , breakinc decision thanks tn ;m u n o f f i c i a l 4:07.S anchor mile hy , W" r Kantee. The .Fax-hawks were rlorkc.l in an American cn»ese nn.irtei. P.m- tee. at least 40 yards behind fieorgelown's loe F.noferre at thn ptart of the last mile, came borne with the sneed o( a Kinsa': m-aine fire to nln his f a l t e r i n g rival by i three yards. , The other American cnllec» roc-1 ord was In the 440-v,irrl hurdles as | Bob Devlnnev of Kansus sklinrd over the barrier* In :52.4 to rellnso the :5?..7 msili recorded by F,ee Hofucre ftf Minnesota *t Drake In 1843. Le» Yoder, of ArksnMf. witt second In n necV-.ind-neck finish with Devlnney. "Mr. Giles m;ide Ihc only cision 1'fi could hnvp innde a f l ^ r j rnsinmrr for sure, lu'arirg the rr:*ort," I'nbb nHrird. ! But stppl costing $3, $8 or $12 "I in.ifio ;i mistake and was pun- ' more n tnn will Inok IPSS inviting Ishcd for it. ! lo rnany manufacturers nnt back"No. I'm nnl .'i bit nttcntrul of i cd by t n x money who are finding the wny the matlor was hnndlrd. j it touah f» sell their product to a 1 t h i n k 1 drsprvrd what I flot." Knhli wns fined nnd riisc'iplinrd publicly by Hilr.s fnr rhnving Eddie St-nky. mnnnr.pr of the St. Louis Cnrdinnlr, during a flare- up in t h e Card-Cincinnati g;imc Tuesday night at Cincinnati. April Sports Card April 28--Arkansas Icnnis learn vs. Drury, here. Arkansas golf loam vs. T.C.U., at Fort Worth. April 29--Arkansas gplf team vs. S.M.U., al Dallas. April 30--Arknnsris bnspoull team * vp OmaKa U., at Oinj'ha, Nebr. Lee Will Elected By Rogers Lions Club Rosen-. A r k . - t S p e - i a D - U c Will was elortrd prrsidrnt of t h n Rnij- | crs ].,itms C.'hin .^t '^ . n n n a l rler- ; I inn \\'pii;irr--|riy. V'.'-II 5tirco^dS ' .Jim M r D c n a l i l and assumes u f - Oihrr o f f i i - n r s cl'(i-,"n were: r'il'Pt v j r ? p r c s j d s n t . J v a n Ho:'.*; .'prond v i r e p r c f ^ f i u n t . C h a r l e s M a l l ; I h i r d vice piRjJdpnt, Eddie Mar!iry; frcrstary-lrp.iMirer, J.in f r a i f t ; f"ti;l l ^ n d f r , M i l ! Bro-.vn; t,"*il t-.vi.sir-r, -);r'k u u i IP; and li"n lii.ncr, G l p M s i h k i n n c r . J a r l t CJ.'ir- nt-r f.nd .Jn. rp!i Cdrnr-ln s v,Trr. inmwi mrnihc*r« of the: ho.'ird fnr ' T h n lit'.-nd v o l i - d t - n t n J r i i m t c .$100 a n n i K i l l y in t h ? s:il;n.y f^r a .Mtprrvisor for t h e Mnsoriic Yuulii C'cntf-r. i lilsh t'pM-l T.S. Hi.xrrs ! D n l ' l i i i . l i -l.-.nd - i/h - C ' h i r a u n V , lour in v, t n M o i i f l l n v o s b n x i n f * i n n m v.-as u m f l , fi-I, hy Ir'-hind in t h e n p r n i n n rrrics nf its European [ invasion. Shea WJiw Two-Mile Phil.-irldphi.i-M'j-nirk Shoa of Army won his I h i r d fit might Penn Hclay two-mile run In 0:33.4. price-balking public. And the, cost of stee.l has already none up about $1 a ton because, of -the. freight rate hike ap- j proved last week, according to ' Eugene G. Grace, chairman of j Bethlehem Steel. He says Bethlehem operations i should stay nt capacity at lenst | u n t i l October--after that he j doesn't k'now. Grace says the steel i cnmpnnirs offered a wngp increase j nf 12 nnd one-half cents an hour I and fringe benefits lo a total cost | of i'f) cents an hour. To offset this | additional labor cost, an SB a ton ; rise- in stool would be needed, ! Grace estimates. ! Others in the industry estimate ; the cost of the Wane Stabilization i Board's recommc-mhUon would-be 30 cents an hour. They Fay that since prices of materials and sprv- ices nurchaFrd usually risr by an rrjual amount after a stonl wage boost, it would take a $12 a ton boost to offspt the total effect. Grace 5avs tbo Sov^rnmont support nf w.Tty' r,li«P^ j^ r'^s^SjnpfJ to prnmntf f u r t h e r i n f l a t i o n . And [rvinfi S. Olds, c h a i r m a n nf U.S. Steel, also sees tht .prospect of "another round of crippling i n f l a - tion." Olds explains: "Uabor will have hundreds of millions of dollars more to sprnd, hut will produce no morft goods j and services on which to spend it. So the upward pressure on prices will increase enormously, and up goes the cost of HvinR." But Roger L. Putnam, economic stabilization administrator, Bays the steel Industry is not entitled to a greater price relief than $3 n ton, under government regulations, because "it is making so much money." There are deeper Issues In the seizure of the steel mills thnn the ultimate price of sled. And these are being fought outjn thn courts and in Congress. Rut steelmakers, meanwhile, note a development among one group of their good customers. General Electric is cutting hack production of refrigerators and food freezers 50 per cent--and laying off workmen--because of heavy inventories of unsold products. GE also Is cutting prices of some of its automatic washing machines--to help sell them. WestinghouEe Electric also is j cutting hack on refrigerator pro- j duction. | The auto industry Isn't using as 1 much steel this year as last, due ] to government restrictions. But j many doubt if it would use ns j much steel this year if given a j free hand. · ; It gives steelmakers something | more to worry about. [REP. FRANKLIN D. ROOSIVILT, JR., ton of tha laU Pr««ld«nt. t«Jla re- 'portem in his ufllce tn New Vork of the new National Citizen* Com* jmlttce for W. Avcroll Harrlmin for PreiidenL Rooaevelt »Jd H« i» j»erving ea chairman of the organization. (International doumJpftofo; [FLOOD SURGES INTO DAKOTA HOMES RADIO TV SERVICE Into! TV T«il Equipment 24-Hour Service TRI-STATE SALES CO. 320 W. Dickion Phont 513 (···Till V*i»tl» BlliKt · Dycklim »wnlnfl wimiwi tna DMT ·crMIII GABE COOPER UU Ml t«. LK«I A FARMED us" a nnatinR catwalk to gel from nil nome to a rescuaj t»ai a« flooilwalcrs rise shove want deep along Missouri nesr Pierre,! 3. D. 1'wcnly olocua of I'lerre »« under water. ilntemattonall- you Owe It , To Your Fate! You hflvo only on» lac« with which to Iv.e thn world. lusl a low drops c! CHII.DS' Aller-Shavo LOT10H qivcs tiin a delljhtlul xlp. zor.t And langl Makes your faca hoi frash ax a child's. Enjox (ho Ihrill oi nllor-thavK ta!rih aoni. ftuy a boMla lodayl POD IIF.AI.TI! Jim Bcntnn Firm-line Lanes. Ad». A 6' CoM.lon MOORE'S,, FUNERAL CHAffr. (»/««{ .il kjl/l'lll I llftsl CITY-WIDE DAYS MAY 1-2-3 Watch For largaini In Wednesday 1 ! TIMES!

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