FairHeU Regioaat Galesburg Sinks To 4th 34 Tourneys Start Tonite, 26 Tuesday SPRINGFIELD, III. (AP) — PinckneyviUe grabbed the No. 1 rating in the Associated Press poll today as 480 teams prepared to push their bids for the Illinois high school basketball title. The once-beaten Pincks open their drive in one of 34 regional tournaments opening tonight. Twenty-six more regionals begin begin Tuesday, with all of them eliding Friday when the winners will move up for a shot at sectional sectional honors next week. Galesburg, which has held the top rating more than any other team this year, dropped from first to fourth. The Galesburg team dosed its regular season Saturday by downing Peoria Woodruff 42-33. Pinckneyville obtained 173 of a possible 195 poll points to edge Collinsville for the front position. It is the first time this season the Pincks have captured the top i-anking. Ottawa retained thii-d but Schlarman of Danville slipped in ahead of Proviso East for the fifth spot. Both Waukegan and La Salle- Peru skidded out of the ratings, making way for the debuts^ of Elgin Elgin and unbeaten Shawneetown, ranked 13th and 14th respectively. Among clubs besides Pinckney- \ille wading into tournament competition competition tonight are Collinsville, Ottawa, Schlarman, Decatur, Proviso, Proviso, Kankakee and Bridgeport. All of them are favored to capture capture regionals although some--in- ciuding Collinsville and Decatur— face rugged tests. Springfield's defending state champions and Galesburg wait until Tuesday to start. The top 15 teams with won-lost records: 1. Pinckneyville 26-1 2. Collinsville 23-2 6.ProvisoEastl8-2 3; Ottawa 25-1 4'; Galesburg 18-3 .'r. Danville Schlarman 22-2 e'. Proviso East 18-2 1. Decatur 20-2 Peoria Manual 18-5 9; Kankakee 20-3 10; Springfield 224 11: Bridgeport 25-1 n Moline 16-6 13;- Elgin 14-6 11 Shawneetown 23-0 15. Rock Island 18-5 Ohio State Puts Lock On Big Ten Regional Lineups Starting Tonight BRIDGEPOIIT Bridgepert Palestine l«wrinc»vill* Hutsonville OIney Newton Robinson Oblong COLllNSVIllI Collinsville Roxan* Edwardjville Lincoln (Venice) Alton (Sr.) Wood River (C. Alton-W. R.) Granite City Madison EAST ST. LOUIS Belleville (Tv/p.) Mascoutah East St. Loui» (Assumption) Oupo Belleville (CathedraD East St. Louis (Cahokia) East St. Louis (Sr.) East St. Louis (Lincoln) FAIRFIELD Mt. Vernon Wayne City Fairfield Crossville Grayvilla Mt. Carmel Carmi Albion (Edwards Ce. Sr.) HARRISBURO McLeansboro Equality Carrier Mills Norris City (N.C.-Omiht) Harrisburg Ridgway Shawneetown Eldorado METROPOLIS Metropolis Karnak Joppa Vienna By JOE MOOSmL Associated Press Sports Writer It's one down and two to go for Ohio State's Big Ten Basketbal champions. Thf Buckeyes wrapped up the conference championship with a 93-68 triumph over Wisconsin Saturday Saturday and are aiming at an undefeated undefeated Big Ten record before entering the NCAA championships. championships. "It's been a good year," said Coach Fred Taylor, "but we want to see if we can make it better. It's' an opportunity of a lifetime — to go al the way." It has been 17 years since a Big Ten team has come through a conference campaign without defeat. Illinois did it with a 12-0 record in 1943. If OSU succeeds, the Buckeyes wil become the first team to go through a 14- ?ame schedule without defeat. Ohio State plays at Indiana tonight tonight and ends tlie season at Minnesota Minnesota Saturday. In NCAA competition, competition, the Buckeyes will face the winner of the Miami (Fla.) and Western Kentucky game. As expected, Ohio State had no troubled against Wisconsin in the clinched Saturday. Five players scored in double figures, with sophomore Jerry Lucas leading the way with 20 points. Indiana rang up its ninth 5 ;traight with a 78-74 decision over Minnesota; Northwestern edged Purdue 68-66; Illinois defeated Iowa 85-70, and Michigan broke into the win column with a surprising surprising 72-65 victory over Michigan Michigan State. Indiana (9-3) assured itself ol at leasl a tie for second. Minnesota (8-5) is third while Northwestern took over fourth with its 7-5 record. record. Ilinois (6-6) follows. Purdue (b-7) has a remote chance of finishing in the first division but Iowa (5-8), Michigan State (5-8), Wisconsin (.3-9) and Michigan (111) (111) are doomed in the second division. Bseides tonight's Ohio State Indiana Indiana battle, Wisconsin will be at Northwestern and Michigan at Ilinois. The race ends Saturday with Illinois at Northwestern, Indiana at Michigan State, Michigan at Iowa, Ohio State at Minnesota and Purdue at Wisconsin. Weekend Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Mexico aty - Humberto (Kid) Anahuac, 130, Mexico, stopped Ricardo Pajarito) Moreno, 128'/^, Mexico (10). Cave-in-Rock Golconda (Pope Co.) Rosiclarc Brookport MURYPHYSBORO Herrin Carterville Murphysbero Attucks Carbondale (Comm.) Elkville Marion (H.S.) Carbondale (Univ.) PINCKNEYVILII Pinckneyville Campbell Hill (Trico) DuQuoin Steeleville Sparta Red Bud Chester Nashville Starting Tuesday SALEM Okawville Kinmundy (K.-Alm») Salem Patoka Centralis Carlyle Sandoval Breeia (Mater Del) WEST FRANKFORT West Frankfort (Frankfort) Galatia Zeigler Valier Benton Sessar (Goode-Barren) Johnston City Christopher EXUBERANT YANKS CELEBRATE VICTORY A happy band ol American hockey players lets go a yell at the end of Sunday's Olympic Olympic hockey game against Czechoslovakia In which the U.S. players captured a gold medal with a 9-4 victory at Squaw Valley, Calif. (Iff) Wirephoto) Russia Wins Title, Sweden Is Second Hockey Victory Gives US. Tliird In Olympics Large Crowd As Warriors Lose, 68-58 The Mt. Vernon Community College Warriors lost their final game of the season Saturday night to the Greenville College Junior Varsity. The final score was 68 to 58. The Warriors, playing vei-y listless all, trailed throughout the baU game. A big crowd took advantage of the free gate and watched the Warriors drop the fifteenth game of the campaign. The local college team won eight ball games. Greenville experiencing a .471 shooting avei'age the first half, led 37-30 at the break. The Warriors, Warriors, on the other hand, couldn't find the basket and ended the first half shooting only .318. Tom Charlton and Al Farmer scored 14 and 8 points respectively to lead the Warriors in the first half. The second half was moi-e disastrous than the first for Mt. Vernon as the team was able to scoi-e only 28 points. Al Farmer : scored 12 points in this half. He Was followed closely by reserve Roger Loss whos cored 8 points. Four sophomores played their ilast games for the Warriors. They iwere Al Farmer, Tom Charlton, Bobby Glenn, and Don Rightnowar. Rightnowar. Leading players for Mt. Vernon in tlie final game were Farmer with 20 points, Charlton with 14, and Glenn and Roger Loss with 8 each. Mt. Vernon made 6 of 12 free throws and 26 of 79 field goal attempts attempts to wind up shooting .329. Greenville's attack was centered centered around Tom Young, who scored scored 24 points. Greenville ended up shooting .415 from the field mak- ! ing 27 of 65 attempts and 14 of 29 free throws. Lightw't Meet Coach Scott Gill's Mt. Vernon Rams start 19 6 0 state tourney play at 7:00 o'clock tonight, meeting Coach Connie Allen's Wayne City Indians in the Fairfield regional. In a second contest on the opening night's card, the host Fairfield Mules (8-17) tackle the CrossviUe Tigers, champions of the Enfield district tourney. Mt. Vernon sports a 16-7 record for the season on the eve of tourney competition. The Rams finished in a four- way tie for second place In the South Seven conference. Wayne City has won 14 games and dropped 11 going into the session with the Rams. It will be the fifth time in as many years that the same seven teams have lined up in a local regional with the tourney site alternating between Fairfield, Albion, Carmi and Mt. Vernon. Only the district champion, the eighth entry, has changed in the five-year period. For the fifth time, too, Mt. Vernon rates the top spot in the tourney seedlngs. The Rams have the second best record among tourney entries and have played rougrher competition competition throughout the campaign. campaign. The Grayville Bison hoast the outstanding mark in the regional field with 24 victories and a I single defeat. Carmi goes into! ,the fray with a 15-9 recoitl Grayville and Caimi meet their first challengers on Tuesday even- iing. Grayville takes on Mt. Car- List Winners, High Rollers In Women's City Bowling Frep Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS DISTRICT TOURNAMENTS (Championship) At Sumner Hutsonville 71, Sumner 43 NON-TOURNEir Schlarman 77, St. Teresa 57 Watseka 65, Pontiac 53 Moline 64. Pekin 60 Decatur 59, Quincy 58 Mattoon 78, Wood River 69 Paris 83, Tuscola 72 Greenville 48, Taylorville 38 Edwardsville 71, Litchfield 63 Louisville 72. Neoga 70 (2 ot) Metropolis 66, Carrier Mills 50 Eldorado 52 Norris Qty 41- McLeansboro 79 Johnston City 64 Centralia 71. Benton 62 Murphysboro 72, West Frankfort Frankfort 71 Belleville Cathedral 81, Belleville Belleville 57 E. St. Louis Lincoln 61, Cairo Sumner 49 Pittsfield 85, Jacksonville 73 Alton 76, Lanphier 51 Galesburg 42, Peoria Woodi'uff 33 SlU Loses Pair, Ties For Title By JACK STEVENSON Associated Press Sports Writer SQUAW VALLEY, Calif. (AP)America's (AP)America's Cinderella hockey team capped the climax of a 1960 winter winter Olympic games that opened amid criticism and closed with liigh praise. Coach Jack Riley's Yankees won the first hockey gold medal in tliis nation's histoiy Sunday by staging a third-period comeback for six goals and a 9-4 victory over Czechoslovakia after trailing 4-3. That rally brougiU the United States its third goal medal of the games and a third-place finish be liind the Soviet Union and Sweden. The Swedes were one-half point aliead in the unofficial standings. Four years ago at Cortina, Italy, the forces of Uncle Sam finished sbitli with two gold medals—both in figm-e skating. They captured the same two this time as Carol Heiss and David Jenkins proved victorious. Then came the surprising surprising hockey triumph that included included victories by 2-1 and 3-2 over the favored forces of Canada Canada and the Soviet Union. The Americans were sitting disconsolately disconsolately in their dressing room between the second and third periods periods of Sunday's hockey game. In walked Soviet Capt. Nikolai (Solly) Sologubov, who suggested tliey all take a whiff of oxygen to offset the 6 200 foot altitude. They followed his advice and crashd home six goals in tlie final final period, thi-ee by Roger Oiris- tian of Warroad, Minn. Tlie Squaw Valley facilities were lambasted nearly continually continually since the games wei'e awarded to his aa-ea in California's High Sierra four years ago. Ch'iticism ranged from the dovmhill ski course to hotdog prices. As the games ended Sunday there were congratulations from European sports officials and of the International Olympic Committee. Committee. The Soviet Union scored 165% points witli big showings in the men's and women's speed skating. In men's skating Eugeni Grishin won gold medals at 500 and 1,500 meters while Lidija Skoblikova took a pair in women's skatuig. The Soviets didn't get a gold medal in cross country skiing or successfully defend their Olympic liockey tiUe. But tliey led in gold medals witli seven. Pafko Quits: Big Leaguer For 17 Years Sidelights On Olynipics BRADENTON, Fla. You're a big league ball player. You've been one for 17 years. In most of those yeai's you were a top flight star. You were voted on four All-Star teams. You were in four World Series. That was yesterday. Today you're just hanging on. You're no longer an eager, carefree, exuberant exuberant youth. The speed is gone from your legs. The bat doesn't .snap around the way it used to. You're 39. Now conies the big decision. The time has come to turn in .your uniform and call it quits. Your club, to which you've given many years of loyal service, makes it easier for you by offering offering you a job as a coach, what is your reaction? "It was a tough decision," answered answered Andy Pafko. "I thought about it a long time. I hate to quit as an active player. I felt I .etill could have played another year or two. For the past five year I've been only a part time player with Milwaukee." Before coming to the Braves in 1953, Pafko starred for the Chicago Chicago Cubs and Brooklyn Dodgers, helping each to a pennant. His lifetime batting average includes 213 home runs and 967 runs batted in. "The Braves have been wonderful wonderful to me," he said. "They gave mt a real nice break offering me a coaching job with the club. It certainly softened the sting that comes with the knowledge that you're through as a player. SQUAW VALLEY, Calif. (AP) j— Sidelights on the Winter Olymipics: Olymipics: (AP) —; Top Star — The weatherman. who provided perfect conditions for the atliletes and spectators after first tiireatening to wipe out the games with floods and heavy snowfalls. Formful Winners — U.S. figure skatimg champions Carol Heiss and David Jenkins, Canada's pair figure skaters of Bob Paul and Barbara Wagner, Russia's speed skatei-s, Russia's female cross country skiers, and Sweden's mighty Sixten Jemberg in cross countiy skiing. Biggest Upsets — United States in hockey and (Germany's (3eorge Thoma in tlie Nordic combined of ski jumping and cross country skiing. Biggest Thrills — American hockey victories over Canada and Russia; the ski jumping; Carol Heiss' free skating, a ballerina on ice; David Jenkins, in figure skating, skating, a whirling top on ice. American Disappointments — Failure of the girl skiers to take a gold medal. Gamest Athletes—The Japanese and Australian hockey goal-ten- dei-s, who desei-ve purple hearts. Oddity—All three U.S. victories were scored in Blyth Arena making making the Yanks the indoor champions champions in the games. Biggest Suckers — Several would-be spectators who admitted they paid 525 apiece for stolen tickets for the top hockey games and then couldn't be seated .The regular ticket-holders were provided provided with duplicates by the officials. officials. Old Union School is host to a lightweight basketball tourna- iment this week. Speed and skill, rather than size, will be featured. I To be eligible, a player must weight 90 pounds or less. He may I be in any grade. Players will be weighed in playing uniforms just prior to their first game. Tonight Dodds will meet Ewing- i Northern Consolidated school at i6:45. Summersville and Belle Rive will clash in the second game. On Tuesday night Bonnie will meet St. Mail's in the first game and Camp Ground will oppose Old Union in the second game. Semifinals will be played on Thursday night and the finals on Friday night. Dot Orrick and Rachel Warren won the doubles championship and. Billie Sue Wilson was singles wih-^' ner in final standings ol the Mt. Ver-.. non Womens City bowling tournejf.; on the weekend. r The doubles champs compiled a- winning score of 1213 with handicap. handicap. BiUie Sue Wilson scored a" 675 total, with handicap, for the singles crown. Rose Marie Damrel and Joan Korach were high in the doubles on scratch total with 1002 pins. Marilyn Sendelbach rolled a brilliant brilliant 668 scratch total in the singles event. Top finishers in tlie handicap division division were: DOUBLES Dot Orrick-Rachel Warren ....1213:; Rose Marie Damrel-Joan Korach 1212.; Lucille Randolph-.Marcella DodiUet 1205 Betty Newell-Beverly Weingartner 1197 Nadine Loss-Harriet Kelley _ 1196 Billie Sue Wilson-Mickey Wilson .1196 Lova Baker-Bcttj- Jones 1191- Lillian Castaldi-Pat Evans ._. 1181. Doris Hicks-DoDo Bennett .... 1181 Shirley Hertenstein - Joan Shields 1180 SINGLES Billie Sue Wilson 675 Marilyn Sendelbach ...„ 668 Mary McMullen 642 Vermadel Richey 629 Dorothy Gaunt 626 .Marilyn Barker 626' Shiriey Williams „ 622" Af CMrl I/rif '>*»»M"S- tirayvuie Lan.ca v,.. ..... — >^I V /fU UniOn \me\ (4-19) in Tuesday's first game land Carmi meets Albion (Edwards i County) in the nightcap. Albion has ^ 6-17 mark for the year. Senniinals will be played on Wednesday and Thursday nights with a single game starting at 8 o 'clock. The championship battle comes at 8:00 Friday night. Mt. Vernon, Grayville and Carmi — the three top-seeded teams — liave each fared well against other tourney entries during the season. The Rams have whipped Fairfield Fairfield and Mt. Cai-mel. Grayville has downed Wayne City twice Albion twice and Fairfield once. Carmi has defeated both Mt. Carmel and Fairfield twice in North Egypt conference play. Boys expected to shine in tourney tourney play are Coleman Carrodine, ,of Mt. Vernon; Wayne Taylor and iGaiy Wilson, Grayville's high- scoring duo; and taU centers Norman Norman Cai-d, 6-5 '/2, of Cai-mi, and COLLEGE BASKETBALL By THE ASSOCTATED PRESS EAST Navy 69, Army 57 Providence 68, Boston Univ^ 49 Bob D7MTer "6:6'of Fairfield. Pitt 64, Penn State 63 - OT Tourney officials will be Ford ^^' Niagara SOlpeebles, of Mui-physboro, and NYU 80, Fordham 60 'Richard Henley, of Herrin. SOUXH Auburn 63, Alabama 61 — OTi The Fairfield regional champ- Mississippi St. 72, Mississippi 541 ion wiU advance to the Olney By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS North Central and Southern II linois ran into rugged competition over the weekend and had to settle settle for championship shares in their respective small college conferences. conferences. North Central, needing a victory victory over Augustana Friday, lost; 66-65 on Earl £urzan's basket as' the final buzzer sounded and finished finished in a tie with idle Illinois Wesleyan. Southern Illinois, needing a victory victory in two games, lost twice and finished in a first place tie with Western Illinois. The Salukis were tripped up at Western Friday, Friday, 77-74. and lost to Illinois Normal, Normal, 95-84, Saturday while West-i one of its stop men, ern hammered Eastern Illinois'Larry Baron, was upset by Stu 103-74. Despite Despite their inability to win clear cut championships, both North Central and Southern will compete in the District 20 NAIA Regional Playoffs at Naperville Wednesday and Thursday. N. Carolina 75, Duke 50 Tennessee 65. Kentucky 63 MIDWEST Cincinnati 97, Wichita 76 Indiana 78, Minnesota 74 Oklahoma 58, Kansas St 35 Illinois 85, Iowa 70 Michigan 72, Michigan St. 65 Ohio St. 93, Wisconsin 68 Northwestern 68, Purdue 66 Bradley 81, Tulsa 60 Kansas 85, Missouri 72 Nebraska 54, Oklahoma St. 74 Notre Dame 65, Louisville 54 SOUTHWEST Arizona 100, Texas Western 77 St, Louis 78, Houston 57 FAR WEST Oregon 68, Idaho 46 California 62, Oregon St. 74 Bernice Hawkins 622", .Joan Shields 621- Nonii Webb 620 Wrestling Meet .[ CHAMPAIGN, ni. (AP) - East Leyden will attempt to annex tha. State High School Wrestling,. Championship after advancing six men and scoring 14 pouits in Fri-day's Fri-day's competition. East Leyden. favored to defeat defending champion Thornton,went Thornton,went in front despite the fact that. 127-poiind' i Brown of Lockport 3^2. Thornton held second with 10 points and advanced four men" Friday. Waukegan went into the, final day of competition with S' points, Evanston had 7 and Pekin, Urbana and Lockport S each. sectional tournament. In other regionals feeding the Olney meet, McLeansboro (21-2) ilias the most support at Harrisburg, Harrisburg, with the host school and Shawneetown very much in consideration. consideration. Centralia is favored in the Salem Salem field which also has a good small school entry in Okawville, and Bridgeport 25-1) is the odds-on favorite in its own tourney. tourney. Robinson and Hutsonville are the darkhorse contenders at Bridgeport. McLeansboro opens the Harrisburg Harrisburg tourney against weak Equality Equality tonight. Carrier Mills and Norris City clash in the second . „ game of the evening. On Tues^^Iday, Tues^^Iday, HaiTisburg goes against Utah 77, Utah St. 75 Rid^ay, and undefeated Shaw,. Shaw,. , 1 ', : _ neetown (22-0) hopes to extend Never Again/ SayS^^^^ streak in a meeting with Eldo- Reed, Sloan, Lee Pace Attack McLeansboro Defeats Johnston City 79-64 National Basitetball Assn. By THE AS80CUTED PRESS Eastern Division W. L. Pet. G.B. Boston 56 15 .789 — PhUadelphia .. 47 23 .671 Syracuse 41 29 .586 MVa New York 25 42 .382 28V4 Western Division W. L. Pet. G.B. St. Louis 41 28 .594 Detroit Detroit 27 42 .391 14 Minneapolis ... 21 47 .309 m 's Cincinnati .... 19 52 .268 23 Mickey Wright Wins At Tampa TAMPA, Fla. (AP)—Hard-driving (AP)—Hard-driving Mickey Wright is 1960 Tampa Women's Open golf titlist by a single stroke. The, tall, 25-year-old San Diego, Calif, blonde came up with a 217- stroke card for three trips around the rain - .soaked Palma Ceia cour.sp, edging Patty Berg of St. Andrew's, 111., for lop prize money money of 1,217. Miss Berg, who overhauled second second day leader Murle MacKenzie of Pinellas Park, Fla., during Sunday's final 18 holes, collected $860. The red-haired Illinois golfer could have tied Miss Wright on the final hole but her six-foot putt rimmed the cup. By DON CARPENTER The rampaging McLeansboro Foxes completed the '59-60 season with an impressive 79-64 victory over a stubborn Johnston City five Saturday night at McLeansboro. With the win Coach Gene Haile's highly regarded Foxes finished with a 21-2 record for the year including a 7-1 mark in the Southern Illini Conference which they won. McLeansboro set a torrid pace in the opening minutes and built up a 14-3 lead over the stunned Indian crew. Johnston City came roaring back and closed the gap 23-15 at the end of the quarter but was unable to get much closer during tlie remainder of the tilt. Two late rallies by the Indian quintet failed to turn the trick and the Foxes gained the 15 point decision. Jerry Sloan, the "Fabulous Mi.ss Wright shot 72, two ovcr|Fox," wasn't quite up to par but men's par, in her windup round, still managed to score 22 mai'kers. LITTLE SPORT r=ss—:: By Rouson Sloan, 6-5, couldn't seem to shake his shorter defensive man, Wendell Grant, 6-2 star of Johnston Johnston City. Big Curt Reed more than made up for Sloan's lag in the scoring column, pouring in 24 counters and guard Dave Lee added 14, McLeansboro enters regional competition at Harrisburg this week in what is considered by most experts to be a "tough" field. Harrisburg, Shawneetown, and Carrier Mills will be battling battling it out along with the Foxes. Box score: McLeansboro (79) FG FT PF TP Sloan 8 6 3 22 Reed 7 10 2 24 S. Threlkeld 2 5 19 B. Threlkeld 2 3 2 7 Lee 7 0 3 14 Winemiller 0 0 10 Ingram 110 3 Millinbine 0 0 0 0 Hale 0 0 0 0 Mason 0 0 0 0 TOTALS 27 25 12 79 Olympic Winner (XEVELAND (AP) — "It was ; great to get tlie medal, but never again," says Dave Jenkins. Olympic Olympic figure skating champion who is back from Squaw Valley to renew renew his studies today at Western Reserve University Medical School. "School instead of skating is the big tiling for me from now on," fJie slight , blond and balding champion said Sunday night when he aiTived at snow-blown Cleveland Cleveland Hopkins Airport. "It was great to win, but really a tcnible tliree days," said the 23-year-old Jenkins. "It really was agony and I never would want to go thi-ough it again." ! rado. J. City (64) FG FT PF TP Grant 6 3 4 15 Babington 10 3 2 Utton...„ .13 4 5 30 Vick 4 14 9 Scoffic 0 0 10 Myrrah 0 2 0 2 Kee 2 2 2 J TOTALS 26 12 19 64 By Quarters: McLeansboro 23 16 15 25-79 Johnston City ....15 18 16 15—64 Mantle Refuses Trip To Florida DALLAS, Tex. (AP)-Outfielder Mickey Mantle said Sunday he received received long-distance phone calls fi'om two Yankee officials last week. He said he refused to meet them at St. Petersburg, Fla., to discuss his contract for the 1960 baseball season. The Yankee slugger said he received received calls from the club's general general manager, George Weiss, and his assistant, Roy Harney. Mantle would not discuss any figures but he is expected to take a pay cut from his salary of about $75,000 last year. MANION APPLIANCE, INC. HAVE FACTORY TRAINED SERVICEMEN FOR FRIGIDAIRE APPLIANCES HOME AND COMMERCIAL For Ssrvict Dili CH 2-1227 MANION APPLIANCE, Inc. 223 South 9th Strocf Mt. Vornen, III. iUllllllllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin!^ DODGE-PLYMOUTH-DeSOTO CHRYSLER-DODGE TRUCKS SALES—PARTS and SERVICE AUTO SALES BITZER i 714 W. Main Salom, III. 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