Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 15, 1957 · Page 22
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 22

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 15, 1957
Page 22
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Eight Logansport, Indiana. Pharos-Tribune The New Waverly Wildcats hope to find the scoring range after two opening losses to Pulaskl and Twelve Mile. Front row, I«ft to right, »re: Student Manager Jim Angle, Larry Bowman, Larry Campbell, Doug Anderson, Dick Doran, Bob Myers, Bob Hopper, Gary Wise. Back row, left to right, are: Coach Ted Beckley. John Minglin, frank Carney, Duluth Rogers, Richard Bowman, Jeff Bowyer, Jay Bowyer, Larry Page, Dick Anderson, Hank Schrader, Gene Rose and Principal Hardy Songer. (Pharos-Tribune Photo-Engraving.) New Waverly Wildcats Figure To Better 2-16 Basketball Record Of One Year Ago (Last of a series of articles deal- Ing with Cast County basketball prospects.) NEW WAVERiLY — Coach Ted Eeckley, left with a short 14-game schedule and a three-week layofi until the Wildcats' next competition December 4 against Mefcea. really doesn't mind the lengthy gap between games. "This will give us plenty of opportunity to go over the mistakes we made in the first two losses '(65 to 54 to Pulaski and 73-33 to Twelve Mile) and attempt to work out our weaknesses," he declared. Beokley figures his current squad, which features three returning regulars and several other players who saw reserve action 5-10 sophomore forward; Jeff Bowyer, 6-2 junior center; and Dick last year, will better the 1956-57 Karros and Kowalczyk Top Big Ten CHICAGO (UP)— Only a select few of these finallywill make the 1957 All-America team, but the Midwest can furnish a star-studded lineup that is as good — if not better — than any other section of the country. Two of the Big Ten stars, tackle Alex Karras of Iowa and Michigan State's halfback, Walt Kowal- -czyk, seemed certain to win berths on most of the numerous all-star teams. Kowalczyk has been great despite "defenses 'stacked against him," coach Duffy Daugherty says. Two tackles could split votes in opposition to Karras, his teammate, Dick Klein, and Purdue's junior giant, Nick Mumley. Three other halfbacks, Jim Pace of Michigan, Bob Mitchell of Illinois, and Don Clark of Ohio State, should be mentioned. Another Iowa standout was end Jim Gibbons, a senior who has hauled in 27 passes for 484 yards and four touchdowns to rank fifth nationally. Ohio State's Leo Brown is" another good end along with Dave Kaiser of Michigan State. Two centers rank at the top of the Midwest heap, Michigan State's Dan Currie and Purdue's Neil Habig. Notre Dame merits a player among the All-American candidates, junior guard Al Ecuyer. Ecuyer, 195 pounds, was the only player who drew'individual praise from coach Terry Brennan after the,. Michigan State game, but he has* won praise after every contest. In the quarterback spot, the Midwest can offer three possibilities, Michigan's Jim van Pelt, Iowa's Randy Duncan, and Michigan State's Jim Ninowski. record of only two victories in 16 starts. Starters were Duluth . Rogers, Doran, 5-8 senior guard. Other let- Wildcats' Roster Ht. Wt, Carney ...5-10J4 ISO Richard Bowman .6-1 155 Dick Doran 5-8 155 Dick Anderson . ..5-8 160 Jeff Bowyer 6-2 165 Junior Schroder .5-10 165 John Mlnglin .. .5-11 160 Larry Page 6-2 160 Dnluth Rogers . .5-11 145 Doug Anderson ..5-8 135 Gene Rose .......5-9 :150 Bob Hopper 5-5 :I33 J«y Bowyer 6-1 170 Bob Myers 5-4 130 Class Sr. Sr. Sr. Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr- Jr. Soph Soph Soph Soph Sopli Soph termen include Frank Carney, 5-dOVi senior; Doug Anderso:,i, 5-8 sophomore; Dick Bowman, 6-1 senior; John Minglin, 5-11 junior; and Dick Anderson, 5-8 senior. "We're hoping to acquire more timing and accuracy in order to increase our offensive production," •Beckley reported. "Getting only 33 points in a ball game won't bring you many victories." New Waverly has sufficient height to get their hands on the ball with Jeff Bowyer and Page standing 6-2, Dick Bowman and Jay B-owyer at 64. The Wildcats schedule al! games away from home since their gym is inadequate. Their I; ourna/ment appearance will be at Washing-ton Township-December 7 against Butler township, Deer Creek and Young America. Beckley, beginning his first year at the Wildcats' helm, graduated Deer Creek Scores 60-37 Victory Over Young America Yanks CAMDEN — Deer Creek's Crickets had too much height and more accurate shooters for the Young tmerica Yanks here Thursday night, rambling to a 60-3",' victory. The Crickets with Dillon scoring 20 points, Baker 17 and Herr 16 stepped ahead early and lod at the quarter poles 10-5, 20-l(i and 42-25 before winning. Ronnie Ennis with 10 points was the only Yank player to get in double figures. Deer Creek also won tae B game 36 to 27. Summary: Deer Creek FG FT 1PFTP Suavely o 1 :3 Cohee o a :l Herr 6 4 -} 16 Baker 6 5 .3 17 Dillon 92 1 20 Packard 201 Shriver ,o 0 V 23 14 14 60 Y. America FG FT J'F TP Segraves 002 Turnpaugh 211 Trapp 103 McCoy 412 Harness Oil Ennis 3 4 1 10 Stvoverland 022 Barton 401 Totals 14 9 13 37 Gary Roosevelt Preps For South Bend Game INDIANAPOLIS (UP) — Gary Roosevelt warmed up for its Indiana high school basketball game with state champion South Bend Central with a 69-56 victory over Calumet Twp. of Lake County Thursday night. Rangy Ron Heflin, a senior forward, plunked 26 points through the hoops in the Panthers' .opener, also marking the successful coaching debut of Louis (Bo) Mallard, who succeeded John Smith. Roosevelt, beaten only twice during the regular season last year, meets the South Benders Saturday night. ^Elsewhere on a light card, Jasper of the Southern Conference dropped its second game this week. The Wildcats were edged by Montgomery, 54-53. Broken Leg Ends Cage Career of Joe Quigg ; CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (UP)—The basketball career of Joe Quigg of t&e University of North Carolina 3s over. ! Quigg, center on last season's JTCAA championship squad, suffered a broken leg and knee which required surgery and a bone graft last Saturday. While the injury was enough to keep the six-foot- «ln» senior out of action this sea- ion, It had been hoped it would 'not affect any future pro career. BeWLIMC WEDNESDAY LADIES LEAGUE W L Combs Shoes as 10 (Rendezvous 22 11 'Perk's Cafe ».,..22 U Joe Sc Pinfcy's ncr 16 Muehlhausen yf ie Chronicle Printers ,16V 2 WA Peerless Cleaners ,.16'£ 16V4 ffaugh's Sundries 15)£ 117^ Kriegh & Peg's 14 19 General Tire ...W W Shoemaker's Fruit J3 20 OWA-CIO 5612 .7% 25V4 Three games were won by Perks and Haugh's; Two by M-utlilhau- sen's, Combs, Rendezvous and Shoemaker's. 450 Series — E. Savini 4i37, M. Raber 467, M. Daugherty '(60, S. Gaby 451, M. Beck 477, B. D'Andrea 475. 160 Games — D'Andrea 193, P. Kantzer 1T74, F. Sisson 175, H. Hoffman W3, A Savini 168, E. Savini 179-1177, D. Pear 1S1, M. Beck 168, M. Baueh 165, M. Gniseiwneyer 166, M. Raber 163, M. Daugherty 163, D. Hump 164, F. Miller 160. CITY LEAGUE W L Rebms' 22 11 Shanks" ...................:22 11 Lowes 21 12 MueWhausen 18 15 Hawkins 8 25 Bowlmor 8 25 Two games were won by Shawks, MueWhausen and«Rehms. 600 Series — Shirley Kalb 631 (244-192-1S5) 550 Series — Ed Jasorica 555, Sam. Shanks 571, Harry Smith 596, Jim Newton 562, Joe Alberts 558, Gui-do Scagnoli 568, Sam Helvie 9. 200 Games — I. Burroughs 216, D. Parmeter 205, E. Jasorica 200, Shanks 235, Smith 225, NewSon 202, J. lanneJly 224, Alberts 21/7, Scagnoli 222, A. Grusenmeyer 2:!4, Helvie 234, P. Shideler 216, B. Galloway 206. Aaron Earns MVP Award In National Noses Out Musial, Schoendienst in Close Balloting NEW YORK (UP)—Hank Aaron, who snapped out of a slump with the clutch hits the Milwaukee Braves needed to clinch the pennant, Thursday was chosen the National League's most valuable player lor 1857 in a close race with Stan Musial and Red Schoendienst. Aaron, the 23-year-old power- hitting outfielder who led the league in home runs and runs- batted-in, was voted the honor by a margin of ntae points in an unusually close contest that balked Musial's bid to win the award a record fourth time. A special 24-man committee of the Baseball Writers Association of America, made up of three from each league city, gave Aaron a total of 239 points, compared with 230 for Musial and 221 for Schoendienst. This was the closest three-man race since 1952, when Hank Sauer of the Cubs was voted the honor with 226 points over Robin Roberts of the Phils (211 points) and Joe Black of the Dodgers (205). Aaron was the No. 1 choice of nine writers; Musial received five first-place votes; and Schoendienst eight. Musial finished runnerup ahead of his close friend Schoendienst on the strength of greater support for second and third place. "I'm grateful to (manager) Fred Haney and my teammates for their assistance," said Aaron in Chicago. "I want to thank all the writers who voted me the honor and only hope I can keep playing for many years." In Mobile, Ala., Hank's mother, Mrs. Estclla Aaron, revealed that Aaron believed that Braves' second-baseman Red Schoendienst would get the award and added, "I figure the man (general manager John Quinn >of the Braves) ought to give Hank what he asks for next year." Hank tried for $35,000 before settling for $6,500 less last year. A -sleepy-eyed, lithe Negro from Mobile,-Aaron has been tabbed as a potential all-time great since he entered the league in 1954. He hit '280 that season, rose- to .314 in 1955 and won the batting championship with a .328 mark in 1956. Read the Classified Ads from Wittenberg college in Springfield, Ohio and went into the armed forces shortly afterward. He is a native of Walton. The Wildcats' schedule follows: New Waverly 54, Pulaski 65 New Waverly 33, Twelve Mile 73 Dec. 4—Metea at Twelve Mile Dec. 7—Tourney at Washington Tp. (Butler Tp., Deer Creek, Young America, New Waverly) Dec. 10—Young America at Gal veslon Dec. 13-^At Pulaski Dec. 20—Butler Tp. at Twelve Mile Jan. 3—At Lucerne Jan, 15, 16, 18—County Tourney Jan. 22—At Mctca Jan. 30—At Butler Tp. Feb. 1—Idaville at Burncttsville Feb. 14—Deer Creek at Washington Tp. Feb 21—Tipton Tp. at Washington Tp. LHS Varsity, Frosh Show Cage Talent Logansport high school's basket•ball talent was paraded Thursday night at Berry Bowl for the inspection of the official school family, parents of the boys, press and radio representatives. Coach Jim Jones' varsity raced to a 73 to 34 triumph, over Coach ;John Bennett's "B" 'team in the j feature game, after the Freshman i Blacks, coached by Howard Gais- i'er, edged the Freshman Reds, directed by Harold Jamison, 34 to 28. Reliable Larry Cart bagged 16 points for the varsity group, which also received 12-point contribution from Ron Jones and 1-1 from Larry Jones. The all-sophomore junior varsity quintet, was paced by Tim Wagner with 15, while Ronnie Fritts tallied nine points. The Blacks led the Reds in the freshman contest, 18 to 16 at halftime until the Reds tied the count at 26-all with 2:35 left. But late free throws enabled the Blacks to clinch the verdict, Mike Huston's 14 points helped the winners over the rough spots and Danny Farrsll counted 11 for the Reds. Varsity—L. Jones 11, R. Jones 12, Fiedler 4, Cart 16, Dickerson 6, Gibson 2, Arthington, lies, Moss 4 Sweet 7, Hayward 4, Cuppy 7. Reserves—Gast 1, Wagner 15, Tuberty 5, Meade, Hensel, Nichols, Jordan 1 , Streu 1, Gundru-m, Maple, Fritts. 9, Schwering 3. Frosh Reds—Myers 8, Foutz, Welch 6, D. Farrell 11, Newton, S. Farrell, Bruns 2, R. lies 1,-Timberman, M c F n t r i d ae, Carr; Shanks, Newman. Frosh* Blacks- Bender 5, Huston 14, 'Vance 3, Modricker 2, Wray 2, Walters, Schue, Baumgartner 1, Briggs, Porter 3, Shook, Thomas 4, Hendricks, Three members of the North Central conference will receive Iheir basketball baptismal early this year . . . Marion, Kokomo and New Castle are the "early birds". The Giants host Eastern and the Wildcats entertain Wabash in Friday openers. New Castle starts at home Saturday with powerful little Knightstown providing the opposition. November 22 is the most popular opening date for NCC quintets, five schools showing their basketball wares at that time . . . The Loganberries welcome Winamac, Frankfort taken on Zionsville, Tech plays Sceclna at Indianapolis, Lafayette meets Lebanon and Central of Muncle tries Columbia City , . . Anderson invades Rushvllle three days earlier on November 19 and Richmond waits an extra week before moving out against Liberty. * * * Three new pilots are grooming their first conference cage units . . . In addition to Jim Jones at Logansport, Richmond elevatec Charles Dils to replace Bob Loch muelter, who went to Seymour, John Lon'gfellow left Mlshawaka to succeed Jay McCreary at Muncie Central after the "Jaybird' migrated south to Louisiana State university. * * * Switching to football, a •wrap- up on the Berries from a statistical point of view is in order . . . Although Coach Harvey Roberts' gridders won only three of nine contests, they were defeated decisively only by Richmond and Tech of In. dianapolts . . . Botli scores were 33 to S, but the Berries out-played Richmond through the first half to nurse a 6 to 0 margin. * * * As expected during a losing season,. Logansport trailed their rivals in all statistics, except passing percentage and penalties . . . The Berries completed 34 of 77 aerials for 44 percent, compared to 25 of 64 passes and a 39 percent average for their combined foes . . . Logan suffered only 220 yards in penalties, while the opposition PGA Votes to Change To Medal Play Meet LONG BEACH, Calif. ('UP)—The only professional match-play golf tournament in America, the PGA championship, was past history today — replaced by a medal play tournament because of economics. The Professional Golfers Association; winding up a week of business sessions, voted Thursday to :hange from match to medal play Because the' last tournament lost $9,000. ' "We'll hold a 72 hole tournament, with 18 holes played each day," said Joe Novak,. PGA spokesman. "We dropped the match play by unanimous vote because.'we lost money this year and the players themselves prefer medal play. Fullmer to Fight Unranked Rivers. -NEW YORK fUiP) — Ex-champion Gene Fullmer 1 is favored at 17-5 to beat Neal.Rivers tonight and keep his standing as alternate challenger for the middleweight crown. , " The 10-rounder r at Madison Square Garden between Fullmer of West Jordan, Utah, and Rivers, the California state champion, will be televised and broadcast nationally by NBC at 10 p.m. (e.s.t.) 1 . Despite the betting odds, mauler Gene -will be taking a genuine gamble in this "all-to-lose" fight with Los Angeles Neal, an unrated contender but a dangerous sharpshooter.. SPECIAL PURCHASE Rubber Weather STRIPPING- Finiit Quality--R*gular $3.M 50 ft. roll 98c VESH BROS. 314 E. Marhlt Fhani 4415 Friday Evening, November 15, 195T. FOOTBALL FERVOR NEARING EXPLOSIVE STAGE IN OHIO Stray Slants On Sports BY JOHN STREY was set back 255 yards.' # * * The final itatistics: Logan Opp, 92 Flrrf Downs 81 Yards From Scrimmage 1,900 2,194 By Rushing By Passing Passes Attempted Completed Intercepted By Fumbles Lost ... Yards Penalized 1,493 1,620 407 574 77 64 34 8 14 Z5 5 13 255 •Sophomore Mike Maple and. Sen ior Don Bessignano scored 67 of the Berries' 91 points during the sea- i . . . Mike tallied 'six touchdowns and one PAT, while Don crashed over for four TDs and kicked six extra points . . . Single touchdowns were registered by TacWe Jim Moss, End Don Kesler, fullback John Gibson and Quarterback Jim Sweet. Iowa, Bucks Vie for Title Before 82,000 COLUMBUS, Ohio (UP).— The football fervor usually associated u-iu § ^ „„„„„ „, .,„ »„.,..„ with Columbus and Ohio State was, Wisconsin" ao" Illinois''i'-i" in'"ilia after a slow start, neanng the ex- Southwest-Texas Aggies loo tough plosive stage today on the eve of|f or R ,- ce j^. Southern Methodist Saturday's Big'Tcn championship over Arkansas 20-14; Texas Chris- Bowl bid will see Tennessee beat, ing Mississippi 20-14; Duke move* on taking Clemson 13-fi; Florida to beat Vanderbilt 13-fi and LSU will surprise ' Mississippi • Stale 14-12. In the Midwest. Michigan Stale 28 Minnesota 7; Michigan 45 Indiana 7; Purdue 27 Northwestern 7: game between the Buckeyes and tian will surprise Texas 19-13. Iowa - In the Far" West, Washington to Strangely, this has been the [ beat California 12-0; Stanford over calmest season in years even j Oregon State 19-14; Oregon will though the Buckeyes were rolling • through an advantageous schedule toward a possible championship and Rose Bowl bid. Bell-hops, who could not give away tickets to some of the earlier games, mumbled that the fans were more mature and sophisticated. Now they expect $25 a pair or belter Saturday. win a Rose Bowl bid by beating Southern Cal 20-12. Notre Dame will try and slop Oklahoma at Norman, but the Sooners are overwhelming favorites. That is our Mutual football broadcast for the week with your observer. There are only five games in . , , , ... i the National pro league this week- Saturdays game, which has ]ustl end . Pittsburgh and the Chicago about everything to excite the cardinals are idle. The Western fans, .will draw a crowd of 82,000 including Vice President Richard M. Nixon. The outcome of the contest LOGART VS. ORTEGA CLEVELAND (UP)— Isaac Logart of Cuba, and Gasper Ortega of Mexico will fight here Dec. 6 in the first elimination 12-rounder of the international tournament to produce a welterweight champion. The 1417-pound crown was left vacant on Sept. 23 when Carmen Basilio, then welterweight champion, won the middleweight title from Sugar Kay Robinson. Mays Buying New House SAN KRANCIBCO (TJ1P)—Willie Mays, Negro star of the San Francisco Giants, is buying a home in a fashionable white neighborhoo_d because the owner reversed his decision. Mays was first turned down in his bid to buy a three-bedroom brick and redwood dwelling with an ocean view at 175 Miraloma Drive in the .Sherwood Forest neighborhood because of his race. Walter A. Gnesdiloff, who built the house and had it up for sale at $37,500, said he had turned down the sale because of pressure from his neighbors. Later, however, Gnesdiloff called Mays and told him he was accepting his asking price bid for the home near exclusive St. Francis Wood. After news of the rebuff got out, Gnesdiloff received calls from persons both for and against the sale. Included in those who were outraged were Mayor George Christopher and supervisor Francis McCarthy, the two men most responsible for persuading the Giants to move from New York to San Francisco. Mays said that he will return to New York in a day or so to arrange for selling the five-story home and apartment house they own there., He said he will probably move into the house on Mira- loma Drive in two or three months and then live there permanently. could well depend upon the Buckeye passing attack, probably the biggest unknown quantity in the game. The contest between Iowa, rated No. 5 nationally, and Ohio, rated sixth, will determine the Big Ten the (he Division, tightening up each week, could become even closer if the Chicago Bears and the Detroit Lions win. Our selections; The Bears over Baltimore Colls at Wriglcy Field 27-24; Detroit Lions to take San Francisco at Detroit 30-27; Los Angeles to win from Green Bay at Milwaukee 30-21; the Cleveland Browns'will stay on top beating !the the N. Rose Bowl game at Pasadena, |J£ "p^^hia Sagle. at i?ew Iowa was a slight favorite to win and repeat as the Big Ten champion. The game is the last in the conference for Iowa and a victory over Ohio would leave the Hawkeyes the champion with five wins and one tie, with Michigan. The Hawkeyes, however, could not play in the Rose Bowl because of a conference rule prohibiting the same team from playing there iij consecutive years. . , NEW YORK (UP)— From the standpoint of competition and national importance, the game of the Schayes Sets NBA Record Dolph Schayes, one of the under, rated stars of the National Basketball Association, broke George Mikan's total-points record Thursday night as he scored 29 point* for a nine-year total of 10,171 in leading Syracuse to a 97-84 vic- t ooyr htvre P ehiladelphia Warriors. his Syracuse team didn't terrorize the league as did the Minneapolis week is the Big Ten affair at Co-1 Schayes hasn't been the spectac- lumbus between Iowa and Oh ular P la V cr " iat Mikan was, and State. A. win for Woody Hayes will give the Ohio Buckeyes the Big Ten' Lakers of Mikan s heyday, so six- title and a trip to the Rose Bowl. I foot-eight-inch Dolph didn't get tht A victory for the Hawkeyes w ill! headllnes tliat Mlkan dld give them the title, and open up | But he Sot the points, the Western Conference Rose Bowl Rookie Woody Sauldsberry led BAKERS UNION SUSPENDED WASHINGTON CUP)—The AFL- 010 today suspended the 160,000- member Bakery Workers Union for defying a cleanup order to remove bakers President James G. Cross. picture, giving Michigan State an outside chance for Pasadena". We like Iowa because the HawkS are more versatile and have better balance. They'll win, 20-13. Elsewhere in the nation. In the East, Dartmouth over ! Cornell 21-13; Penn State over Holy Cross 21-18; Navy will beat George Washington 28-7; Yale will surprise Princeton 19-13; Penn. 1413 over Columbia, and Army will vanquish Tulane 27-6. Syracuse will beat Colgate 20-12. In the South, Auburn will continue unbeaten taking Georgia Philadelphia with 21 points. It was the only NBA game Thursday night. Tonight St. Louis Is at Syracuse, •New York at Cincinnati and Minneapolis at Detroit. INDIANA FOOTBALt HIGH SCHOOL Evansville Central 12 Evansville Bosse 6 INDIANA BASKETBALL HIGH SCHOOL Gary Roosevelt 69 Calumet Twp.86 20-0; Georgia Tech l-f-o over Ala-1 Montgomery 54 Jasper 63 bama; the big game for Sugar'Plainville 72 Solsberry-35 Kmn left, Modtl 3545 Stap-V. 3tM pkkup, 3805 POT.I NEW LKJHT-DUTY There's new pep and power in every Apache model, whether you choose the Tbriflmaster 6, famous for economy, or the short-stroke Trademaster V8* with a full 283-cubic-)nch dis- : placement. Three brand-new Step- Vans make their debut to,solve trou-i blesome delivery chores. Rolling in for '58, too, are high-capacity pickups, panels aod versatile 4-whee! drive models. 'Optional at extra coti on a»eom>mliot>al mojetr Here for »58 In 3 hard-working weight classes! NEW HUSIU! HEW MUSCLE! HEW STYIE! Trout l.fl. Modal 5409 LCF ilok., 63O3 tbatt'u-cob, 6103 cti NEW MEDIUM-BUTT Nine new medium-duty models add to the versatility of these Vikings, with new cab-to-rear-axle dimension* for improved semi-trailer, dump and: van-type operations. Advanced V8'i and 6's deliver efficient, hard-pulJing power, with the Heavy-Duty Super. Taskmaster V8* packing a high of 175 h.p. High-tonnage options hike GVW ratings to 21,000 Ibs. 'Optional at extra cost an all Series SC and 6t trucks except Forward-Control model* NEW HEAVY-DUTY The heavy-duty Spartans make hauling history with the most revolutionary truck 'engine in- decades—the Workmaster V8 with Wedge-Head design! Featured on high-tonnage heavyweights, this completely new 230-h.p. power plant achieves a new high in efficiency! Your Chevrolet dealer is eager to show you many other advanced features, including Triple-Torque Tandem options that boost GCW ratines all the 50,000 Ibs.! way to Latevt edition* of the "Big VTb^eT* In truckvt CHEVROLET Mod.l 10503 with loitdm oxl. option (foreground) cwtf Mod*! 10103 choHit-cob Onty franchised Chevrolet deafer* M^£$M display thit famous trademark See Your Local-Authorized Chevrolet Dealer

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