Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 6, 1960 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 6, 1960
Page 18
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PAOfc ttOHTBKN ALTON TBLfiORAPH WEDNESDAY, JULY 0,1*90 Yanks Lose, Lead Trimmed to One Allison's Home Run Wins, 5-3 By ED WtLKS Amortafpd Prww Sport* Writer Maybe this isn't going to be stioh a cinch pennant for the New Yortt Yankees after all. Not when they use three starting pitchers in one game and get beat. And not wRetl they lose two in a row for the first time in more than a month, but find their American League lead whittled to one came. That's what happened when they were held to three hits by Pete Ramos and Chuck Stobbs. blew a 3-0 lead and lost 5-3 in 10 innings at Washington Tuesday night. Art Ditraar, who had won five straight, was tagged for the loss after following Ralph Terry and Bob Turley to the mound. After dropping only eight of 30 games in June, the Yanks now have lost two of five in July. That's not exactly a total collapse, but both losses were to the sixth-place Senators and they now lead second-place Cleveland, idle Tuesday, by just one game. They're also just two lengths ahead of the third-place Baltimore Orioles—who rapped Boston 9-4 in the only other game scheduled in the AL—going into the opener of a two-game set at Baltmore tonight. The Indians play six games in five days with Chicago's fourth- place White Sox, beginning "with a two-game series at Cleveland. A two-out single by Reno Bertoia and Bob Allison's follow-up 10th homer beat the Yankees and Ditmar (7-4). The Senators scored in each of the last four frames, tying it on Faye Throneberry's pinch single off Turley with two out in the ninth. Stobbs (6-2), the long-abused southpaw, won his third in a rosv, with two perfect innings of relief for his 99th victory in a 14-year career. Only 31, he has lost 122 in that .span and hasn't had a winning season since 1933. Baltimore picked up three unearned runs in the second inning at Boston against loser Tom Brewer (5-7), then clinched it with two runs in the fourth on singles by "Marv Breeding, Jackie Brandt, Gene Woodling and Jim Gentile. Chuck Estrada (9-4) i was the winner. ' - '-•' •"••.. •' • -'-. Alton Chiefs Rally, Win Granite City Meet, 3-2 GRANITE CITY - The Alton Jackson Chiefs won the eight- team Granite City Invitational Softball Tournament here Tuesday night by coming from behind in the last two innings to edge Spengler Oil of Granite City, 3-2, at Wilson Par*. The score was tied 2-2 in the bottom of the seventh when the Chiefs pushed across the win* nlng run. Catcher Leon Chappell singled to start the winning rally. Me was forced at second on right fielder Bob Cunningham's attempted sacrifice bunt, but third baseman Jim Carey reached base on third baseman Art Borchers' error to put run* ners on first and second. Second baseman Don Plarski then singled to bring across the winning run. The Chiefs had tied the score in their half of the sixth when shortstop Gary Burmester singled in left fielder Ralph Ebbler. Spengler Oil jumped to a 2-0 lead in the first inning with a pair of runs. The Chiefs sliced the deficit to one in the second with a single tally. Dean Calvin went til the way for the Chiefs and allowed five hits, three by left fielder Don Crabtree. He struck out five, walked three and showed clutch i pitching with men on base. Carroll Glisson was the losing pitcher, giving up six hits, striking out one and walking two. Carey led the Chiefs with 2- for-3 while Crabtree had 3-foM for Spengler Oil. A team trophy and individual trophies were presented to the Chiefs in ceremonies following the game. By THE ASSOCIATED PRfiSS Amerteait League New York Cleveland Baltimore Chicago Detroit Washington Kansas City Boston W. 43 42 43 39 34 32 27 26 L. Pet. G.B. 27 28 33 34 37 38 45 46 .614 .600 .577 .534 .479 .457 .376 .361 1 2 5V« 9'i 11 17 18 Tuesday Remits Washington 5, New York 3 (N, 10 Inning) Tonight the Chiefs play host tc Murrayville in a doublehead-l rr at Jaycees Field in Wood Riv-j cr beginning at 7:30. ; Spender Oil (2) Pliyer AB R H Dlllard Crabtree Champion Scar'gh Borchers Wilson Grace Friend Glisson Totals 26 INNING: Spengler Oil Chiefs Chief* <S) Player AB R H 400 Cun'ham 4 1 3 Carey 2 1 1 Plarski 300 Ebbler 300 Calvin 2 0 I Palermo 4 1 I 302 3 0 1 2 I 0 2 I 0 200 200 Burmester 2 0 1 300 Schllllnger 300 300 Chappell 3 0 I 2 5 Totals 24 3 6 1234567 RHB 200000 0—2 5 4 -0100011—3 5 1 Baltimore 9, Boston 4 (N) Only games Wednesday (tames New York at Baltimore (N) Chicago at Cleveland (N) Kansas Clly at Detroit (N) Washington at Boston (N) Thursday Games Kansas City at Detroit Chicago at Cleveland (N) New York at Baltimore (N) Washington at Boston (2) (N) OLD ORAD Prank Van Down. Wood River High School graduate, class of 1949, is returning to Wood River next fall. Van Doren has resigned as Nl- antic High School basketball and baseball coach and will join the Oiler teaching staff as social studies teacher and counselor. He may also assist in athletics. Van Doren has been coach at Niantlc for the past four yearn where his teams have won 63 games and lost 43. Niantic is about 12 miles west of Decatur. t« Sportlito by JACK UABBAN Sport* B4lt*r prior to the race t* wed by (he boats to qualify. Four Seattle TV station* have live TV cameras at the lake all day long and when a Mat goes out to qualify, the station! will interupt the regular programming to bring the trial ran. By Sunday, the day of the race, the pitch is so high that an estimated crowd of 300,000 packs the shdrellne of fta three mile circular course. race- On one «Me ot the way, • two-woe lot to anchored and boats may tie up along aide ot It for $7A and watch the alt day race program. Shoreline position* are 'free. Naturally (doe to the price only large ^"fttn tie up. but the boom Is 1 , always crowded, The race is run in heats BOATING MADNESS Although the Alton Lake; abounds with hundreds of boats i 'and boating enthusiasts, this ar- 'ea still has yet to witness one jof the greatest spectacles in boBtj^^^.: 4 ^ r^tiT^nd ! raclng - i normally seven or eight heats Out In *he Pacific Northwest, are llin belore, a winner can be •in the city of Seattle, the Gold determined. 1 Cup is normally held on Lakei _. u . „„_ „ 1an _,,,^ 'Washinaton The boat * g On |Wasmngton. ^ straignt . a . wa y 8 „,,} mittt i The Gold Cup is the tops in is j ow d ow . n to 90 miles per hour unlimited power boat racing as; on ,|, p curves, any fan in thc Northwest can t FANCY MEETING YOU! \ WINNER Here's Jim Coates, right handed pitching sensation with the New York Yankees. He once walked 13 batters in one inning of a minor league game. In 1959-1960 Coates has 13 straight wins. His two- year record is 15-1 and he is 9-0 this season. (AP Wirephoto) LOS ANGELES — Los Angeles' Dodgers looked good in walloping San Francisco 8-0 last night, but pulled a Dodger stunt from the days of old in doing it. Here Giant catcher Bob Schmidt (left) races to third to find two Dodgers there. Charlie Neal (43) ) had tried to score from third on Tommy Davis' infield grounder, but when Schmidt ran him back to third Frank Howard was there too. Howard, who had been on second, was ruled out. At right is third baseman Jim Davenport of the Giants. (AP Wirephoto) At Crossroads AmateurTennisGroupMust Decide Fate of Pros Toda v Pittsburgh Milwaukee San Francisco St. Louis Los Angeles Cincinnati Philadelphia Chicago National League W. L. I 43 28 .616 40 32 .556 39 34 .534 38 37 .307 37 37 .500 35 38 .479 31 44 .413 28 43 .394 6 8 814 10 15 16 you. Every year about 20 of the fastest boats compete for the i honor of winning thc cup. Each boat rout* several i thoUNands of dollar* and are powered by Allison or Rolls Royce aircraft engine* and the only prize awarded IN the cup Itself. The race Is started from a running start with disqualification Kivnn for a boat that Jumps the stiirting line. Tho winning boat owner gets to name- thn location of the race for next year. This year thr race is going to be held on Lake Meado in Nevada, but the Seattle crew wants the cup back and PARIS (if* — Amateur tennis today arrives at a crossroads in its dealing with the professionals. The International Lawn Tennis Federation, after staring frostily at Jack Kramer from a distance for many years, must decide if nament. The concensus seem to be that open tournaments of some kind will be admitted on an experimental basis. But the proposal for authorized players seems to be doomed, and it may be withdrawn before a vote if pre- Tuesday Results St. Louis 3, Chicago 2 Pittsburgh 5, Milwaukee 4 (N,| a st °P- 10 innings) When Gold Cup week rolls <t np race. around in Seattle, the city goes It - s „ g ,. eat r . )CP and provides mad and normal lite grinds to lp | enly of , ni .jl| s f ot . a woek and maybe someday an AlIonian scope'could enter the rare and bring it To get an idea of the lur many years, inusi ueuiue ui — •-— — «-•it wants to play with the pros Uminary discussion seems over- White Ends Bat Slump CHICAGO UPl - Bill White ended a three-game batting slump Tuesday and slammed out a tie- breaking triple in the eighth inning to lead the Cardinals to a 3-2 victory over the Chicago Cubs at Wrigley Field. Don Cardwell held the Cards iiitless for three and one-third innings. With two away in the eighth and the score tied 2-2. White Pittsburgh Wins, Leads Now by lashed into a fast ball that landed at the base of the right-field wall. Before that, he had gone to the plate 13 times in a row without a hit. Lindy McDaniel was the winner In relief, working two and two- thirds innings, giving up one hit, walking none and striking out four. Today Bob Gibson (1-1) was scheduled to work for the Redbirds against Glen Hobble (7-10) of the Cubs. Four Games Played In Junior Church Four games were played in the Alton Church Softball League Tuesday evening. Main St. edged Alton First despite a home run by D. Lutz, 8-6; 12th St. Presbyterian nipped Cherry St. 13-11; Upper Alton ran over Curdle Heights 31-13, and Edwards St. downed Sanford Ave. 26*16. Calvary and College Ave. game was a double forfeit. By ED WILKS Associated Press Sports Writer The way the top clubs are using starting pitchers in relief these days, you'd think it was the final week of the pennant race in the National League. Even the first-place Pittsburgh Pirates : have fallen into the trend, calling on Bob Friend for a save Tuesday night as they beat Milwaukee 5-4 in 10 innings on Rocky Nelson's second home run for a 4 1 /2-game bulge over the second- place Braves. The Pirates, shut out for eight innings, hadn't called on a starting pitcher for relief all season. But it's nothing new among the Braves or the third-place San Francisco Giants. Mike McCormick, making his fourth appearance in six days, was no match for southpaw Johnny Ipodres, who allowed just four | hits as Los Angeles whipped the | Giants 8-0. St. Louis defeated Chicago's Cubs 3-2, and Philadelphia beat Cincinnati 2-0 behind a four-hitter by Robin Roberts. The Pirates cracked Carl Wil ley's six-hit shutout with three runs in the ninth on Nelson's leadoff homer, a walk and Don Hoak's home runs. The Braves then almost won it in their ninth. Del Crandall tied it with a bases- loaded single, but when Eddie Haas tried to score from second on the hit, he was nailed at the plate by Bob Skinner's peg from! right field. ! Nelson finally beat Joey (2-5) with his fifth home run of the season, coming after Skinner singled past second baseman Al Dark with two out. Friends saved it for Paul Giel (2-0), getting the last two outs. Podre (8-6) struck out seven and walked two while beating the Giants. He ended Willie Mays- hitting streak at 19 games. McCormick (9-5) was beaten in the fourth when Junior Gillian) doubled, went to third on an er- after all. And, if so, on what terms? The question of open tournaments is on the agenda of the two- day meeting and will have to face a vote. Another proposal up for discussion would create a class of "authorized players," a hybrid group who would be permitted to take (money and still play with the 1 amateurs. The tennis bigwigs have been informally batting these revolutionary ideas around during the two weeks of the Wimbledon tour- Paimer Ahead In Money Race DUNEDIN, Fla. UP) — Arnold Palmer of Ligionier. Pa., didn't draw a paycheck last week, but his $66,600 income so far this year whelmingly against it. Some of the pre-meeting talk has been that permission would; be granted for the big four national championhips — Paris, Wimbledon, Forest Hills and Australia — to accept professional entries in an open tournament.' The French federation is anxious' to open the door. There have been hints, however, that Wimbledon and Forest Hills are happy with the present arrangement and see no reason to change. • Los Angeles 8, San Francisco 0 of interest in the race, the week back to this area. (N) ' ' : Philadelphia 2, Cincinnati 0 (N) Wednesday Games St. Lotus at Chicago (N) (N) Pittburgh at Cincinnati Philadelphia at Milwaukee San Francisco at Los Angeles, Virgil Akins Must Win Against Luis Rodriguez LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP> — No Akins both lost once to Rodriguex matter who wins the Virgil Akins- The nationally t e 1 e v i s e d 10- Philadelpnia at Milwaukee (N)jLuis Rodriguez welterweight fight j rpunder—ABC 9 p.m., EST—could Chicago at Los Angeles (N) Little League Thursday Game* St. Louis at San Francisco Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) tonight, the widow of a third fighter will benefit. Promoter Bill King said 35 per be a turning point for Akins, who is hitting the comeback trail. At 32, the St. Louis boxer has been to the heights and down League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Krebfi Falcons 7, Tigers 0. Ellenberger Hellrung 17, Reds 7. Hawks 10, Dodgers 2. cent of the gross gate receipt ... will be turned over to the widow a « ain ' In hls 12 y pars and six children of Rudeil Stitch. he has ;yon thc crown - lost il lo Jordan and then lost a re Jordan. gained ^ upset | Stitch, I terweight, died a month ago while ! trying vainly to save a com^nion | Qver ^ , ^ ^ n Hp from drowning in the Onio River.'^ ^ a ^ ^^^L aWngt Warren Spahn-of the Milwau-l StHch was to have fought Rod- Rodriguez. kee Braves has won more games riguez here July 24. Akins has a 51-24-1 record com- Battlng (based on 165 or more j (267) and pitched more shutouu Bud Bruner. Stitch's manager,; pared with Rodriguez' perfect at bats.) — Gentile, Baltimore and (47) than • any. southpaw In N a-accepted an invitation to act as i 28-0 mark. The Cuban won his Runnels, Boston, .333; Mineoso. | tional League history. Chicago, .326. Runs -r Mantle, New York, 66; j Marls. New York, 52. ! Runs batted in — Maris, New. I ror and scored on a wild pitch— | would make many a corporation i York, 66; Gentile, Baltimore, 57. the Dodger 1 first run off the Giant lefty in 22 innings this year. An eighth-inning triple by BUI White broke a 2-2 tie for the Cards as they knocked off Don Cardwell (4-6) in their first rematch since he beat them with a no-hitter May 15. Lindy McDaniel (4-3), the loser in the no-hitter, won it with 2 2-3 innings of one hit relief. Roberts (5-7) walked one struck out one and retired 19 in order at one stretch while winning his fourth in a row. The Phils handed Don Newcombe (3-6) his fiith straight loss when they junked his one-hit shutout in the sixth on Ruben Amaro's ingle and as double by ex-Red Tony Gonzalez. presidents envious. Hits Runnels, Boston. 92; So far, Palmer has earned $31,- Minoso, Chicago, 90. 100 more than second place Dow! Doubles — Skowron, New York, Finsterwald of Tequesta, Fla.f 19 : Runnels, Boston and Lollar, Finsterwald has made $35,500. ! Chicago, 17. Ken Venturi of Palo Alto, Calif., holds third place in the monied top 10 with $30,500. Mike Souchak of Durham, N.C., climbed into fourth place with $29,400 to replace Jerry Barber ot Los Angeles, who dropped into fifth place with a total of $29,300. Others in the top 10 are: Julius Boras, Mid Pines, N. C., $27,700; Jack Fleck, Los Angeles $23,200; Doug Ford, Miami, Fla., $22,700; Gene Littler, Singing Hills, Calif., $21,600 and Bill Collins, Crystal River, Fla., $20,500. j Triples — Aparicio and Fox, Chicago, 6; Snyder, Kansas City, Home runs — Maris, New York, 26; Mantle, New York and Lemon, Washington, 20. Stolen bases —Aparicio, Chica- j go, 17; Landis, Chicago, 11. : Pitching (based on 7 or more decisions) — Coates, New York, 94), 1.000; Brown, Baltimore, 7-2, .778. ; Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit,! 105, Pascual, Washington, 92. AUTO STORfS CASH or Quick CREDIT ione of Akias' seconds. Stitch and if our bouts this year by knockout* SHOCK ABSORBERS New! p/reef Action Typ* — Restores »h» original smooth riding and taft Mobility of your carl Drive Safilyl Reploce thot* dongtrous "worn-out" old ihoek absorbers now of big savings! All guaranteed top qualify and perfectly engineered to the exact specifications of your ear. Renew cor riding comfortl For Can With doMi King Movnft EXPERT INSTALLATION EACH SERVICE at Low Top Illinois Cagers Meet In North-South Star Game Old Master Speaks Palmer Sweep Would Be Greater Feat Than Jones 9 CHAMPAIGN - George Wilson, three-time all-stater from Marshall High School in Chicago, and Jerry Sloan, versatile ace (ram McLeangboro will wear the coveted No. 1 on the back of their respective jerseys in the North-South ( basketball gam* here Saturday, July 16. This will designate them as the top vote-getters in balloting among sports editors throughout the state which selected the 10- roan squads to compete in this 1960 renewal of the once popular all-star classic. The game, to be held at the Urbana Armory, was revived this year as a part of the Cham- •paign Centennial celebration. i There is a prepondenutce of height in the North lineup announced today, with five players on the squad 6-7 or better. TaJJcot jUnyer in the game will be fl-Wi George Clark of Elgin. Others In toe 6-7 or better caMfory on the North team are BUI Mm of Batovia at 6-8, George Wilson at 64, Bernie liill* of Chicago DunbtiJ at 6-7 Marshall High School to two state championships in the past three years, will'direct the North team. The North squad and numbers assigned players will be: 1. George Wilson, Marshall (6-8;; 2. Bumpy Nixon, Galesburg (6-6'n); 3. John Love Ottawa (6-5); 4. Bernie Mills, Chicago Faik, Dunbar (6-7); Galva (5-11); 5. 6. Rich Clyde Kramer, Erie (6-3); 7. George Clark, Elgin <6-lU»); 8. Dennis Hansen, Glenbard (64); 9. Ralph Cannon, Galesburg (6-3); 10. Bill Skea, Batavia (6-9). Wilson, toe top vote-getter on the two squads, polled 386 points as he received 27 votes sought after prep stars. West Frankfort's Dave Pike was the top scorer in the state tournament tills year. Turn! lias been a three-year ; ST. ANDREWS, Scotland (AP) —Gene Sarazen, the old master who has spanned four decades of championship golf, said today that a grand slam by Arnold Palmer would be superior even to that of the legendary Bobby Jones. Palmer with the American Open and Masters titles already under his belt, today started shooting for the third big one—the 72-hole Sarazen said there were many more people playing golf these days, the equipment was better, the competition was stiffer and there had been a terrific general improvement in the game. regular at Herrin, playing in!British Open championship. the No. 1 North player oul!™ c ' uossible 34 ' stan two state tournaments. And he also has two clever guards in Rich Williams of Gran ite City, who spark-plugged the Warriors' state tournament drive thc past season, and highly re garded Bill Edwards of Windsor The South squad and numbei> assigned players will he: 1. Jerry Sloan, McLeansboro (6-5); 9. Gene Tumi, Herrin (6-7); 3. Rich Williams, Gran ite City (5-10); 4. Dave Roach Ptaokneyville (6-7); 5. Pave Pike, West Frankfort (6-3); 6 't be able to match the North in height, with only two players in the 6-7 category, Gene. Tumi ol Herrin and Dave Roach ol Pincknsy- ville. But Coach Barney Oldfleld, McKondree College basketball who will direct the South < 6 - 5 " Luechtefeld. Okawville 7. Don Brooks, East St (6-3); 8. Bob Butler, Chaw- paign (04)),- 9. Wok LoPoasa, Pe- kln (6-3); W. Bm Edward*, Wind•or (6-3). Tickets are now available lor the North-South All-Star same. All seats are reserved and sell for $1.30. jSend check or money order with your ticket requert «nd Burajty Nixon of GiUesuurg.tettm, will have some outstand- ; to All-Star Game Tickets, 1311 <WI- who •• \ I •ing individual performer*. WM coached! Sloan it,one ol Uu state's most!111. St., "If Palmer can win this one," said Saraaen, 58, "then he can go home and try to complete the slam by winning the American PGA. "I reckon such a slam would be better than that of Jones in 1930." That was the year Jones won UHWTB ON TV Wednesday, July • Tea Tueoly BUItords 9:00-<8) Boxing: Virgil Akla». il. L0ul», v«. Luis Badrigura, *»ota Clara, Cutw. to round tt»Mer- weight bout. -CfctupUttJ by TV JNfMt , National League Batting based on 165 or more at bats) — Mays, San Francisco, .366; Larker, Los Angeles, .345. Runs — Mays, San Francisco, 66; Skinner, Pittsburgh, 56. Hits — Groat, Pittsburgh, 106; go, 71; Mays, San Francisco, 64. Hit t- Groat, Pittburgh, 106; Mays, San Francisco, 104. the American Amateur and Open i Doubles — Cunningham,. St. I and British Amateur and Open, j Louis, 22; Mays, San Francisco, | SUPER VALUES! BEST QUALITY 20,000 MILE GUARANTEE 21. Triples — Pjnson, Cincinnati, Bruton, Milwaukee, Klrkland, San Francisco and White, St. Louis, 7; Will, Chicago and Skinner, Pittsburgh, 6. "That's why J think Palmer is a ° me run » ~ shooting for the greatest grand slam in golfing history," he said, Sarazen led the American quail- fiers and said he was hitting the ball so well "I'm fearful I might get Into the last 50 for the 36 holes Friday. The old legs won't stand that." A total of 74 player—the lowest since the present qualifying play was introduced after World War U - went out today. Palmer, Sarazen, 601 JoUnson, from Provo, Utah, and Jack Isaacs, Langiey Field, Va., were the only American survivors from an original entry of 21. Chicago, 24; Aaron, Milwaukee, 22. Stolen bases — Mays, San Francisco, Pinson, Cincinnati. 18. ISTAI «JtVM For CHfV 193*-JO All inch. Price For W1-5I Front iKchono* r»ric« .. F*r 1991-91 Reor iichonoe Price Pitching based on 7 or more decisions) — Roebuck, Los Ange- Jes, 64, ,857; Law, Pittsburgh, 11* 3, .786. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los Angeles, 128; Friend, Pittsburgh, 103. Faith Lutheran Downs Curdie Heights, 12-8 Faith Lutheran downed Curdle Height! in Senior Church League Softball play at the Henry St. diamond Tuesday night HIA)fY DUTY IRAKI IIUI For PLYMOUTH 1946-56.—Front and Re«r. Exchange Pric* 957-56—Front or Rtor. Far BUICK 1936-57—Strie. 40, 50 & 60; Front or Rear For DODGE 1946-56—Front or Rear (except D500 & 7-fon) . 1957-58—Front or Rear. , For CHRYSLER 1940-55—e eyl. Front or Rear (ex. Imperial) 1956-58-AII Front er R«df For DE SOTO 1950-55-All Modtli Front or Rear ' 1956-58-AII Front or Rtor 4.29 3.49 5.95 4.19 . 6,95 .4.19 . 6.95 :i. *«"» •»•• IMAM IUH9 Can Oi -ml»ei with other opproveo' IRAKI RiPAIR KIT MASTIft CYLINDER WALLPAW MONTIDEUO DOLOR CENTER BRAKE SPRING PUER Handy lool!Mgk«» the brake job •eii*r to do. 8'/j In. Six*. . . For FORD For All 1949-54 Front or Roar Exchange price... For 1955-59 Front. Exth. 5.95 Far 1955-59 Roar. Exth. 3.98 For OLDSMOBILE M «„ 1942-50—Front, 76, 66, 68 *•*" 1942-50—Rear, 76,66, 68. 3.91 1949-59-Front, 88 & 98.. 4.39 1949-59-Reor, 88 & 91.. 4.29 For PONTIAC - A , 1939-58-All, Rtor 3.VV 1942-48-All, Front 4.29 1940-54-AII, Front 4.79 1955-58-All, Front 5.65 All Irakt Shot Prica* Shawn art with yaur Old Shot*. Far All Otftat Can and Madalt Nal Lilted Abovt Call At YaurJ ft R Stare... Sava! SHOCK ABSORBtH SPRINGSr ]09 All IUIMR Irak* ADJUITINO HQLJ COVUI To 1.49 internal parti IQ re-new cylinder tooperate WHIIL CYLINDHKITS 49c IRAKI Adiuiting TOOl Handy I90> nvgktt 'He •oiy. Hat look" It thi Takti put tht tag" at tht rtar— i top i bottoming!" Thty^ll jntrtstt lood-tgooc- >ty la 75Q !q». more) Pair OT'HIlMr iNKii MP yot (KTMIMI loot , U. . Capacity J & R AUTO STORfS p*^»» »jr m.9 Mttl

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