Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on July 27, 1960 · Page 18
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 18

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 27, 1960
Page 18
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 27, 1WO ALTON EVENING PAGE Pirates Again Defeat Cardinals Kent Kopplin Takes Go-Karl Racing Honors Kent Kopplin, St Louis was the top winner at the Minature Monza Gto-Kart Raceway at the Alton Dragway Sunday. Mike Streeper, Alton, nine- years-old, won three races In the A Junior Class and Rusaeil Day Bunker Hill, took three in the C class. Class winners: A-ttJftlOR CLASS Heat. Race 7- Mike Streeper, Alton Drag Race'— Mike Streeper, Alton , Trophy Dash — Mike Streeper, Alton t Feature Race —Tommy Miller, Bethalto. A STOCK CLASS Heat Race — Ralph Ryder, Al- VernonLaw Does Chores jIn54Win : Tile stubborn Plttobuigh Pirates aren't going to walk the plank for anybody. At least not as Jong as Vern Law can beat th« St. Louis . Cardinals practically blindfolded. ' And 'not as long as ElRoy Face I can right a sinking ship. I The Cards rocked Law with a I pair of two-run homers In the ; •eventh Inning Tuesday night, but ; he survived the Inning with a 5-4 • lead that turned out to be the ! final score as Pittsburgh stayed ; a half game ahead of Milwaukee ; in the National League pennant • race. ; The victory was Law's 13th, • making Mm the biggest winner .' in the majors. '• But when the Cards acted up I on reliever Fred Green in the| I eighth, it was up to Face to salt 1 ton ; the victory with a double play! Dog Race — Dan Wilmes, St. • ball and then a 1-2-3 job in the!Charles, Mo. ! ninth for his 15th save among thei Trophy Dash — Ralph Ryder, I Pirates' 55 triumphs. \ Alton I Milwaukee, too. had it in the Feature Race — Dan Wilmes. ; bullpen, as Ron Piche saved hls| St> Charles ' Mo • seventh for the Braves who heat A-SUPpR CLASS .' the Gtente 3-1 at San Francisco, i Heat ^^ ~~ Kent K °PP lin ' .' Carl Willey (5-4) was the winner 1 st Louis ' ; on a five-hitter, but Piche had to! *** Race ~ Kent ^PP™- st • wipe out the side in the ninth i 1 ^"' 8 - „ „ I after the Giante rocked Willey? , Tr °P hy Dash ~ Kent K °PP lin ! with a homer and a single. ; St. Louis ; Cincinnati's Bob Purkey (10-C), Feature Race - Kent Kopplin, ; pitched the only complete win-| Sti Loute • ning game in the league, a four-j , _ B ' ca *»» .' hitter that topped the Dodgers 4-1 i Heat Race ~ Frank I at Los Angeles. Dick Farrell badl F " te ™"* , , -_,„ ., • to bail out Robin Roberts (7-9) i ^ *»* ~ Jack Oml} ' Alton •' to nail down the Philadelphia! Tro P nv Dajsh ~ Jack OrrU1 < I Phillies 4-3. come-from-behind Vic-; Alton I tory at Chicago. Feature *** ~ Jer ^ Cover ; The Braves' victory, their sixth' Alton • straight over the Giants and their 1 ,„ C-CLA8S : Uth in their last 13 games, pre-i Heat *«» ~ Bob BonsteH ' St i vented Sad Sam Jones (12-10) (^"^ ; from matching Law's win record. Dog Race ~ Russell • Jones struck out 11 and didn't '. give up a hit until the sixth in- Ining. ' Rookies Cliff Cook and Gordon Coteman, each playing only his ; second game for Cincinnati, drove | in a run apiece and veteran Frank ', Robinson hit homer No. 19 for the I other two as Cincinnati beat ; Johnny Podres (g-8). Cook had • four singles in four trips. • Purkey, who has now beaten the ' Dodgers three times this season, : gave up Duke Solder's 12th home J run.' ; The Phillies, down 2-1 in the • ninth, got a three-run homer from ' third-string catcher Clay Dai- I rymple off loser Glen Hobbie (9; 13). But then Ron Santo opened • the Cub half with a homer. Far." rdl came on, only to be greeted | by a double by Ernie Banks, be• fore getting the final three men. • Banks earlier regained a share of ' the league home run lead when ; he hit No. 28 to match Aaron's • total. JUST A WARM UP Bunker Hill Trophy Dash — Russell Day, Bunker Hill Feature Race — Russell Day, Bunker Hill EUGENE, Ore.—Max Truex, Warsaw, Ind., only athlete to get on the U.S. Olympic Team in the 10,000- meter run, right, warms flp at University of Oregon in Eugene today where the entire Olympic team is working out this week. In center is Clayton Steinke, South Salem, Ore., High School, who is "tickled to death" to get with "these guys" in workouts. At left is Ron Zlnn, West Point cadet from Chicago, Olympic team walker. (AP Wirephoto) BOWL INN Tnettday Men 200 Bowlers: Crepps 200; Skei 202; Corfiatis 222; D. Williams 241, 224 (628) Trickey 213; Greene 204; Secor 249 (604) Friend, 215; Gray 201; Black- j burn 201; Christian 214. • ! By, THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. O.B. White Sox Blast i Out 16-3 Victory I Three I League ! By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS . Sioux City 10-3, Green Bay 4-2 I Des Moines 6-2, Fox Cities 5-6 ; Cedar Rapids 40, Burlington 2-1 • Lincoln 4, Topeka 3 BOWL HAVEN Tuesday Ladles High Game: Dee Steiger 181, A. Bowker 180, Lucker 168, J. Marquis 165, E. Recher 166, 165. V. Hosey 187, B. Booten 169, D. i Mikoft 177, C. Landre 172, G.| Mills 201, Helen Gray 169, j Wreath 187, Lois Reidt 168-167,! J. Gable 166, F. Kahl 189. Tuesday Men High Game: Lee Steiger 234, Kolkmeyer 202, R. Well 226, B. Kallal 211, Hugh Nelson 213, D. L. Thurm 200, Mayes 222. Chicago 53 38 .582 — New York 50 37 .575 1 Baltimore 51 44 .537 4 Cleveland 47 41 .534 4% Washington 43 45 .489 8^ Detroit 43 45 .489 8Va Boston, 36 53 .404 16 Kansas City 34 54 V Tuesday Begul(s Kansas City 2, Baltimore 1 (N) Detroit 5, Washington 3 (N) New York 6, Cleveland 1 (N) Chicago 16, Bosfon 3 (N) Wednesday Games Cleveland at New York (2) Kansas City at Baltimore (N) Detroit at Washington (N) Chicago at Boston (N) Thursday Games Chicago at Boston Detroit at Washington (N) Kansas City at Baltimore (N) \ two-run shot in the sixth inning, Cleveland at New York (N) jwas the difference as the Yanks out a bunt for a hit, was sacrificed to second and came home, on Johnny Romano's single. After that it was all Yankees. Mantle socked a 2-0 pitch by losing southpaw Dick Stigman (46) into the right^ field stands'with Roger Maris, who had walked, on base. . „ Kucks of the Athletics hadn't .386 17^ j^ho's going to beat me defending pitched a winning complete game {against Baltimore since 1956, his By JIM KENSIL Associated Press Sports Writer You can look it up. Nellie Fox homered and Jim Landis drove in four runs. , When the Chicago White Sox get this kind of hitting plus anticipated homers from their off-season power purchases •*- Gene Freese, Roy Sievers and Minnie Minoso— American League champions? Not Boston, that's for sure. The seventh-place Red Sox were the patsies again Tuesday night as Chicago slammed - slammed- slammed all over Fenway Park in a 1&3, 21-hit victory that retained their one-game lead over the New York-Yankees. jbig year;when he was 18-9 with the Yanks and picked up a key World Series victory over the Brooklyn Dodgers. Another ex- Yank, Jerry Lumpe, doubled and scored the tying run in the seventh, then beat out an infield topper in the eighth to send across The Yanks came alive in their tiie *Jnning run as the A's singled iown stadium, stopping Cleveland 16-1 behind winner Art Ditmar j (8-7) and reliever Luis Arroyo. ! Mickey Mantle's 25th homer, a National League iwon for only the fifth time in their last'15. Snead, Palmer and Wall Will Skip Eastern Open I Pittsburgh Milwaukee Los Angeles St. Louis San Francisco Cincinnati Philadelphia Chicago W. L. Pet. 55 37 .598 — 53 36 48 41 49 43 45 43 42 49 36 55 33 57 .596 .539 .533 .511 .462 .396 18«/a .367 21 5% 6 8 four straight times with two out to defeat Milt Pappas (8-8). Detroit's Frank Lary (9-9) won his third straight after giving up the three Senator runs in the first, although Clem Labine came to rescue with two on and none out in the ninth. Rocky Colavito hit "- to gaines Johnny Kucks beat the Orioles for j Kansas City 2-1. Detroit moved into a fifth-place tie with Washington by defeating the Senators! 5-3. • i Fox' homer was his first of the! season. The little left-hander, who! Tuesday Results Philadelphia 4, Chicago 3 Pittsburgh 5, .St. Louis 4 (N) Cincinnati 4, Los Angeles 1 (N) Milwaukee 3, San Francisco 1 j BALTIMORE (AP) - Sam • Snead, an aristocrat of the golfing I circuit from the West Virginia I hills, found himself involved today , J in a big-dry squabble. ; The 48-year-old slammer, a tar• mer Eastern Open winner, ruffled • tourney officials by announcing he I plans to skip the Uth annual ? event starting at the Pine Ridge ; course Thursday. t Two other top-name players and • former winners here, Arnold Pal j Rain Hampers : Tennis Tourney • KALAMAZOO, Mich. (AP) • The National Junior and Boy* • Tennis Championship tourney ; went indoors Tuesday in an at; tempt to salvage a ra|n**oal<ed • second round. : Only 13 matches of a scheduled ; 97 were held before a downpour • halted play on the clay courts at ! Kalamazoo College. Doubles play ! resumed later on the Western ; Michigan University basketball • courts and on the Kalamazoo Col- I tege .tennis courts. I In the second round singles, •fourth-seeded George Seewagon, • Bayside, N.Y., was defeated by -James Osborne, Honolulu, in the : tourney's &st upset. ^ • Osborne beat Seewagon, 6-2,6-1, ! in competition for boys 16 and : under. In other play, seoond-«eeded •Martin Schad, Louisville, Ky, .' beat John Underwood, Dixon, 111., ;6-l, 64), and third-seeded Ham : MagUl, Athens, Qa., downed Ed• ward Down, Fort Wayne, Ind-, -3, e-a. Second round play in both sin* gles and oontirw today. mer and Art Wall Jr., joined i (N) Snead in by-passing the Eastern. All three have scheduled exhibitions in nearby Pennsylvania and Virginia while the.tournament is in progress. Snead calmly drawled: "I don't know why they're objecting to -a match in Philadel phia. How many Eastern Open spectators do they expect to have from Philadelphia?" Irv Koveiis, general chairman of the tourney, has'opposed the exhibitions scheduled'by the missing stars and contended the next move, if any, is* up to the Pro fessional Golfers Assn. But PGA Tourney Director Ed Carter is reported angry with the Eastern Open Committee Jtoe Allowing Snead to play in today's pro-am "event. It was felt this ruined any cose against the play, ers skipping the regular tournament Marciano Makes Debut in Golf BALTIMORE (AP) - Rocky Marciano, the retired heavyweight boxing champlqn, makes his debut in tournament' golf today in the pro-am division of the Eastern Open, "When I step out on the course, it'll be like fighting a four-rounder in a small town," Rocky said'. "I want to get used to playing before crowds." Rocky said he took to the links about 16 months ajo, mainly be- caus# of the good golfing weathw in Florida. He confesses hj didn't think he'd like the game. "But after playing about two month*," he said "I broke 80 and the golfing bug got me." Wednesday Games Philadelphia at Chicago Milwaukee at San Francisoo Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N) Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N) Thursday Game« ' Philadelphia at Chicago Milwaukee at San Francisco Cincinnati at Los Angejes (N) Only games Piersall Will / Have to Answer To Frick Next NEW YORK (AP) - The next time Jimmy Piersall gets into trouble, he may have to answer to Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick. Frick, The Associated Press learned today, met Tuesday with Harvey Kuenn and discussed the Piersall situation with the Cleveland Indian player representative. Kuenn brought the commissioner up to date on the Piersall matter and the commissioner told him he would keep close tabs on PiersalTs actions the rest of the season. Thd Piersall matter came up when Kuenn visited the commissioner's office to discuss plans for next year's All-Star game. Frick earlier had talked by telephone to American League President Joe Grpnjn, who had'given Piersall a fatherly talk Monday after slapping' him with a HQO fine tor being ejected, for the sixth time this season, in a game in BQSJPA last Saturday. Tne onm- missiouer had ^trained from b» coming invoivad a* be felt Pier•all's difficulties with umpire* was strictly an American League Cards Recall Julio Gotay ST. LOUIS (AP)-The St. Louis hits for average but isn't doing it i Cardinals today brought up short- this year (.271) has only 28 homers in 14 years in the majors. Landis' RBI upped his season total to 31. Usually he doesn't quite average one every three games. Sievens hit his 16th homer, Minoso his llth and Freese his 9th. That made it easy for Early Wynn to win his sixth in 13 decisions and the White Sox their 22nd in the last 31 games. Jerry Casale (2-9) was a loser for the ninth straight time. Jimmy Piersall, Cleveland's problem player, scored the»Indian run in the second inning. He beat' stop Julio Gotay of the Tulsa Oilers for ijse as a utility infielder. Gotay, a 21-year-old Puerto Rican, is batting .308 in the Texas League, with 13 home runs and 45 RBI in 60 games. Gotay was sensational through much of spring training last year but the Redbirds decided he needed more experience before joining the parent club. Third baseman Ken Boyer is ailing, making the- club short- League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED RRESS American League Batting (based on 200 or more at bats) — Skowron, New York, .333; Smith, Chicago, .325. Runs — Mantle, New York, 80; Maris, New York, 69. Runs batted in — Maris, New York, 79; Skowron, New York, 67. Hits — Minoso and Smith, Chicago, 112; Robinson, Piltimore, 106. Doubles — Skowron, New York, 22; Siebern, Kansas City and Allison, Washington, 20. Triples — Robinson, Baltimore, Aparicio and Fox, Chicago and Becquer, Washington, 6; six tied with 5. Home runs — Maris, New York, 31; Mantle, New York, 25. Stolen bases — Aparicio, go, 25; Landis, Chicago, 14. .Pitching (based on 19 or more decisions) — Coatee, New York, 9-2, .818; Perry, Cleveland, 11-4, .733. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 125; Bell, Cleveland and Pascual, Washington, 100. National League Batting (based on 200 or more at bats) — Mays, San Francisco, .340; Larker, Los Angeles, .338. Runs — Mays, San Francisco, 71: Mathews, Milwaukee, 67. Runs batted in — Banks, Chicago, 81; Aaron, Milwaukee, 76. Hits — Groat, Pittsburgh, 125; Mays. San Francisco, 116. Doubles — Pinson, Cincinnati, 27; Cunningham, St. Louis, 24. Triples — Pinson, Cincinnati and Whitei, St. Louis, 8; Bruton Milwaukee and Kirkland, San Francisco, 7. Home runs — Banks, Chicago and Aaron, Milwaukee, 28; Math ews, Milwaukee and Mays, San Francisco, 2L Stolen bases — Pinson, Qncin nati, 23; Mays, San Francisco, 20 Pitching (based on 10 or more decisions) — Williams, Los Angeles, 10-2, .833; Roebuck, Los An geles, 8-2, .800. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los An- Chiefs Split Pair, But Retain First MURRAYVILLE - Tolley's of Springfield handed the Alton Chiefs 4he1r first loss in the Central Illinois Softball League here Tuesday night, but the Chiefs came back in the second game to win and retain first place. Springfield won out in the eighth inning of the tint game 5-4, after tying the score in the sixth on Hembrough's three run homer. Cliff Wisdom was the losing pitcher while Pierce was the winner. The Chiefs scor ed four times in the first inning but couldn't hold the lead. The Chiefs collected four hits one a double by Eldon Smith Springfield had five'hits. The Chiefs won the second game, 5-0, behind the pitching of Dean Calvin and reliever Archie Crotchett. Calvin startet but was forced to retire in the third inning. Crotchett took ov er and was the winner. Sprtngfieh got only three hits in the game while the Chiefs collected seven off Reed. Scoring single runs in every inning but the first, the Chiefs got three hits from Ralph Ebbler including a triple and horn er. * Tonight the Chiefs travel to Shipman for a game with Wayne'; Co-op. Thursday night they are at Murrayville again for a league doubleheader against Murrayville. FIRST GAME Chiefs (4) Springfield (S) Player AB R H Player AB R H Calvin 4 1 1 Everhart 4 I Carey 400 Wakman 1 Palermo 3 1 0 B.Hem'gh 3 Plarskl 3 1 0 Speako 3 0 Ebbler 3 1 1 D.Hem'gr 3 0 I 1 0 2 2 0 R.Smltb 300 Burger 300 Burmester 201 Cun'ham 300 E.Smith 3 0 1 Blackwell 300 Wisdom 200 Pierce 3 1 1 Totals 27 4 4 Totals 29 S 5 INNING: 12345678 RHE Chiefs 4000000 0—4 4 Tolleys 0001030 1—5 5 SECOND GAME* Springfield (0) Chiefs (5) Player AB R H Player AB R H 300 Palermo 4 1 1 Everhart Carey 201 Weakmon 200 Plarskl 300 B.Hem'gh 3 0 1 Ebbler 3 1 3 Speaks 300 Calvin 1 1 0 D.Hem'gh 3 0 ( Burmester 301 Burger 3 0 ( R.Smlth ~ " " E.Smith Chappell Crotchett 321 Cun'ham 2 0 300 Blackwell 200 2 0 0" Reed 201 200 Totals 28 5 7 Totals 23 0 3 INNING: 1234567 RHE Tolleys Chiefs 000000 0—0 3 011111 x—S 7 Del Mar Opens • Gates Today DEL MAR, Calif. (AP) — De Mar opens its gates today for its 42-day, 21st summer season o thoroughbred racing at this sea side track Bing Crosby built. A full field of 12 fillies and mares, including four stakes win ners, was 'named for the $7,500 In augural Handicap, a six-furlong sprint which will bring the favoret Conejo Ranch's Honeys Gem, the fastest girl horse in the nation last year, before Del Mar fans for the first time. The $30,000-a d d e d Del Mar Handicap Sept. 5 and the $50,000- added Del Mar Futurity Sept. 10 are the meeting's richest stakes. handed in the field. The Cards hadiS eles - 156; Friend, Pittsburgh, 125. an open spot on the roster because of pitcher Bob Duliba's serious injury in a recent auto accident. Skyline Conference May Jpin With Coast Teams SALT LAKE CITY (AP)-The Skyline Conference was in bits and pieces today but some new formations were on the horizon. Realignment, it's called. Some old Pacific Coast Conference teams figure in the new formations. So do Arizona and Arizona State University of the Border Conference. For months these schools have been talking about setting up a new conference. Tuesday night the presidents of the eight Skyline Conference schools issued a joint statement after an all-day meeting, to wit: "Some realignment of the conference is indicated within a relatively short time. Indeed several of the schools reported today they are considering the possibility of .other affiliations. . . ." Those schools considering "other affiliations" were not specified, but they are Utah, Brigbam Young and New Mexico, judging by all the unofficial meetings going on. The old PCC schools which have net with Utah, BYU and New Vfexico about a realignment are Washington State, Oregon and Oregon State. Arizona and Ari- :ona State University sat in on hose talks, too. East Alton Muny Leagues MONDAY Midget Division Pirates 10, Reds 7. Junior Division National Cleaners 7, Dodgers 6. Teenage Division Falcons 8, Chiefs 0. TUESDAY Midget (Division Pirates U, Just Rite 4. Junior Division Green Mark 11, Rebels 8. Teenage Division Shamrocks 2, Trojans 1. WINTER LEAGUES NOW KINO : w Monday 9:00 PM,-Men < , Tutadoy 9:00 P.M.—Ladies Friday 9:00 P,M, — Mtp Sat, and Sunday — Mixed CALL Ami * P.M. BOWL INN l«f Allee, at CUMM 44111 STOPS FOR SEIimiNG'S SAKTY CHECK! ONLY $1.49 1 HERE'S WHAT WE 09i • All Tires Inspected for Cuts end twist* Remove Front Wheels eno Cheek Ireke Linings • Carefully Adjust Brakes t Repack Front Wheel Beerlngs • Add Irak* Fluid if Needed OTHER SAFETY SERVICES ALSO AVAILABLE AT DRAKE'S t Ne/Wheel Alignment • Wheel Mmcing-. on or off car •) Muffler InsteUeHen - EASY TERMS DRAKE TIRE COMPANY •Jtan lately Center 1IU-W & Broadway PhMM HOMMt to ffe* SportUte fc? JACK BARIIAN SINK** Edltw AM) tDtSAi I The great orators of the land say that enterprise is the back- rone of our country and two Alton business men ate giving this theory a strenuous test. Bill Drake and Bob Jourdain, who are both in business in Alton have come up with an Idea that professional golf needs a more personalized coverage than can be obtained from the wire services at the present time. Drake, 38, is associated with Drake Tire Co., and Jourdain, 39, owns the Jourdain Roofing Co. Although both men, on the BUT face are far removed from the sports scene, they have a burn ing desire to offer a written fe» hire on pro golf tournaments to various forms of media across the country. Both have been friends since the good old days at Alton High School back In the early IMO's. Last year they decided to follow the major pro golfing tournaments to give their Idea a test. Breaking in new ideas in the news field is an extremely rough proposition, as these men havp found out. But with hard work and the ability to overcome lack of encouragement, the idea looks like it is ready to get off the ground.. They went together and formed the Dee-Jay Golf Features last Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Jersey City 1, Toronto 0 Montreal 2, Miami 1 Richmond 5, Buffalo 3 Rochester 3, Columbus 2 American Asm. Minneapolis 4, Indianapolis 3 (12 innings) Louisville 5, St. Paul 2 (12 innings) Charleston 4, Denver 1 Houston 6, Dallas-Fort Worth 1 Pacific Coast League Sacramento 3, Vancouver 1 Spokane 2, Salt Lake City 0 Tacoma 9, Portland 7 Seattle 11, San Diego 5 and then procswJeo to hit the major tournament trail Here- s flie iwiy fne eMMHO wotks. Drake, t JnfMHMII graduate fam ffw tiMvcMRy of trtbmto, pound* ant fte copy and Jonrdaln oaee • tot of the leg wortt, pftM netv* dnctfon of the copy and IMB« dies file buslncM eiM« When they first started out, die market was non-existent tor their product. The idea was too Hew. After a year, the idea is beginning to catch on and some money, though still small, is begtflHttB to be returned. At the PGA tournament in Akron, Ohio, last week, Dee-Jay worked for three newspapers. They filed articles for a San Francisco newspaper. They also had stories in the Jacksonville and the Alton Evening Telegraph newspapers. Also, Harry Caray took a live report direct from the tournament over the phone from Dee-Jay. Since last summer the project has shown some signs of catching on with the news field. 1 The men still have a long way to go, bat they fee) and many newsmen agree with them, that there to a market for this type of news. The American public is becoming more and more Interested in golf. The men feel* that they can provide a personalized coverage of the major tournaments that no other organization can. It has taken time and money, but as they keep going to the tournaments word of mouth advertisement of their feature is spreading. So far this year they have attended the Masters in Augusta, Ga., the National Open in Denver and the PGA in Akron. The major TV networks plan more and more golf programs for the coming fall season and with added interest, Dee-Jay hopes to grow with the sport. Their path to success is a little easier, but the road is still long and the need for encouragement is still great. WARDS Take yoor pick of most popular sizes and types ONE LOW PRICE on Riverside Air Cushion New you con buy good quality Nylon tires at on unbeltovabto low pric*l Nylon hen superior resistance to impact damage. fights heat and moisture... means longer, safer mileage. So take your pick of most popular sixes and types, then order nowf *Mu» IxclM Tex; Catalog »rdtr« only. fill 670/11 7.10/11 7.10/14 a. SO-14 WHITEWALl TUIE-TYPI 18.45* BlACKWAU TUBilESS 13.45* 13.45* BLACKWAU TUii-TYPI 13.45* 13.45* Other sixes, types available at lew sale prices, tool Mil INSTALLATION «•"•• Aitaa «OM tteptthia. Ctflrtr Old NO Mill

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