Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 4, 1960 · Page 11
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August 4, 1960

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Thursday, August 4, 1960
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PAOtTW&V* ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH THURSDAY, AUGWT *» Chiefs Hand Jackson's 6-3 Loss WOOD RIVER — The Alton Chief* and First Presbyterian of Cast St. Louis added their second triumphs in the Amateur Softball Association Sectional Tournament her* Wednesday night with second round victories. In the class A game the Chiefs rallied for four runs in the fifth inning to hand Jackson's of Alton ft 6-3 setback. In the first game. • class B affair. ACMS of Alton Was an 8-7 victim of First Presbyterian. * » • TO.YIOHT'8 SCHEDULE 7:0»—Mtdtmvn vs. Wayne Co-ops (Shlpman) (Class B game). 8:!M>—Franke's Brake Service (Belleville) vs. Millie's and Mickey's (Granite City) (Class A game). * * * The Chiefs had good relief pitching from Clitf Wisdom in notching their win. Wisdom came on in the third in the midst of a three-run rally by Jackson's to quell an uprising. Wlsuvfii Witts He gave up a run-scoring single to second baseman Wayne Simpson, then allowed only one hit the rest of the way in picking up the win. He struck out three and walked two in 4*6 innings. Archie Crotchett started the game for the Chiefs and after blanking Jackson's in the first two innings he ran into third inning trouble when all three of Jackson's runs were charged against him. Bill Lorsbach started for Jackson's but was relieved by manager Cal Johns in the fifth frame when the Chiefs pushed across four runs. Lorsbach was charged with the loss. The Chiefs plated two rum in the first inning without benefit of a hit. Four successive walks and a sacrifice fly by first baseman Paul Palermo gave the Chiefs a 2-fl lead going into the bottom of the third. Jakcson's took the lead in the third stanza. With one away left fielder Jerry Overby walked. Lorsbach struck out. but Glen Wintjen singled, Ken Zurhwalt. tripled to right center and Simpson singled up the middle for the third run. In the fifth the Chiefs took the lead. Left fielder Eldon Smith led off with a left center double. Catcher Ralph Ebbler grounded out, but Palermo walked and shortstop Gary Burmester blooped a single over short to load the bases. Catcher Leon Chappcll singled off Lorsbach's shins, two runs scoring. Wisdom singled to left to score Burmester. Center- fielder^ Dean Calvin was hit with a pitched ball to load the bases again. After third baseman Jim Carey pt>pped out second baseman Don Plarski walked to force in Chapped with the fourth run of the inning. Johns replaced Lorsbach and retired Eldon Smith on a grounder for the third out. -Mild Threat After that Wisdom took charge. Jackson's got two runners on base in the bottom of the seventh with two outs, but Wisdom rose to the occasion and struck out Simpson for the final out. Chappell led the Chiefs with 2-for-2. Calvin also had two hits. Wintjen had two of Jackson's four hits. In the class B game, First Presbyterian pounced on ACMS's starting pitcher Sam Bass in the first inning for five runs before Junior Crotchett put out the fire. ACMS struggled the rest of th* way trying to catch the East St. Louisans, but the big lead proved too mUch for the Alton team. ' A three-run homer by left fielder Jack Ledbetter was the big blow for First Presbyterian in the first inning. ACMS Rallies First Presbyterian added two runs in the sixth to pad its lead, 8-2, going into the bottom of the seventh. ACMS fought back val iantly. Crotchett Walked and shortstop Paul Borman lived on an error. Centerfielder Larry Woolsey forced Borman at sec ond. Dick Pruett was hit with a pitched ball and Mike Ktobnak Qied to center, the runners holding up. Left fielder Bob Burch doubled to score three runs and catcher Sonny Qwillim homered to cut me margin to 8-7. But, pitcher John Conant got Larry Admire on a strikeout to end the game. Conant went all the way for First Presbyterian, allowing five hits. Burch and Owillim each had two hits for ACMS. As a result of Wednesday night's play the Chiefs face the winner of Franke's Brake Service (Belleville)-Millie's and Mickey's (Granite City) game tonight next Wednesday at 8:30 and First Presby terian meets the winner of tonight's Midtown • Wayne Coops contest the same night at 7. Wednesday night's losers play again next Tuesday night in the double elimination meet. CMeft Player AB R H Calvin Carey Plarnki E.Smith Ebbler Palermo Burmester 4 Chappelt 2 R.Smith 1 0 2 0 0 1 J 0 Jackton'i (S) Player AB R H Wintjen Zumwalt Simpson Metz Turnw Ufert Wisdom Crotchett Totals 27 rNNINO: Chiefs Jackson's Pincher 2 Overby 0 o Lorsbach o l John* 06 300 1 o 2 0 28 3 4 6 8 Totals 1234567 R H E 200040 0—8 003000 0—4 First Pres. (S) Player AB R H Muggins Dartt Fltz'ons Jarrett ACMS (?) Player AB R H 0 0 Borman Woolsey Pruett Rose'am 3 McFar'nd Ledbetter Conant Rtdgways Smith 2 2 3 3 0 0 1 0 Klobrak Burch Owllllm Admire 0 o Crowson 0 Oliver 0 Orois Harrwood Crotchett Bass By JOfe RfclCHLtBR Associated Press Sports Writer Baltimore manager Paul Rlch- rds has a right to be proud of his ledgling Orioles but he ought to tank his stars that the oldest Jird of them all changed his mind bout retiring. The "old bird" Is Gene Wood ing, who'll be 38 in two weeks nit he doesn't act It. Last Monday night Woodltng singled In the winning run against Chicago. Wednesday night Gene tripled home the run in the llth inning that gave Totals 27 INNING: First Pres. ACMS 8 5 Totals 28 7 5 1234567 RHE 501002 0—8 010010 5—7 Ken Boyer's Bat Helps Card Surge By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer It's no accident that the latest spurt of the St. Louis Cardinals —six straight victories—coincides with the return to batting form of Ken Boyer. The slugging third baseman got off to a low start this year and the team did likewise. A pulled muscle on top of a batting slump benched him for a while. A week ago. Boyer returned to the lineup and immediately began hitting. The Cards responded by running up a winning streak that Wednesday had them in third place, S 1 ^ games behind league leading Pittsburgh and only hall a game behind second place Milwaukee. Boyer smashed a home run and two singles Wednesday nighf, soored three runs and drove in two as the Cards outslugged the Braves 13-8. Pittsburgh retained its three- game bulge on the Braves although beaten by Los Angeles 3-1. The game was called at the end of seven innings because of rain. Philadelphia made it three in a row over San Francisco, 6-5, and Cincinnati split with Chicago. The Cubs won the nightcap, 4-2, after the Reds had taken the opener 7-3. Johnny Podres' seven-hit pitching and Wally Moon's two-run homers, his 10th of the season, led the Dodgers to victory over Pittsburgh. Bob Friend was the loser. PincTfTiitter John Callison's two- run homer in the bottom of the ninth gave the Phils their one- run triumph over the Giants. Callison's homer provided Dick Farrell with his second victory in two nights over the Giants. Ernie Banks' 29th home run, with a man on base, was the difference in the Cubs second game triumph over the Reds. Cincinnati had. snapped a six-game losing streak in the opener, largely due to homers by rookie Gordon Coleman and Vada Pinsont SPORTALK By DON PLARSKI Assistant Sports Editor Strange, sometimes, how a person overlooks the obvious. When Judy Easterbrook of Peoria competed in the Illinois Women's Amateur Golf Tournament at Lockhaven Country Club last month, her last name — Easterbrook— struck a familiar chord at the outset. As the tourney grew older, though, her name became just one of many. Just this week, however, this writer learned that she is the sister of Johnny Easterbrook, the 5-7, 150 pounder who will quarterback the University of Illinois football team this coming football season. The state of Illinois is certainly lending its share of athletes prime candidate for manager-of the year. When Chuck Diering Ford los to Millie's and Mickey's of Gran ite City hi the Amateur Softball Association Sectional Tourna ment Monday night at Wood Riv er a disputed play occurred dur ing the game in which the catch er interfered with the batter. A protest was made at the time and apparently settled on the spot In favor ot Millie's and Mickey's. But, Wednesday night John Godar, manager of the Diering team, huddled with tournament officials concerning the ruling. It seems the protest committee referred to slow to the 1960 Olympic team. Thei pitch rules Instead of fast University of Illinois will be the! pitch rules in settling the representative wheelchair teami dispute. at Rome. Two of the top fivej A decision will be made to- male gymnasts, Abe Grossfeldjday. Merle Bassett, member of NEW YORK (AP) — Whether the most unusual trade in baseball listory becomes finalized depends n today's meeting in Cleveland between Indians' General Manager Frank Lane and Jimmy tykes. Jimmy is one of the pawns involved In Wednesday's unprece- lented trade of managers, with he 63-year-old Dykes going to Cleveland and the 45-year-old Joe Gordon to Detroit. Dykes' Tiger contract expires at the end of this season. Gordon's contract with the Indians has an. other year to run. Hardly had the baseball world recovered from the surprise .vhen tykes announced he would insist on a contract through the 1961 season. Failing to get it, he will quit the game, he said. The new twist took Lane by surprise. The master trader insisted hat Dykes had verbally agreed :o finish the season with Cleveland. Bill DeWitt, president of the Tigers, who is the mastermind behind this strange transaction, supported Lane. Dykes, who DEJECTED SWIMMER trials. Jeff underwent surgery a week ago and has been swimming heavily taped. He still has one more chance to make the Olympic team in the 300- meter free-style event today. (AP Wire- photo) and Don Tonry, are on the gym- .inastic team. Currently the women gym, nasU are qualifying and It appears a* if two Illinois wo- . men will qualify for the trip. One to pretty Muriel Gross- laid, wife of Abe. the protest committee, is going to Springfield today to get a special ruling. If Diering wins the protest the two teams will resume action from the spot in which the play occurred. If so, Diering and Millie's and Mickey's (this writ Cadet Ronald L. Zinn of the| er believes) will meet tonight U.S. Military Academy from Or- .land Hills, 111. is a member of the distance walking team. He is the first West Pointer (while a will) the winner facing Franke's Brake Service of Belleville after the Class B game, which is scheduled to start at 7. If the cadet) to win an Olympic berth, j ruling is in favor of Diering the abbreviated game will probably Speaking of walkers, if you've start about 6:15 or 6:30. never seen these types of ath- Leon Emerick at CL-4-0259 letes in action, you've got a real j should know the result later to- treat coming when the Olympics) jay. will be televised later this month. You'll get your laughs. o .-.,,. Elk* Host Madiaou Mentioning th6 fact recently] .that Stan McAfoos, Alton High! Ill KJlOliry graduate and basketball player the past season, will attend Centenary College in Shreveport, La this coming tall brings to mind another bit of news. Gary GUleiand, another member of the Redblrd cage nquad toe pa»t aainpaign, has deoidod on 4 a in t> * MllUkin luher»it> in !)«*»• Uir. GUly, like McAfoo*. will McAfooc and GUleiand both Malted Centenary at the same fime. but only McAtoos definitely pntered the southern school. . Look for a wholesale shakeup $f major league managers during ttae oft season if some of me " teams don't live up to of General Man- ftll ieercu the only one solid!Mi position nowadays is, ot felly itemus of the Few ottoks ago his neck was ffeavp. Today, and the way toe are playing ball, he's a The Alton Elks will host Madison at East Junior High School diamond at 2:30. p.m. Saturday tor the juvenile championship of zone 9 Khoury League play. In the first round of the playoffs, Alton beat Highland, 15-U, while Madison defeated Wood River, 7-1. The winner of this game will be eligible to enter the St. Louis area playoffs. Ea*t Alton Muny League DETROIT — A heart-broken Jeff Farrell holds his head at Detroit's Brennan Pools last night after his amazingly game come-back bid was at least partially foiled when he ended up in third place in the finals of the men's 100- meter freestyle in the Olympic swim Heartbroken Swimmer Fails To Place, But Has Chance DETROIT (AP)-The Olympic swimming hopes of the United States had slipped a notch today, with people's choice Jeff Farrell out of the picture in at least two events. er springboard diving. Three-time Olympic diver Juno Irwin finished fifth among the eight finalists. Sam Hall and Gary Tobian earlier won places in the men's springboard. The lithe sprinter lost his lion-i Lance Larson of the University hearted bid to qualify for three o f Southern California and Bruce events by one-tenth of a second. He still can gain a berth on the Olympic squad by placing in the top six in the 200-meter freestyle —but even tfiat would enable him to compete in just the 800-freestyle relay. Just as Fan-ell's amazing comeback from an emergency appendectomy eight days ago made him the overwhelming favorite of the gallery of 6,000 as he roared through the preliminary heats, so his failure to make the team Wednesday night caused more of a stir than the 11 men and, women who nailed down Olympic berths. The Olympic swimming will be held in Rome starting Aug. 20. Paula Jean Pope of Santa Ana, Calif., and Patsy Willard of M*sa, Ariz., earned Olympic berths by! placing one-two in the three-mot- Midget Pirates 15, Red* 1; Hawks 6, Just Rite 4. Junior Division National Cleaners 8, Dodger* 3. Teooaf e Division Trojans 10. Chiefs 5. The first four jookeyt to wore 100 victoriw thi» year were Bill HarUck, Willie Shoemaker, Manuel Ycwa and Eddie Arcaro. Glisson Hurls No-Hit Game In City Play Carrol tJlisson pitched a no- hit, no-run game against ger's Wednesday night in City League action. He struck out 10 and didn't issue a walk. The only man tu reach base came on an error in the first inning. Norb's collected 11 hits otf loser Butch Rister. Clark had a home run and double to lead Norb's attack. Sascr'K (•> Norb't («> Player AB H H Player AB K H Uilolero 3 u 0 McMillan 4 I S White Cambrun CbrUliun Gurvey WlUon Hitter Rudclirr 300 Dickemon 300 Clark 3 0 0 Sheet* 200 Hill 2 0 U Marqult 200 Partuu 2 0 0 McCoy 200 CilfkbOI) 4 1 2 422 302 200 3 1 0 302 3 1 0 3 0 1 Hunter of Cambridge, Mass., won places in the 100-meters freestyle. Bill Mulliken of Oxford, Ohio, earned a place on the team by placing first in the 200-meter breasts! roke. Alan Somers, Indiana University sU*, and Gene Len/ of Santa Maria, Calif., were one-two in the 400-meter freestyle. Completing the earl. Olympic winners were 16-year-old Chris Von Salt/a and 14-year-old Carolyn' Wood in the women's 100- meter freestyle. Crucial Battle In Gals' Golf WAUKEGAN, 111. (AP) —The expected semifinal battle between Juddy Rand and Marianne Gable of Whittier, Calif., comes off today in the Women's Western Junior Golf Tournament. Miss Rand, the national champion from Aurora, Ohio, scored a hole-in-one and defeated Mary Lou Daniel of Louisville, Ky.. 6 and 3 Wednesday. She aced the par three, 136-yard llth hole at Glen Flora Country Club with a seven iron- Miss Gable, the tournament medalist, marched through the quarterfinal round with a 5 and 3 victory over Maggie Martin uf St. Clairsville, Ohio. The other semifinal match will pit Sharon Fladoos, Dubuque, Iowa, against Ann Baker, Mary- iville, Tenn. Miss Fladoos defeated Joan Gavigan, Waukesha, Wis., 3 and 2, and Miss Baker won 2-up over Heidi Prentice, Wilmette, 111. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League New York Chicago Baltimore Cleveland Washington Detroit Boston Kansas City W. 56 57 57 50 47 45 39 38 L. 40 43 45 46 50 52 57 56 Pet. G.B .583 .570 .559 .521 .485 .464 .406 .404 1 2 6 9',a 17 17 Wednesday Detroit 12, New York 2 N Baltimore 6, Chicago 5 (11 in rungs) Cleveland 7, Washington 4 N Kansas City at Boston (twi night, postponed, rain) Thursday Game* Kansas City at Boston (2) Washington at Chicago N Only games Friday Games Baltimore at Cleveland N Washington at Chicago N Boston at Detroit N New York at Kansas City N National League Total* 22 0 0 luluU 29 B11 INNINU: 1234567 RHE Sagert 000000 0—0 0 3 Norb't 202I10 »-* U 1 l/itlla League KAYHOBN Aces 11, Lion* 3 Pittsburgh Milwaukee St. Louis Los Angeles San Francisco Cincinnati Philadelphia Chicago W. 58 54 55 53 50 43 41 37 L. Put. G.B 40 .592 42 .563 3 44 .556 3* 43 .552 46 .521 56 .434 15V 59 .410 18 61 .378 31 Wednesday Hesulls Los Angeles 3, Pittsburgh I t innings, rain) N St. Louis 13, Milwaukee 8 N Philadelphia 6, 8an Francisco N Cincinnati 7-2, Chicago 34 Thursday Games Cincinnati at Chicago San FrandMo at Fhiladelphi I Los Angelas at Pittsburgh N Milwaukee at St. Louis N Friday Chuues Los Angeles at Philadelphia N San Francisco at Pittsburgh N Chicago at Milwaukee N Cincinnati at 8t. N Balks at Lane's Terms for New Contract Dykes remained in New York, saw a suddenly aroused Ti ger team, which had lost nine of its last 11, pound out a 12-2 vic- tory over the Yankees Wednes day night. He told newsmen: "1 under stood on the telephone I was to get the same terms in Clevelwir that Gordon had. What sense would it make foi 1 me to go ii Cleveland just for seven weeks I could stay out and still get oaii for the balance of the season b; Detroit. "Unless I get next year writtw into the contract, I will quit anc go home. I can' ttake a seven week situation in which the play ers and the manager know tha the manager will get fired at th end of that time." Dykes originally planned to joi the Indians in Cleveland Friday Now he has decided instead t confere with Lane today. The managerial swap originate; three weeks ago as a joke am was resumed seriously 10 day ago when both clubs fell on evi days. Why was it made? "When your club goes bad," ex plained DeWitt, "You do one o two things. You either get a lo of new players or you get a in 1 manager. We got a lot of new players and that didn't help. So we got a new manager." Orioles Hang in There, Sweep Series From Sox the Orioles a 6-5 victory <nfer 9* Wilte Sox. the triumph moved the WfU jlace Orioles to within two fames of the American League leading New York Yankees and one game of the second place Sox. The Yankees were soundly whipped by the Detroit Tigers, 12-2, but hung on to their one- frame margin over Chicago. Cleveland's fourth place Indian defeated Washington 7-4 to advance to within six games of die top. The scheduled doubleheadet between Kansas City and Boston was rained out. A single by Billy Klaus ni«- ceeded Woodling's game winning blow. Woodllng. although hitting .267, is one of Baltimore's leading RBI men with 37. At the end of tent season, his 14th in the majors, die veteran was seriously thinking of quitting but reconsidered after talking it over with Richards. Looking not at an like the team that had lost nine of its last 11, the Tigers flogged four Yankee pitchers for 13 hits, including a home run by Norm Cash. Tiger southpaw Hank Aguirre retired me first 16 Yankee baiters in order before John Blanchard singled with one out in the ilxth. Aguirre's arm- tightened op after the sixth and his reliever, Phil Regan, was reached for four hits, including a two-run homer by Blanchard. expected at 125 l /4 pounds where! Jtm (Mudcat) Grant continued U. S. Matmen In Key Matches NORMAN, Okla. (AP) - Four matches, all crucial, are on today's abbreviated schedule of eliminations for the U.S. Olympic wrestling team. Two of them were ordered after a pair of draws in the freestyle matches at Stillwater Wednesday night. Doug Blubaugh and Phil flnyon fought to their 7th dead- ock in as many meetings at IGO'/J xninds and heavyweights Bil Kerslake and Hallow Wilson also drew. They are scheduled to meet again this afternoon at the team training site, the University of Oklahoma. But the big stir was Terry McCami of Tulsa and Dave Auble of Ithaca, N.Y. were scheduled. Assault on Lake Michigan Fails; Two Storms Hamper CHICAGO (AP)—The latest assault on Lake Michigan, by seven swimmers competing for a cash prize, has produced another failure—and the lake still is unconquered. Four times in the last four years, ambitious athletes have attempted to swim from Chicago across the southern tip of the inland sea. Each time, the venture fell short of the mark. Wednesday, Martin Mogk, 23, of suburban Northfield, the last of seven to launch a "mass attempt early Tuesday, gave up and was pulled from the water 18 miles short of his Michigan City, Ind., destination. "I didn't want to quit," he maintained. "I felt I could have made 'it if the (motor boat) captain didn't want me to quit." Two powerful storms which blew up during the swim were held chiefly to blame. After 26V a hours in the water, Mogk, a former Navy frogman, was hoisted aboard the escort boat which followed the swimmers. Three others—Dennis Matuch, 18, Elmer Korbai, 30, and Rosemari Pirl, 22, all of Chicago- were forced to give up earlier in the day. Lefty Throws 180 'Ringers' MUNCIE, Ind. (AP) — A score of 556 posted by left-hander Don Pitcomb of Los Gates, Calif., was the target today as the final group of qualifiers pitched for match play berths in the World and National Horseshoe Pitching Tournament. Pitcomb threw 180 ringers but of 200 shoes in posting his qualifying score Tuesday night. It stood up against a determined assault led by two Indiana men Wednesday night. Graydon McFatridge of Rush- vilie, tad., and Curt Day of Frankford, Ind., each pitched 176 ringers. McFatridge moved into second place with 547 points, and Day was right behind with 545. Balph Maddox of Poca, W. Vu., posted 541 with 173 ringers Wednesday night. Left-hander Carl SteWeWt of Rochester, N.Y., with 176 ringers and 638 points Tuesday night, stood fifth. The 36 top scorers at the end of the four-day qualifying session tonight will start raatoh competition in Claw A Friday. The 84 next high will pitch in Class 0, start log Saturday. rMtwUnj obanv pions qualify automatically tor matcto play. Ray Martin of Phiio, ill., posted in qualifying Monday night. Gary Farojwortb, Potomac, 111., pitobad 410 poiaU Tufltday night. A prize of $3,675 had been offered by Jim Moran, Chicago businessman, for the one who completed the 36%-mile journey. Moran also sponsored the earlier attempts. Champ Patches Up Troubles NEW YORK (AP» — Everything is. sweetness and light again between Floyd Patterson - and Feature Sports, Inc. The heavyweight champion is satisfied with the arrangements for his third meeting with Ingemar Johansson. Patterson let it be known Tuesday he was unhappy over not being consulted as to when and where the fight would be held. "You'd think that since I'm champion the promoters would be polite enough to please ask me about the date," Floyd complained. Later Bill Fugazy, president of Feature Sports, conferred with Patterson and said they were agreed on all points, including the date. "The fight will be held sometime between Qct. 31 and Nov. 15 in Los Angeles," Fugazy announced. Marine Recruit Leads Western DULUTH, Minn. (AP) - Phil Rodgers, a powerful Marine Corps recruit, charged Northland course and the Western amateur golf field Wednesday like a one- man landing party. The former NCAA champion from Houston University, now playing out of San Diego, topped 16 qualifiers for championship mutch play competition by fmisn- ing three under par for 72 holes at 281. Rodgers' three-day performance made the ^year-old one of me strong favorites tor the tournu ment's 58th championship, But an impressive roster of 4v als was shooting at him. rheae included the defending champ, Dr. Ed Updegraff of Tuovun, Ail*., Walker Cupper Tommy Aaron of Gainsville, Ga.; Labrun Harris Jr., of Stillwater, Okla., at 18 the youngest of the qualifiers, and Bob Cochran of St. Louis, at 47 the oldest. Three I League JV THB ASSOCIATED ?££•! Cedar Rapids 9, Fox Cities Green Bay 8, Burlington 1 Sioux City 9, Uuooiu 8 Des Moines 8, Topeka 7 his mastery over Washington, defeating the Senators tor the 15th time in 16 decisions. RF.Goodrich Bargain Hunter's Corner BUY NOW! PAY LATER USE roim CREDIT No. in Stock Item WAS NOW 2 Motorola Stereo Portables 34 W»tt — 4 Sneakers 13 Chat Stool Hassocks 159.95 |29 4,95 j 14 Litter Baskets for Cor 1,98 .79 1 Motorola 21" Consolette 259.95 219" 1 Motorola 21" TV Table Mod«l 199.95 1(9" 4 Ironing loord Covers 2.99 i 18 Terrycleth scot covers 8,95 8 Automatic Clothesline Reels 3,95 J28 21 Pinking Shears 8.95 £88 1 Motorola 21" TV Cornel* Automatic Tuner $299,95 *249 ,05 2 Motorola Transistor Radios Portable. Battertet Included 44,96 29 95 1 Motorola 21" TV Console Swivel Bme Mahogany 289,95 219 " 5 Motorola Home Radios 29,95 19 95 1 Motorola Stereo Console 3 Channel — a Speaker! 349.95 279 |96 1 Symphonic Stereo Portable 49,95 28"° 4 Bel Air Sewing Machines Streamline Portable With Caie 1 Stereo Automatic Record Player 89,95 1 20" Window Fan 34,96 29" 1 Kelvinotor Electric Dryer 100 OK Floor Sample _ IW.W 1 KelvfiMtor 30" Gas Kongo 224.98 2 Kelvlnator Refrigerators 18 Cu. Ft. 249,95 189" 1 Set of 4 Hack Tubelou U.S. Royal «,7<htl»-H)lm tax 111,80 Insulated Jugs 1.88 S Auto Floor Mat Son IS Ftohlitos, Rayovoc ••» .39 24 Aura Seat Covers Clow OUU — A* Law At .. ir I lleetrie Can Openers 14.95 12" 3 Kitchen Tool Set 4,99 r 2 Katft Sharpeners 9.99 IM 3 Portable Auto SpotUsM 7 Dominion Stoom Iron 12.19 9' * Her Dog Cookers 9,95 108 4 Set* Roller Skotei. i loot CitthiMt r 3 Use* ttfrlftr«to« III tt COHPUTI SIUCTIQN OP I. P, OOOMICH THIS mileage/ BJ.Goodrich I. MOADWAY NO i-7714

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