Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 14, 1963 · Page 12
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Friday, June 14, 1963
Page 12
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PAGE TWELVE ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH FRIDAY, JUNE 14,1963 Outstanding Runners Entered in YM Meet By BHJ, MIOTKA TelcRraph Sports Writer A former Olympic athlete, track rlvms. college thinclads and area high schotol standouts of the present and past will be competing Saturday in the 2nd Annual YMCA Track and Field Meet at West Junior High School. The Olympic athlete is Ken Flocrke, who participates Howa- rd include the. Kansas City and East St. Louis clubs whose nirmbcrs have flocked to the meet In great numbers. Kansas City 10 representatives including Floerkn. East St. Lewis bus entered 12 individuals including former Illinois hurdles champion Warren Hampton. Southern Illinois University has days for the Kansas City Track;a large contingent in the distance Club. Floorke was a member ofiraces. Other college stars include the 1958 Olympic contingent and mnde the tour to Russia with the U.S. track team in 1960. His specialties include the hop, step and jump and the javelin. He has turned in a distance of 50 feet \\k inches in the hop for the third best footage in the nation. He has hurled the javelin 215 feet. The track clubs represent- Tony Parola from Hillsboro who participates in track and football for the University of Illinois; Ed Schneider of St. Louis and Kirksville College; John Trowbridge of Alton and Western Michigan; Ben Hemp of Macomb and St. Louis University: Dale Collier of North- cast Missouri Stale; Don Brooks of East St. Louis and Purdue; Sam Hawkins of St. Louis andltition. Manual, who vaults for K. ,*_--,.. ^_,,.__ ...... r._,...,, ,! c has cleared 1.4 feet 6 inches, a good two feet better than Caldwell's 12-6. In the hurdles Andrew Johnson and Hampton seem to be the pick Richard Swift, Bob Boedeker.jof an excellent harvest. Johnson Charles Wyatt, Paul Caldwell and I has recorded times of :14.1 and :19.1 for the highs and lows. Lincoln College, Augie Schiller of Collinsville and Murray State, Ky. and numerous others. George Hunt, Andrew Johnson, Tom Keenan, Paul Economides, Leroy Johnson are entered from the Alton High team that swept through Illinois state competition to cop the track title in Champaign. Former Alton nlhletes returning to run against their younger counterparts are .James Jnckson of Millllcin U. Tom F o r m a n, Don Trowbridge of SIU and his brother, John. Only the pole vault event appeal's to be weak with Bill Manual easily the class of the compe- Hampton has cleared the highs In :13.7 and the lows in the same time of :19.1. Henri Burton of St. Louis, however, has the best mark in the lows — a commendable :18.9. Al Randolph of East St. Louis has a :14.2 clocking in the highs. Other individual marks include Sam Hawkins, :14.2 and :19.7; Doug Thompson of Roxana, :14.7 and :19.6, and Robert Rembert of St. Louis, :15 and :19.5. While the field for the 880 is small, the race should nonethe- less be engaging as it pits Schneider against Hunt. Peev/ee, who has an invitation to the Golden West Invitational, later in the month, has a clocking of 1:54.6, the best time for a prep athlete in the State of Missouri (he set the mark at the Beaumont Invitational two weeks ago). Schneider, however, has a better time, 1:53. Rounding out the slight field are Alexander McDonald from down Jamaica way, Dennis Deppe of St. Louis, and Marvin Honn of In the Golden West Meet In Los Angelns. Following Herman in time are Ken Atwell and Bill Selby of the Kansas City Track Club, Ed Youngblood of the East Side Club, and Joe Abner of Peoria at :09.8; Tom Kork of KC at .09.9; James Lewis of East Side, Tom Keenan of Alton and Corbett Jackson of Peoria at :10; Parola at :10.1; Lloyd Graf ford of Wood River at :10.2; Tom Forman of Alton at :10.3; and Nelson Boles Eastern Illinois, who has a clock-lot St. Louis at :10.4. Jackson will ing of 1:54.8. With the exception of Wayne Herman of Affton who has been clocked in :09.6, five- tenths of n second sapnrntc the 14 individuals participating in the 100. A year ago, Herman ran the 100 and 300 also compete in this event. Herman also has the best time in the 220, :21.4. On his heels is Charlie Scott of Springfield and SIU with a :21.8 mark. Jim Jones, Eldo Perry, Garland Marcano of East St. Louis, David Marco of Springfield, Nate Smith of Peor- ia, Boles, Grafford, and Forman round out the half-lap Held. Reggie Long of Beaumont High, aim Invited to the Golden West, East Side's Randolph and KC's Selby have the best times in the 440. Randolph has toured the quarter- mile In M8.9, Long In :49 and Selby in :49.3. Leon tfeeley and Ernie Johnson of East St. L o 111 s, Art L a w s o n, of Springfield, Boles and Forman are also entered in the event. With the possible exceptions of the 880 and 100, the mile fun shapes up as the most exciting race. Eastern's Honn has a brilliant time of 4:16.8, but it's not quite as good as Schneider's 4:13.4. SIU has entered its star quartet of Alan Gelso (4:18), Lee King (4:20), Don Hequenbourge (4:24) and D. Trowbridge (4:30). Other entires include J. Trowbridge (4:26), Rich Cook (4.38), Bob Weise of Edwardsville (4:40), James Krejei of Edwardsville (4:57.3) and Cliff Jewsberry of Jerseyville (4:43). Gelso has the best time in the two-mile run, 9:18, a mere two seconds better than Bill Russell of KC. The relays, 880 and mile, will present an unusual spectacle in that the athletes may choose their running partners. Hunt and Long, both of whom have been unofficially clocked in less than 49 seconds for the quarter mile, have formed one-half of a strong mile quartet. Roxana has entered an 880 and mile relay team consisting of Doug Thomson, Reggie Twins Defeat A's, Trail By Two Games By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer Jim Perry, now 5-4, got the victory with relief help from Jim Minnesota's Bernic Allen crash- Kaat ed two home runs and a single and helped the fourth-place Twins to a 6-3 victory over the Kansas Brooks Robinson's two-run single in the seventh brought the Orioles from behind against the City A's Thursday night. | Yankees. The blow pinned the loss It was the Twins' 20th triumph ion reliever Bill Kunkel. Robinson in their last 26 games and lifted j made it stand up in the eighth them to within two games of first;when he threw out Joe Pepitone place Chicago. When their surge started, the Twins were last, 8'2 games off the pace. The White Sox, idle Thursday, took over the top spot when Baltimore came from behind in New York, beat the Yankees 5-4 and broke a five-game losing string. Boston trimmed Washington 7-5 and Cleveland beat Detroit 5-3 in the only other games scheduled. In addition to Allen, who hit .269 with 12 homers last season, Vic Power and Bob Allison were the big guns in Minnesota's 13- hit attack. Power had three singles and a double and Allison drove in two runs with a double. at the plate after making a fine play on a slow roller. Steve Barber, 10-5, won it, but needed help from Dick Hall. Willie Kirkland's two-run homer was the difference for the streaking Indians, who won their seventh straight even though out-hit by Detroit 10-5. The Tigers Al Kaline had three hits, including his 15th homer, and took over the American League batting lead at .352. Frank Malzone's three-run homer was the big hit in Boston's victory over Washington. Dick Stuart hit his 13th homer with the bases empty in the second. Scouts Say College Crop Appears Thin OMAHA, Neb. (AP)-The major league baseball scouts attending this year's college world series are disappointed. "The crop isn't as good as last year's," said one chief icout before he headed home with the NCAA tournament still in stssion. "There's no Bob Garibaldi 01 Ernie Fazio here this tinn>." Garibaldi and Fazio, stars of Santa Clara, had (ho scouts bug- eyed a year ago. The San Francisco Giants finally won the bidding battle for Garibaldi, a right-hander with .1 smoking fast ball, for an estimated $150,000. Houston paid Fazio $75,000 and he's currently the Colts' Alton-Owned Praclo in Irish Stakes Mrs. John M. Olin of Alton, whose Noblesse won the 0 ak s Classics at Ephom Downs. Eng land, May 30, has entered a horse in the Irish Sweepstakes, but it's not Noblesse. Mrs. Olin will enter Prndo, which will be one of eight American • owned three-year- olds among the large field of 27. Relko, winner of the Epsom Derby and French-raised, is favored to cop the title of the June 29 race at Curragh near Dublin. The winner of the one and one- half mile Derby will receive $137,625 for its efforts. regular second baseman. Nevertheless, 59 representative- fioni all 20 major league clubs have been here to look over the best of the college crop in the annual tournament for tiis national championship. The best prospects, as listed by one scout, are pitchers Ke.'h Web- jer of Missouri. Tom Myer of i Texas and Dick Joyce of Holy Cross. , Joyce. ;i left-handed sophomore showed good control and an excellent fast ball in losing a 3-0 duel with Weber. Most of the hotel lobby scouting rumors centered around Joyce. He reportedly has been offered $100,000 by the Boston Red Sox and the New York Yankees are said (o he willing to top any bid by $25.000. Joyce's catcher, Tim Murtaugh. son of manager Danny Murtaugh of the Pittsburgh Pi rates; Butch Thompson, Texas' .sophomore first hascman, and Woody Woodward, Floridfi State's shortstop, are julhf'i 1 prime prospects ihf> s'.oufc mention. MINOR LEAGUES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Denver G, Salt Lake City 5 Portland 9, Tacoma 5 Seattle 5, Spokane 3 San Diego 8, Dallas-Fort Worth 7 Oklahoma City 12, Hawaii 2 International League Toronto 1-2, Arkansas 0-5 Buffalo 5, Richmond 3' Indianapolis 4, Columbus 0 Rochester 5, Atlanta 2 Syracuse 4, Jacksonville 2 By MIKE RATIIET Associated Press Sports Writer Sandy Koufax seemed headed for his first 20-victory season today after blanking Houston 3-0 on three hits Thursday night — his fifth shutout — to keep the Los Angeles Dodgers out front in the National League pennant scramble. Koufax struck out 10 Colts—the 45th time in his career he has fanned 10 or more batters in a game—and brought his record to 9-3. The 27-year-old left-hander, reducing his earned run average to a glittering 1.77, has recorded four of his shutouts and compiled a 5-0 record at home. And he has allowed only two runs at Dodger Stadium in 54 2-3 innings. Koufax' latest shutout left the Dodgers .002 points ahead of runners-up San Francisco and St. Louis at the top of the standings. The Giants edged the Chicago Cubs 2-1 on Willie Mays' 10th inning homer while the Cardinals thumped Philadelphia 7-3 in a game held to 5Va innings by rain. Fourth-place Cincinnati used nomers by Leo Cardenas and Gordy Coleman to whip Pittsburgh 4-2 Behind the five-hit pitching of John Tsitouris. The New York 50-YEAR REUNION Five former Alton athletes from the 1912-1913 a prominent Florida lawyer who addressed the gather- class gather together at a class reunion Thursday night ing, Casper Jacoby and Norbert Cresswell. Wood, at the Hotel Stratford. From left to right: Walter Jacoby and Cresswell were members of the basketball W. (Punk) Wood, quarterback of the 1912-13 unde- team, feated football team, Harry Moldavsky, Paul Sott, Gymnasts Perform Despite AAU Threat i CHICAGO (AP) — At least 60 B.v THH ASSOCIATED PRESS jtop gymnasts are expected today American League Batting—(125 at bats)—Kaline, Detroit, .352; Malzone, Boston, .?A5. Huns—Kaline, Detroit. 43: Alii-! son. Minnesota. 41. Runs balled in—Kaline. Detroit, -IS; Allison, Minnesota. 4f\ [when the United States Gymnastics Federation, formed in opposition to national AAU control, opens its first national competition. Apparently the AAU will allow Major League STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATE!) PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Chicago 34 25 .576 — New York .... 30 23 .566 Baltimore 33 26 .559 Minnesota 31 26 .544 .528 1 1 2 3 4 4 B'i 8V& Boston 28 25 Kansas City .. 29 28 .509 Cleveland .... 27 2G .509 Los Angeles .. 29 33 .468 Detroit 24 32 .429 Washington ... 20 41 .328 15 Thursday's Krmilts Boston 7, Washington 5 Cleveland 5, Detroit 3 Baltimore 5, New York 4 Minnesota 6, Kansas City 3 Only games scheduled Today's Games Detroit at New York (N) Baltimore at Boston (N) Kansas City at Chicago (N) Los Angeles at Minnesota (N) Washington at Cleveland, 2, twi- ntght Saturday'* Games Los Angeles at Minnesota Kansas City at Chicago Washington at Cleveland Detroit at New York Baltimore at Boston Los Angeles .. 34 25 St. Louis 35 26 San Francisco . 35 26 Cincinnati 31 Chicago 32 Pittsburgh . Philadelphia Milwaukee . Houston .... New York . National League W. L. Pet, G.B. .57G — 574 .571 — 27 .5*1 Wt 29 .525 3 28 31 .475 6 28 31 .475 6 27 31 AW G'.i 26 35 .426 9 23 38 .377 12 Thursday's Hrsulls New York at Milwaukee, ppd, rain St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 3, (5Vi innings) San Francisco 2, Chicago 1, (10 innings) Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 2 Los Angeles 3, Houston 0 Today's Games Chicago at Los Angeles (N) Houston at San Francisco (N) Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N) Philadelphia at Milwaukee (N) New York at Cincinnati (N) Saturday's Games New York at Cincinnati Philadelphia at Milwaukee Pittsburgh at St. Louis Houston at San Francisco Chicago at Los Angeles Hits-Pearson, I.OS Angeles, 78, tor of the AAU _ Kaline, Detroit, 75. Doubles— Versalles, Minnesota, 17: Power, Minnesota, 15. Triples— Hinton, Washington, 9; Clinton, Boston and Cimoli, Kansas City, 5. Home runs— Kaline, Detroit, Wagner, Los Angeles and Allison, Minnesota, 15. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 19; Wood, Detroit, 10. ihe national meet to take place without any .suspension threats. Co. Don Hull, executive direc- Pitching (Five decisions) — Stock, Baltimore, 5-0, 1.000; Radatz, Boston, 6-1, .857. Strikeouts—Pascual, Minnesota, 6; Barber, Baltimore, 84. National League Batting (125 at bats)—T. Davis, Los Angeles, .345; Groat, St. Louis, .343. Runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee and Flood, St. Louis, 51; White, St. Louis, 48. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 47; Robinson, Cincinnati, 45. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 85; White, St. Louis, 80. Doubles—Javier, St. Louis, 17; Cepeda, San Francisco, 16. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 7; Brock, Chicago and Skinner, Cincinnati, 6. Home runs—II. Aaron, Milwaukee;, 18; Banks, Chicago and F. Alou and McCovey, San Francisco, 13. Stolen bases—Robinson, Cincinnati, 27; Pinson, Cincinnati, 16. Pitching (Five decisions)—Me- Bonn, Pittsburgh, 6-1, .857; Maloney, Cincinnati and O'Dell, San Francscio, 9-2. 818. Strikeouts — Drysdale, Los Angeles, 104; Koufax, Los Angeles, 102. TRI-CITY SPEEDWAY Granite City, III. Stock Car Races EVERY SAT. NIGHT ear ii er this Southern Cal Ousts Mizzou In NCAA, 12-3 OMAHA (AP)—Arizona's Wildcats, undefeated in the NCAA double-elimination baseball tournament, eked out a 10-8 victory over Texas Thursday night after scooting to a 9-1 lead and then holding off a Longhorn rally. Southern California sent Missouri to the sidelines along with Texas, romping to a 12-3 victory after being held to one hit for five innings. There were 19 walks in the 3'/&hour Arizona-Texas ;jame, and Arizona pitchers gave up 12 of them. week that any post-collegians competing could be barred from future AAU-sponsored meets. But he added: "We are (rying not to cause any trouble that isn't necessary." Track, basketball .ind gymnastics federations have heen formed in opposition to AAU control. They have been backed by the NCAA. Gen. Douglas MacArthur has been appointed by President Kennedy to serve as arbitrator of the dispute between the two groups for control of amateur athletics. The two-day gymnastics meet is slated at Maine East High School in Park Ridge, a Chicago suburb. Preliminaries are scheduled this afternoon and evening with finals Saturday night. The federation meat field includes Art Shurlock, Los Angeles, member of the 1962 world championship squad; Tom Seward Penn State, NCAA all-around champion; Gary Knvin, Michigan's NCAA trampoline titlist; Hal Holmes, U of Illinois NCAA tumbling champion; Dale Cooper, Michigan State's NCAA still ring champ; Mike Henderson, Michigan, NCAA runnerup in free exercise; and Joe Nappi, Pasadena City College, national AAU junior all-around champion. Oerter Might Miss AAU Track Meet NEW YORK (AP) — Huge Al Oerter, a two-time Olympic discus champion and world .record holder, is suffering from a slipped disc in his back and may miss the track meet next week at which the U.S. team for a meet with Russia will be selected. "It all depends on how well therapy works out," the 26-year- old, 245-pounder said Thursday. "I want to go to Russia f>r the dual meet this summer, but I don't want to chance a permanent injury by competing when I shouldn't. We'll just have to wait and see." The U.S. team for the meet with Russia in Moscow next month will be selected on the basis of performances in the National ' AAU Track and Field Championships at St. Louis next Friday and Saturday. Oerter, who holds the world record with a toss of 205 feet, 5'/ 2 inches, set at Walnut, Calif., April 27, suffered his first defeat in two years in the Compton relays at Compton, Calif., last Friday. It was in that meet that he first felt pain in his back. He was beaten by Jay Silvester, 204-4'/ 2 to 200. VISIT OUR SADDLE SHOP Wo have everything for your horse here at the ranch. Shoes, nails, bridles, Nnvaho blankets, halters, rain .slickers, leuU ropes, tie downs, etc., etc. We have the most complete stock of horse .supplies in the area. We also have registered and grade quarter horses for sale trade. We Con Arrange Your Financing I Pony Saddle and Bridle Sets $44.95 Full Siie Saddles $49,95 Phone 466-1886 HOLIDAY HILL RANCH, Inc. '4 Mile East of Humbert Road on Oab Brook Lane Sandy Kouf ax Gets Fifth Shutout, 3-0 Mets-Milwtiukeo game was rained out. Mays' 12th homer and Felipe Alou's 13th, in the seventh inning, got the job done for the Giants and Billy O'Dell, who brought his record to 9-2 by retiring the last 13 Cubs in order. O'Dell was touched for six hits—one a single by loser Dick Ellsworth that drove in the Chicago run. Ellsworth, 8-5, allowed only four hits. The Cardinals scored four times in the first inning against the Phillies. An error by Roy Sievers let in one run and the others came across on hits by Charley James, George Altman and Julian Javier. Gene Oliver later knocked in two St. Louis runs with an inside-the- park homer. Ernie Broglio, tagged for homers by Sievers and Earl Averill, was the winner for a 7-2 record. Chris Short, 1-7. was the loser. Cardenas' homer got the Reds in the scoring column before Coleman's two-run homer in the fourth inning put it out of the Pirates reach. Tsitouris, who gave up two runs in the first inning, drove in the final run with a single and settled down to pitch no-hit ball over the final four innings. He is now 2-1. Don Cardwell, 2-8, took the loss. Broglio, Cards Top Philadelphia, 7-3 ST. LOUIS (AP)—When umpire Al Barlick called the Cardinals- Phillies baseball game Thursday, Cardinal shortstop Dick Groat slapped pitcher Ernie Broglio on the back and said: "You're a third of the way home." Groat's remarks came after the Redbirds downed Philadelphia 7-3, in a game that went only 514 innings because of rain. Broglio, who said he wanted to win 20 games at the outset of the season, is 7-2. Thursday he allowed three runs on six hits, walked only two and struck out nine Phillies. Broglio's teammates helped the cause by blasting for four runs on five hits in the opening in Pirates Slate Tryout Camp The Pittsburgh Pirates will conduct a tryout camp in Troy at the Troy Baseball Park on Wednesday and Thursday, June 19 19 and 20. Starting time is 9 a, m. each day. Players must be at least 16 years of age to be eligible- to attend the camp, and American Legion players must have written permission from the Legion coach in order to participate in the tryouts. The camp will be under the direction of Pirate scouts Chuck Weiss, Larry Harris and Paul Tretiak. GREAT FATHER'S DAY GIFT IDEA! NEW! s FIRSf STAINLESS STEEL ADJUSTABLE INJECTOR RAZOR UNCONDITIONALLY GUARANTIED KM UH Tht New Pal Stainless Still Adjustable Injector Rnor w precisely cnftid - M structurally MUM - w com- plefely foolproof, it fe unconditlonilly fuaranteid ty mi American Safety Ruor Company. wfl* NIW Ml •<*«• IWf CTOR UAMf to riMVfi CAM. ONLY We also feature the new Pal Stainless Steel Injector Blades THRIFTY DRUG STORES ning. They came back with another in the second and two more in the third. The Phillies averaged a literal washout by scoring a single run in the fourth and two in the fifth. Chris Short (1-6), the starter, took the loss for Philadelphia. The game gave the Cardinals a split for the two game series with the Phillies. Philadelphia (3) St. Louis (7) Player Taylor Calllson AB R H Player 300 Flood 2 1 0 Groat Gonzalez 301 White Covlngton 300 Boyer Hamilton 000 James Sievers 3 1 1 Altman Dalrymple 301 Javier Hoak Wine Short Green Lemon Duren Averill 202 Oliver 300 Broglio 000 000 1 0 0 000 1 1 1 AB R H 4 1 1 200 .'I I I 2 2 1 3 1 3 2 0 1 2 1 1 2 1 1 300 Totals 24 3 6 Totals 23 7 9 Inning: I 2 3 4 5 8 R H E Philadelphia 000210—3 6 I St. Louis 4 1 2 0 0 x— 7 8 0 Sparks, Randy Robertson and Dennis Welch. Jerseyville has entered Bob Brundies, Jim Chandler, Fred Walther and, Warren Anderson as a four-lap challenge. The field events are no less Impressive than their cinder counterparts. In addition to Floerke, such stars as D a 1 e Collier In the shotput, Jim Johnson ot KG, Hemp, and BUI Miller of Eastern In the javelin, Henfy Green of O'Fal- Ion Tech and Horn In the broad jump and Marco, Wyatt and David llnlbe of Washington University In the three leaps. Collier has hurled the shot, which will be a 16-pounder, 53 feet 8 inches. Parola has a 50- foot toss. In the javelin Floerke has speared 215 feet, Johnson 214, Miller 210 and Hemp 200. Both Green, who also received an invitation to visit California, and Korn have cleared 24 feet in the broad .lump. The minimum best in the high jump, making it one of the toughest of the field events, is 6 feet 4 inches — the same mark that won the Illinois State High School Championship. Ron Tull of KC and Schiller have both cleared the bar at (i feet 8 inches. Steve Straight of KC has a mark of 6-fi, Swift is 6-4 ] A, and Curtis Deal and Tom Ashman of Murphysboro have G-4 heights. Special timers, made by Bulova, donated by Hudson's Jewelry Store, and valued at $360 apiece, will be used for the meet. The price of admission is $1 for adults and 35 cents for children. The proceeds of the meet will go toward financing an area track team. The running preliminaries mid field events will start al noon with tin: truck finals .scheduled {or 1:3(1. Medals will be, awarded for first, second and third place finishers, ribbons lor fourth, fifth and sixth. Volunteers are still needed to help with running the tourney and any person interested should contact Jim Wigger or Walt Brantley at the Y. Marv Woodson of Indiana topped the Big Ten in kickoff returns. He averaged 27 yards on 12 returns last season. NEW] LOW 'RICES ALLSTATE ENGINES CHEVROLET 6 1942-60 Cylinder i Block Assembly •Cash Price With Trade-fa NO MONEY DOWN $1 1 50 As low as Ji X a month INSTALLATION EXTRA gEARS Downtown Alton YOU CAN BE SURE...IF IT'S WeStlngflOUSO (W Easy fo Buy ... Prices/ 22,000 BTU's socooo 369' 14,500 BTU's $24900 6,100 BTU's SI 0000 CALL US FOR FREE SURVEY —ESTIMATE- DIAL CL 4.4364 With Easy To Install Kit '48 K. Ferguson—Open Fri. Till 0 P.M.—Wood River

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