Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on June 18, 1963 · Page 10
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June 18, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 10

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Tuesday, June 18, 1963
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PAGE TEN ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH TUESDAY, JUNE 18, 1963 Broglio Wins; Burdette Goes Tonight Ernie Chalks Up Eighth Decision, 8-1 ST. LOUIS (AP)-Krnie Brn^lio won 21 gamps in I960 ,md the St. Louis Cardinals confounded experts by finishing in third place. Broglio hurled a five-hitter Monday night as the Cardinals whipped the New York Mets 8-1 for his eighth victory in 10 decisions. And the Cardinals are in first place in the National League. The Cardinal win, coupled with the Los Angeles Dodgers' 2-0 victory over the San Francisco Giants, moved the Redbirds into first by % game ahead of the Dodgers and Giants, who arc tied for second. Broglio, who "didn't feel at m> best," still managed to beat the Mets for the third time this season. He shut them out twice pre-j viously. ! "I feel much more relaxed this I year," said Broglio, who fell toi 7-12 in 1961 when the Cardinals j finished fifth and was 12-7 last j season when they were sixth. | i "When you've got a team like this to back you up — a team that's capable of getting 34 or 15 hits—you don't have to worry much when you're on the mound." The Cardinals got those 15 hits, including a home run by Bill White and four doubles. Curt Flood and Ken Boyer each had three hits. White and Flood each had two doubles and drove in two runs. St. Louis wasted little time, poling up a 7-0 lead in the first three innings. The Mets were able to score only in the seventh off Broglio on two errors and a single. Newly-acquired Lew Burdette will make his Cardinal debut tonight against the Mets. The former Milwaukee right-hnnder is UMPIRE HURT 6-5. He will face Carlton Willey. 5-5. New York (1) St. Louis (8) CINCINNATI — Play in the Cincinnati-Philadelphia game last night was halted briefly in the first inning when one of Ryne Duren's pitches got away from Phills catcher Clay Dalrymple and administered first aid and Walsh stayed in the game. In the picture, the Red's Bob Skinner and Manager Fred Hutchinson look on with umpire Joeko Conlan, Ken Burkhart and Chris Pelekoudas hit plate umpire Jack Walsh in the face, while Rohde repairs the damage. Dr. Richard Rohde, the Red's trainer, AP Wirephoto) Indians on Rampage, Trail Leaders By 3 By JIM HACKLEMAN Associated Press Sports WriterO Expendable Jack has become Player AB R H Player AB R H Neal 401 Flood 5 1 3 Coleman 302 White 4 1 1 S. Taylor 1 0 0 Groat 312 Hunt 1 0 1 Maxvil! 1 0 0 Kanehl 200 Boyer 3 1 3 Snider 400 Burke 210 Thomas 400 Altman 4 0 1 Harkness 310 Carmel 000 Krahepool 401 James 4 0 1 Moran 200 Javier 422 Fernandez 200 McCarver 412 Hook 1 0 0 Broglio 200 Cisco 200 Totals 33 1 5 Totals 36 8 15 Inning: 123456789 RHE New York 000000100—1 5 1 St. Louis 23210000 X— 8 15 2 DougDunham Hurls Legion By Maryville The Alton American Legion Post 126 junior baseball team, behind the two-hit pitching of Doug Dunham, won over Maryville Monday night, 5-1, in a 22nd District game at the Alton High field. Dunham struck out 12 and Issued four walks enroute to his victory. At one point In (he game he struck out nine straight batters. Alton combined the offerings of Emling for nine hits. The first run came in the opening frame when Denny Wooff doubled and later came in on a groundout. Tom Holden singled to start Alton's two-run second. Jim Minsker tripled him home and scored when Bill Mace's grounder was fumbled. After scoring once in the third the Altonians came back with their final tally in the fifth on Ray Cotton's double and Minsker's single. Tonight Alton, which now has a 2-2-1 league record, entertains Cahokla at the Alton High field at 6 o'clock. Due to a shortage of pitchers, Dunham may start again tonight. Bob Jones has been lost to the team through disciplinary reasons and Tom Jones injured his leg recently. Alton (5) Maryville (1) Player AB R 11 Player AB R H Baiter 4 0 0 B. Seman- Wooff 4 1 2 isin 300 Davis 300 KollInK 2 1 1 Grlmsley 3 1 1 R. Seman- Cotton 3 1 2 isln 2 0 1 Holden 3 1 1 Holtmann 300 Mlnsker 3 1 2 Lewis 300 Mace 300 Tessaro 300 Dunham 3 0 1 lirnllng 100 Bohnen- stlehl 300 Helnlein 200 Bollman 1 0 0 Totals 29 5 9 Totals 23 1 2 Inning: 1234567 RUE Alton 121010 x— S 9 0 Muryvllle 0000010—1 2 3 Dependable Jack. That would be Jack Kralick, the lean left-hander who's been on a tear for Cleveland's streaking Indians. Considered by the Minnesota Twins the southpaw they were most able to do without, Kralick was on the trading block f-.sr some time before he was dealt off to Cleveland for right-handor Jim Perry six weeks ago. a string of six straight vicruries going Kralick's latest triumph cune Monday night as Cleveland edged Washington 1-0 with a gift run in the eigHh inning. Jack threw a five-hitter in besting tough luck loser Jim Duckworth, who yielded tne game's only marker when he bulked after committing a two- base throwing error. With its latest winning streak at five, the fourth-place Tribe now stands just three games behind New York's front-running Yankees in the tight American He's now an Indian chief, with L eague race- In the only other AL game, the slumping Baltimore Orioles revamped their line-up, got a home GOLFING NOTES HOLE IN ONE George Neiderkorn fired a hole- in-one Monday afternoon at Clover leal Golf Course on the 180-yard 3.6th hole. He used a four iron for his shot. Neiderkorn was playing in a threesom* with Charles Mel lor and John Kulajian. Barlick Back; Giles Permits Rest for Hun run and a neat pitching job from lefty Mike McCormick, ind beat Boston 7-2. The result left the Orioles and the Red Sox also three games off the pace, Boston two percentage points ahead of Cleveland and Baltimore two points back. Manager Billy Hitchcock shuffled the Orioles, who won only their fourth in their last 23 games with the victory over Boston. He didn't start first baseman Jim Gentile or outfielder Russ Snyder, moved John Orsino from catcher to first, put Joe Gaines into the outfield, and juggled the batting order. Gaines responded with a three- run homer that capped Baltimore's six-run fifth inning. McCormick, the ex-Giant star, tossed a six-hitter in his first complete game in the American League. CINCINNATI (AP)-Al Rarlick, who suddenly quit early Sunday as a National League Umpire, is coming back to work. National League president Warren Giles issued a terse statement Monday which said: "I talked with Al Barlick this morning and the misunderstanding has been cleared entirely but I asked him to spend two or three days relaxing with his family. He will rejoin his crew at Chicago June 21." Barlick was at his home in Springfield, 111. He had declined to comment on his sudden decision to quit. It was in the wee small hours of Sunday that Barlick called Fred Fleig, National TxMgue secretary and said: "I am fed up with the whole thing and am going to quit and go home." That was the only explanation evei given. There was no word as to the "misundristanding." Scheffing Fired, Dressen Takes Over BOSTON Ufi — General Manager James A. Campbell of the Detroit Tigers announced today that Man ager Bob Scheffing and his coaching staff are being replaced im mediately. The new manager will be Charley Dressen, former pilot at Cincinnati, Brooklyn, Washington and Milwaukee. Dressen currently is a scout for the Los Angeles Dodgers. Campbell said the change it made for the best interest of the club. The Tigers currently are in ninth place. New coaches will be Bob Swift now manager at Syracuse in the International League; Stubby Overmire, now manager of Jamestown in the New York-Pennsylvania League; and Pat Mullin, now a Tiger scout. FIRST LIGHTER MILWAUKEE — First Baseman Gene Oliver, wearing a Braves uniform for the 1st time last night, dances backward as he checks the contents of his glove after a wide throw from shortstop Denis Menke to retire Dick Schofield of the Pirates in the 7th inning. Oliver was traded to the Milwaukee Braves by the St, Louis Cardinals for Lew Burdette. The Braves were unable to stop enough Pirates at 1st and lost 9-8 at County Stadium. (AP Wirephoto) » These three succeed Phil Cavaretta, Tom Ferrick and George Myatt. Scheffing has been offered a position in the Tiger organization which he said he intends to accept. The three coaches have been paid off for the balance of the year. It was Scheffing's third year as manager of the Tigers. The Tigers, expected to be a strong contender in the American League race, won five of their first seven but then quickly sank below the .500 mark. They have lost six in a row and were in ninth place with a 24-38 record, games behind the leaders when Scheffing was fired. Scheffing managed the Chicago Cubs from 1957-59. He became manager of the Tigers in 1961, succeeding Joe Gordon, and led the club to second place. With Frank Lary out of action most of last season, the Tigers dropped to fourth, lOVa games behind the Yankees. Infield trouble, plus the collapse of Norm Cash and Rocky Colavito at the plate ruined Detroit this year. Lary had to be sent to the minors and both Jim Bunning and Hank Aguirre have lost more than they have won. Dressen, 64, managed Cincinnati, Brooklyn, Washington and Milwaukee as well as several minor league teams. In 1962 he managed at Toronto in the International League and was named coach and "troubleshooter" with the Dodgers Nov. 25, 1962. The Dodgers won pennants in both 1952 and 1953 under Dressen. In Scheffing's first season in 3etroit, 1961, he was named American League manager of the year after his team finished second. The Tigers that year liad ion- .ended for the pennant into Sep:ember. In 1962 ind 1963, the Tigerb started as recognized pennant contenders. But in each season hey got off slowly. Only last month, Campbell told The Associated Press there "absolutely" would be no change of managers because of the slump, 3ut changing managers is an old Tiger characteristic. Dressen is the club's ninth manager since 1952. Dressen is knosvn as an aggressive, battling kind of manager who enjoyed his best success with Sandy Koufax Hurls Another Shutout, 2-0 Mo/or league] STANDINGS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. New York .... 34 23 Chicago ...... 37 26 Boston ....... 31 . By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer There's just no stopping Sandy Koufax, the Dodger dandy who continues to mow "em down, hut this time found his catcher caught in the crossfire. Koufax spun his usual assortment of fast and faster balls along with his good curve at San Fran cisco Monday night, scattering four singles in a 2-0 Los Angeles triumph that dropped the Giants from the National League lead to third place. St. Louis, 8-1 winners over the New York Mets, took over the top spot by one-half game over Clay Remains Favorite To Whip Henry Cooper By BO BWATTS LONDON (AP) - London's weatherman today gave a favorable forecast as Cassius Clay re mained a firm favorite for his open-air 10-rounder against Brit ish heavyweight champion Henry Cooper at Wembley Stadium tonight. The prediction was for rain in the afternoon followed by a dry and sunny evening. This was music indeed to promoter Jack Solomons, who anticipates a capacity crowd ol 55,000. Solomons never issues his takings, but he reckons to gross at least $280,000. For Clay, the 21-year-old "Louis ville Lip," the time had come to translate his welter of words into deeds—or face the scorn of critical crowd. Cooper, 28, was quietly confident and spoke of a plan he hac Ralph Dupas Wins Before Skimpy Croivd BALTIMORE (AP) — Baltimore's first fight championship in 21 years may have proved the city's boxing fan went out with the squeeze bunt in favor of the wme run in baseball. Two inside stylists, Ralph Du- jas and Denny Moyer, drew only 2,544 paid fans Monday night as Dupas won a 15-round decision and retained his middleweight title. Sponsors had optimistically expected four times that many in the comfortable nine-month olc Civic Center seating 13,000. Handlers of Dupas and Moyer were sold on the prospect. They agreed to fight for a 25 per cent share of the gate each rather than any guaranteed minimum The gross receipts were $12,151. The three officials all voted in favor of Dupas keeping the title le took from Moyer six weeks ago r>y a split decision. It was almost that close again. Two judges gave the nod to Dupas by only 69-68 while referee Benny Goldstein marked it 70-66. Dupas won nine of the first 10 rounds on all three official cards Moyer pulled out all stops in the llth, nailing Dupas with four good rights. The two judges gave Moy er all five of the last rounds while the referee awarded him four of them. PROBABLE PITCHERS By TJUE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Kansas City (Drabowsky 0-1) at Los Angeles (McBride 6-6), N. Chicago (Horlen 4-1) at Minnesota (Perry 5-4) (N.) Baltimore (McNally 2-1) at Cleveland (Latman 2-3) N. Washington (Osteen 1-4) at New York (Ford 8-3) N. Detroit (Faul 3-1) at Boston Wil • son 5-5), N. National League Houston (Bruce 3-4) at Chicago Ellsworth 8-5). Philadelphia (Gulp 8-4) at Cln- innati (Purkey 1-4), N. Pittsburgh (Gibbon 2-4) at Mil- vaukee (Spahn 9-3), N. New York (Willey 5-5) at St. Louis (Burdette 6-5), N. Los Angeles (Miller 43) at San Francisco (Sanford 8-5), N. BASEBALL HEROES I By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING - Sandy Koufnx, Dodgers, blanked San Francisco »n four hits for 2-0 victory, post- ng sixth shutout of season and (nocking Giants out of National League lead. BATTING-Willie Stargell, pi- ates, drove in six runs with two lomers and single in 9-3 wallop- ng of Milwaukee. Jrooklyn. He won two pennants ,nd then quit in a dispute with wner Walter O'Malley. Jack Tighe was fired, also in Boston, by the Tigers five years go last week and replaced by Bill Norman. Norman lasted less ton a year and was fired when he Tigers started with a 245 rec- rd in the 1959 season. U worked out to deal with Clay's speed. While Britons have cared little for Clay's talk they havp been im pressed by his workouts. Cooper has had 28 fights, has won 19 and drawn 1. He's a slow starter, but has a good left hook Clay, unbeaten in 18 fights, has called Cooper a "bum. a no-good and a cripple." The American has extremely fast hands and punches almost a: quick as he talks. As he says him self: "I'm like greased lightning. 1 Boyer Likes To Talk About His Hitting C 1 NEW YORK (AP)-Clete Boyer, the man with the magic glove feigns annoyance when he is lauded for his spectacular fielding. "Why don't we talk about my hitting?" asks the fleet third baseman and sometime shortstop of the New York Yankees. "That's where they pay off, you know." The younger of the two Boyer brothers in the major leagues who hit only .242 and .224 in his first two seasons with New York Clete has blossomed into one ol the most dangerous hitters in the Yankee line-up. A far cry from the first game of the I960 World Series when he was lifted for a pinch-hitter in the second inning the first time he was due to bat against Pittsburgh. The 26-year-old Mis-sourian boosted his average to .272 last year and currently is the leading hitter among the Yankee regulars at .316. This places, him fifth among the league's top hitters. "It was a matter of self-preservation," is the way Boyer explains his startling improvement at the plate. "I knew if I didn't learn to hit, I wouldn't be here long, no matter how well I die with the glove. "How long can you hit .220 anc continue to wear a Yankee uniform?" Falcons Down Beavers, 16-2 In JB Action In the nine - 10 year old class of the junior baseball league, the Falcons walloped the Beavers, 16-2, the Hornets downed Northside, 4-1, and the Eagles ripped the Bandits, 14-5. David Moore was the winnei for the Falcons, fanning eight as teammate Dave Lampken bangec a homer, double and single. Brian Landreth took the win for the Hornets and Gary Springman had a triple for Northside. Matt Tueth shuck out 14 as Dave Cousley slammed a double and two sin- lies for the Eagles. Wayne Wertz had a triple for the Bandits. In the 11-12 year old league the Bears slopped the Dodgers, 8-5, and the Rebels nipped the Falcons, 4-3. Mike Crivello got the victory for he Bears and Russell tripled. Wilis hit a three-bagger for the Dodgers. Woodman struck out light on the way to victory for the Rebels and added a triple. Walker and Armstrong doubled for the Falcons. The Bears blanked the Redbirds, 5-0, and the Dodgers and Rebels played to a 6-6 draw in 13-14 year old action. Aiishvlck douli.'cd for the Birds, Redd lashed out two singles off the Dodgers and Ed Hamparier countered with a double in single for tho Reds. The Cubs edged Hellrung, 7-6, in the only 1547 year old contest Ing was the winner and Hardiman slapped three singles for the Cubs. Jim Yeager had a pair of base hits for Hellrung. S1OCK CAN H/lCiS RACING EVERY THURSDAY NIGHT TIME TRIALS 7:30 RACING 8:30 GODFREY SPEEPWAY Route 111, 1 ml. north of Godfrey the second-place Dodgers with the Giants another two percentage points back following Koufax sixth shutout of the season and 10th victory. Koufax, however, made one mistake. He neglected to tel catcher John Rosebovo he was coming in with a faster-than-fas' pitch in the third inning and the Dodger receiver was forced to leave the game with an injurec left palm. X rays were schedule* to see if there were any broken bones. While Koufax was lowering his earned run average to a microscopic 1.63, Moose Skowron liftec his microscopic batting average to .235 with a two-run double o! loser Billy O'Dell in the third in ning that accounted for the o runs of the night. Elsewhere, Willie Stargell drove in six runs with two homer's ant a single as Pittsburgh walloped Milwaukee 9-3 and Philadelphia used consecutive homers by Roy Sievers and Don Demeter for all its runs in a 4-2 triump>i over Cincinnati. Houston and Chicago's Cubs were idle. Koufax, now 10-3, struck oui nine while going the distance for the ninth time this season. Broglio, 8-2, was supported by a 15-hit Cardinal attack against starter Jay Hook, 3-7, and Galen Cisco. Bill White hit his tlth home run and Ken Boyer und Curl Flood each collected three hits. Stargell led the Pirates' offensive with a run-scoring single in the first, a two-run homer in a three-run sixth-inning uprising that snapped a 3-3 tie and a wrap- up shot with two on in the ninth Sievers hit a three-run homer and Demeter followed with a solo shot in the sixth inning that tagged John Tsitouris, 2-2, with the loss. The homers gave Ryne Duren a 4-0 lead, but the Phillies starter gave up single runs in the sixth and seventh and .Tac* Baldschun had to come on to preserve the victory. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (125 at bats)—Kaline Detroit, .349; Malzone, Boston .342 Runs—Kaline, Detroit, 44; Allion, Minnesota, 43. Runs batted in — Kaline, De troit, 48; Allison, Minnesota, 47. Hits—Kaline, Detroit, 80; Pearson, Los Angeles, 78. Doubles—Versalles, Minnesota 18; Yastrzemski, Boston, and Power, Minnesota, 17. Triples — Hinton, Washington, 10; Clinton, Boston, 6. Home runs—Allison, Minnesota, 16; Stuart, Boston, Kaline, Detroit, and Wagner, Los Angeles, 15. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 19; Wood, Detroit, 11. Pitching (Five decisions) — Stock, Baltimore, 5-0; , Radatz, Boston, 6-1. Strikeouts—Pascual, Minnesota, 86; Barber, Baltimore, and Bunning, Detroit, 84. National League Batting (125 at bats)—Groat, St. Louis, and T. Davis, Los An- ;eles, .337. Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 54; Flood, St. Louis, 52. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 51; Robinson, Cincinnati, 49. Hits — Groat, St. Louis, 89; White, St. Louis, 87. Doubles—Javier, St. Louis, 19; Pinson, Cincinnati, Cepeda, San Francisco, and Groat, St. Louis, 17. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 8; Brock, Chicago, and Skinner, Pittsburgh, 6. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 19; Banks, Chicago, 14. Stolen bases—Robinson, Cincinnati, 20; Pinson, Cincinnati, 17. Pitching (Five decisions) — McBean, Pittsburgh, 7-1; Maloney, Cincinnati, 10-2. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Ange- es, 111; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 10. Cleveland ., Baltimore ., Minnesota .. Kansas City Los Angeles 32 34 32 30 32 Detroit 24 Washington ..21 26 27 29 29 31 36 46 Pet. G.B. .596 .587 .544 .542 .540 .525 .492 .485 fi% .400 11H .313 .18 Monday's Results Baltimore 7, Boston 2 Cleveland 1, Washington 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games Kansas City at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at Minnesota (N) Baltimore' at Cleveland (N) Washington at New York (N) Detroit at Boston (N) Wednesday's Games Kansas City at Los Angeles (2, twi-night) , Chicago at Minnesota (N> Washington at New York (N) Detroit at Boston (N) National League W. L. PCt. G.B. St. Louis ..... 38 27 Los Angeles . . 37 27 San Francisco 38 28 .585 .578 .576 .514 .523 .476 .476 .469 .415 4 4 7 T 7V4 11 Cincinnati .... 33 30 Chicago ...... 34 31 Milwaukee ... 30 33 Pittsburgh ... 30 33 Philadelphia . 30 34 Houston ...... 27 38 New Yorfc .... 25 41 .379 l3Vi Monday's Results Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 2 Pittsburgh 9, Milwaukee 3 St. Louis 8, New York 1 Los Angeles 2, San Francisco 0 Today's Games Houston at Chicago Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N) Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N) New York at St. Louis (N) Los Angeles at San Francisco (N) Wednesday's Games New York at St. Louis Houston at Chicago Philadelphia at Cincinnati (N) Pittsburgh at Milwaukee (N) Los Angeles at San Francisco DEAR KHRUSH Long distance swimmery Mary Margaret Revell, shown in the AP office in New York, says she can't understand why Soviet Premier Khrushchev hasn't answered her letter. "I merely told Mr. Khrushchev that I was astonished that a Russsian hadn't tried to swim the English Channel." Swimming channels has become an obsession for the 25-year-old Detroit girl whose major aim now is to swim the English Channel from Dover^to the coast of France, in less than Florence Chadwick's 13 hours, 55 minutes. (AP Wire- photo) Group of Unknowns Makes Tribe Click CLEVELAND (AP)-The Cleveland Indians currently are the hottest team in baseball, but it's still a bit of a mystery what makes them tick. The Indians have won five straight and 15 of their last 11 ;ames, starting their hot spell with a doubleheader sweep over the New York Yankees June 2. In just over two weeks, Cleveland las jumped from ninth place, games back of the leaders, to a 'ourth place contending position and only three games out of firsl place. The names of some of the heroes don't strike terror into hearts of opposing pitchers — Joe Azrue. Dick Howser, Fred Whitfield. Joe Adcock and Ted Abernathy. Except for Adcock, the names usual y draw a "who's he?" query. And the Indians have turned :orriri with a patched-up line-up after losing catcher John Romano broken finger) and centert'ielder Vic Davalillo, a rookie sensation who was hitting .304 when he >roke his arm six days ago. Cleveland provided an nxample if its "win-'em-any-way-can" ityle Monday night. A two-base hrowing error by Washington ijtcher Jim Duckworth on Hower's slow roller to the right of he mound, a sacrifice and a balk n'oduced a 1-0 victory. Jack Kralick, who pitched the five-hit shutout, also has been a <ey factor in the Indians' rise. ADDITIONAL SALESMEN NEEDED Need more income? Satisfied with your present position in life? Unlimited opportunities await the right man to represent MFA Mutual Insurance Company in the area serviced by this paper. Many lines to sell . . . Auto —• Fire — Hospital — Liability — and others, 26th largest mutual company in the United States. No need to quit your present job, as part time men are preferred. For additional Information write! Robert E. Smith District Sales Manager P.O. Box 806 Carlyle, Illinois PJjonu: 304-2010 The former Minnesota left-hander, who came here in exchange- for Jim Perry, posted his sixth straight victory and pushed his record to 7-5. He has allowed only five earned runs in his last five games, throwing two shutouts in that span. MIDWEST LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Quincy 7, Waterloo 5 Fox Cities 6, Dubuque 3 Clinton 13, Cedar Rapids 9 Decatur 7, Quad Cities 4 SUMMER! TIME FOR $ 36 M 20" Only Other Sizes in Proportion fHJIIH • iwiiin quuily ut u Many Styles And Sizes To Choose From WELLS TIRE CO, 838 E. Bdwy HO 2-0284 WELLS-SCHMIDT TIRE 00, 101 E. Ferguson, Wood River OL 4-

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