Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on September 16, 1963 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
September 16, 1963

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, September 16, 1963
Page:
Page 17
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 17 article text (OCR)

MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1963 ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH PAGE SEVENTEEN Oakland Has New Look, Wins Games By TUB ASSOCIATED PEBS8 San Francisco 24-20, St. Louis WINS TRAPSHOOT1NG TROPHY Members of the Alton Central Mold Shop team of the Owens-Illinois Glass Co., and Otto Walz, sponsor of the team, display trophy taken in competition in a contest at Middletown, Ohio. Front Mt, Ed Price and Harry Broadway. Left rear, H. Zirkelbach, Richard Broadway, Walz, and E. Hubbard. See River Ripples Column for more information, Outdoors with Harold Brand Trapshooting Contest The last few moments of baseball, football and other games can determine the winner. Trapshooting is no exception. During the recent 14th annual Armco National Industrial Invitational Shoot at " Middletown, Ohio, an Alton area team was in the lead until the last few minutes. In competition with 107 other teams, the Alton Central Mold Shop of the Owens-Illinois Glass Co. was in the lead with a score of 236 out of a possible 250 until the last 40 minutes of the contest. Then the Alton team was edged out by the National Lead Co. team and the Armco Steel Co. team which tied for first place with 239. The Alton team ended the contest in fourth place, reported Richard Broadway, one of the Glass Co. trapshooters. The team was sponsored by the Walz Motor Co., and owner Otto Walz, not only accompanied the team but acted as cheerleader. He stood alongside the men and urged them on. The first 25 shots ; for each man was at 16 yards. The second 25 rcuJids were at 23 or so yards depending upon the handicap. Other members of the team included Capt. H. Zirkelbach, Harry Broadway, brother of Richard; Clarence Hubbard and Edgar • Price. Pistol Match Set A pistol match open to the public and range members has been set for Sunday, Sept. 29, at the Missouri Bottom Range, one mile north of the East approach to the Missouri River Bridge on the Si- Charles Rock Road. The competition will be 25 yards at slow fire, 10 shots on 45, 38 and 22 caliber pistols under Nationa: Rifle Assn. rules. There will be a trophy for each class. Entry fee are $2 for non members and $1 for members. Plasa Creek Access Construction is under way to finish the boat access area at the mouth of and downstream sid< Piasa Creek. Presently the Hell run Construction Co. is probing Bob Nichols Picks Up Win At Seattle Only four players are left from the original Oakland Raiders. And it shows. The new-look American Football League club has played two games, won two games, doubled last year's victory output and en tered its name in the Western Division championship sweepstakes. The man responsible is new Coach Al Davis, who at 33 is the youngest man on his own staff. Quarterback Cotton Davidson, only four years younger than Davis, engineered the attack Sunday, passing for two touchdowns and scoring one as the Raiders overwhelmed Buffalo 35-17 before 17,569 at Oakland. The Oakland-Buffalo game wound up a weekend program that began Saturday with San Diego edging Boston 17-13 before 26,097 at San Diego and Houston beat Denver before 22,855 at Houston. Kansas City and New York were not scheduled. In 'the National Football League's opening program, the Chicago Bears upset Green Bay 10-3, New York defeated Baltimore 37-28, Cleveland walloped Washington 37-14, Minnesota beat o drive piling to construct a two- tory concession building, an- lounced Bob Farley, vice presi- ,ent of the firm. "We have gone to a depth of 55 feet without striking rock," Farley said. "It is necessary to •lace the building upon piling also because of possible future high water. We hope to settle this problem this week." The building will house a concession stand on the first floor. Rest rooms will be on the first loor and the second floor will mve rest rooms also plus storage space. The Hellrung firm topes to have the area finished jy mid-November. Although the entire area is to be black topped, it may not be done until next spring. Temperatures must average 50 degrees or higher for this type of construction, Farley concluded. Large Catfish Taken During a recent eight - day ( visit to Antlers Resort,, Osage Beach, Mo., on the Lake of the Ozarks, Mr. and Mrs. Pete Roberts, East Alton, and Mr. and M?s. «vin Richardson, Collinsville, landed 100 pounds of fish. The prize was a 23 - pound flathead catfish. The 100 pounds were nearly all catfish except one carp and perch all of which were taken on a trotline using chicken entraHs for bait. Commercial Crappie Fishing Illegal A section of the Illinois Fish Code permitting the taking of crappie by commercial methods in certain areas of the Mississippi and Illinois Rivers now has been repealed by the 73rd General Assembly, announced William T. Lodge, director of the Illinois Conservation Department. The taking of crappie by commercial means such as seine, basket - trap, net, hoop, dip, gill, trammel or pound is now prohibited. Lodge stated that past fish censuses indicated commercial fishing was not a significant factor in fisheries management of crappie. By JACK Associated Press Sports Writer SEATTLE (AP) — Bobby Nichols of Corona, Calif., caressed a check from $5,300 today and recalled with some sentiment a 15- foot putt which, he insisted, was crucial in his stretch drive Sunday to the Seattle Open Golf Championship. It came on the 16th hole and contributed merely a par three to Nichols' 72-hole total of 272, which was 16 under par for the 6,667- yard Inglewood course. But it came at a moment when the pressure was more warming than the September sun, and Nichols needed all the pars he could get to stay in front of a faltering rookie and a challenging Canadian. The pair—21-year-old Raymond Floyd of Fayetteville, N.C., and Stan Leonard, 48, of Vancouver, B.C. — finally wound up two strokes back in a second place tie in the $35,000 tournament. One stroke down to Floyd at the start of the day's final round, Nichols had gone one up when he turned the ninth hole corner in 35, two under par. Then he scrambled for three para, man aged a birdie three on the 13th, but three putted the next hole for a bogey and got a shaky par at 15. He missed the green on the short 16th and chipped cautiously. When the 15-foot putt dropped the pressure eased and 27-year-old Nichols finished with the two. par he needed for his first 1963 tournament victory. Floyd and Leonard earned $2,800 each. Dow Finsterwald took fourth with 278 and Larry Mowry, playing his first tournament golf in six months, had 279 for fifth place. Although Nichols won the title, Phil Rodgers topped him in money won by collecting $10,000 Saturday for a hole in one and $680 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League crushed Dallas 34-7 Detroit whipped Los Angeles 23-2 and Pittsburgh and Philadelphia tied 21-21. Of the original Raiders who took the field when the AFL started in 1960, only quarterback Tom Flores, center Jim Otto, guard Wayne Hawkins and linebacker Bob Dougherty remain They were on hand as the Raiders endured a 19-game losing streak that stretched from 1961 to the last game of 1962. Now new faces have been brought in. Davidson connected on 14 of 29 passes for 315 yards. PROBABLE PITCHERS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Los Angeles (Podres 13-10) at St. Louis (Broglio 6-8), N Chicago (Jackson 14-15) at Pittsburgh (Veale 2-2), N San Francisco (Marichal 22-8) at Milwaukee (Cloninger 9-9), N Only games scheduled American League Chicago (Horlen 8-7) at Washington (Hannan 1-1) Only game scheduled BASEBALL HEROES .By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING—Dallas Green, Phillies, checked Los Angeles 6-1 on five hits as Dodgers' National League lead was trimmed to one game over second-place St. Louis. Amateur Victor Won't Turn Pro DES M01NES, Iowa (AP)Amateur golf frustrates its champion, Deane Beman, Wit he has no intention of turning professional to rid himself of the mood. "I've got an insurance business that takes a lot of time and a growing family," Beman, 25, said today. "It doesn't leave much time for golf. "I work and suffer more than the professionals do. They can It's frustrating because I know I could concentrate on golf alone. be a better golfer if I gave myself the chance to play more." Is the frustration strong enough to turn him toward pro golf? "No, sir," said Beman, who won the U.S. Amateur title for the second time in four years Saturday with a 2 and 1 victory over NCAA champion Dick Sykes of Arkansas. "But it's still frustrating." To get ready for the Amateur tournament here at the Wakonda Club's 6,896-yard, par 36-36—72 collection of hills, dales and trees Deane ducked away from his insurance business for an hour or two whenever he could for some practice at his club in Bethesda, Md. Batting (375 at bats) Yaster- zemski, Boston, .322; Pearson, Los Angeles, .312. George Bork Back, Northern Romps By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Illinois small college football teams opened the 1963 season in a fashion reminiscent of the 1962 campaign. Carthage College, the defending champion in the College Confer' ence of Illinois, stretched its string to 15 straight victories over - a three-year, span with a 48-6 tri- l umph over PlatteviUe. : George Bork, last season's small ; college passing sensation, pitched " Northern Hinois to a 55-7 de: ciston over Whitewater by tossing seven touchdown passes. '- Central Michigan, defending In' terstate Athletic Conference chain;" pion, suffered a 12-6 loss at the ' hand.s of pradley. But CMU lost its first four games in 1963 before getting started toward the IIAC title. In other openers, Carroll College, a contender tor the CCI i title, dumped Northland, 60-13, : and Western Illinois, always a tec- • tor In the IIAC race, suffered a • 14-8 loss to Macalester. - Carthage took a 28-0 halftone ". lead over Platteville and rolled ; to victory with ittle difficulty. " Bork, one of .the nation's great * passers, holds nine NCAA College " Division passing records with his " performance against Whitewater • Bork hit Hugh Rohrschneider - with four touchdown passes and - finished the game with 25 com T potions in 31 attempts for 411 yards. Runs — Allison, Minnesota, 92; Pearson, Los Angeles, 90. Runs batted in—Stuart, Boston, 110; Kaline, Detroit, 96. Hits—Yastrzemski, Boston, 174; Ward, Chicago, 172. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 38; Ward, Chicago, 34. Triples — VersaUes, Minnesota, 13; Hinton, Washington, 12. Home runs—Stuart, Boston, 40; Killebrew, Minnesota, 38. Stolen bases — Aparicio, Baltimore, 38; Hinton, Washington, 25. Pitching (15 decisions) — Bouton, New York, 20-6, .769; Ford, New York, 23-7,..767. Strikeouts — Peters, Chicago, 182; Running, Detroit and Stigman, Minnesota, 180. National League Batting (375 at bats) — Groat, St. Louis, and Clemente, Pittsburgh, .327. Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 114; Flood, St. Louis, 108. Runs batted in—H. Aaron, .Milwaukee, 126; White, St. Louis, 108. Hits — Pinson, Cincinnati, 196; Groat, St. Louis, 193. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 42; Pinson, Cincinnati, 37. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 13; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 11. Home runs—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 42; McCovey, San Francisco, 38. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 33; Pinson, Cincinnati and H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 27. Pitching (15 decisions)—Perra- noski, Los Angeles, 15-3, .833; Koufax, Los Angeles, 23-5, .821.. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angeles, 284; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 242. BATTING—Ken Boyer and Charley James, Cardinals, led attack in 3-2 and 5-0 victories over Milwaukee that extended St. Louis' winning streak to 10 games. Boyer hit decisive homer in first game, James collected three hits and drove in two runs in nightcap. Cycle Race Winner Bill Jasper of Centralia won the amateur' class in the Jersey- Beman said he didn't panic when Sykes, 23, a two-time former Public Links champion who was to register today for his senior year at Arkansas, had him three down after 14 holes of the 36-hole title match. Deane, with his wife trudging faithfully along with him as she did through all his eight matches won the last four holes of thi morning round, three with birdies He went two up on the first hoi of the afternoon round, fell bac •to even after the 26th, then won the 28th with a par and rapped in a clinching 18-foot birdie putt on the 32nd. Bowling Beginning today only the top individual scorer in each league will be printed. BOWL HAVEN Guys and Dolls Women — Griesbaum 179-192195 (557). Men — Voorhees 234. Ball and Chain Women — Carrigan 215 (522). Hawks Begin Intra-Squad Contests ST. LOUIS — The St. Louis awks play the first of three ntra-squad games tonight at Ittsfield, 111. with a 16 - man quad split into two eight - man units. Team captain, Bob Pettit, will ead the White squad while vet- ran Cliff Hagan will captain the led unit. Pettit's contingent will Include forwards Mike Farmer and Leland Mitchell, centers Gene Torntohlen and Phil Jordon and guards ten Wllk- ens, Charley Vaughn and Bob Duffy. With Hagan will be Bill Bridgs, Zelmo Beaty, Bill Burwell. ohn Barnhill, Gerry Ward, Larry Siegfried and Tony Yates. The contests will be regulation affairs with NBA rules in ef- ect. Wednesday night, the Hawks will play at Effmgham, 111. and Saturday night at Mt. Olive, 111 The first pre-season exhibition ;ame is slated for Edwardsville 11. Wednesday Sept. 25 with the Detroit Pistons as the opposition The Intra-squad games may be a welcome respite to the Hawks after the vigorous conditioning of the past week. The two-a-day sessions were Lot bridge Kicks Tech To 9-0 Win Over Florida By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer When you've got a wet field, a slippery football and Billy Lothridge, the solution is simple: You give him the ball and tell him to kick it. He did, often and well, and made the difference as Georgia Tech booted Florida 9-0 Saturday and got the major college football season off to a soggy start. The do-everything quarterback >uhted seven times, averaging 42 yards and keeping Florida backed to the wall. And his 35-yard field goal late in the first half broke a scoreless tie and was all the margin Tech's stubborn defense needed. Florida was held to a minus five yards rushing, 41 passing and was penalized 75 yards in the only major college game of the week. The season gets off to a full designed to get the team in top-flight physical condition and Coach Harry Gallatln expressed confidence that "we certainly achieved our object." A two - hour scrimmage com pleted Saturday's one workou and Gallatin gave the boys a day off until today. start this week with Southeth Cal- fornia opening defense of lt« na- ional championship at Colorado. The mighty Trojans, who swept through a tough, 10-game schedule unbeaten last season, then ought off Wisconson 42-37 in the Rose Bowl, are favorites to repeat. Southern Cal polled 34 first place votes from an Associated =>ress panel of 55 sportswrlters and sportscasters as the team most likely to come out on top. On the basis of 10 points for n first place vote, nine for second, eight for third and so on, the Trojans had 484 votes. The rest of the top ten, In order, were: Mississippi, Alabama, Oklahoma, Texas, Northwestern, Wisconsin, Arkansas, Navy, Ohio State and Washington, the latter two tied for 10th. In addition to Georgia Tech's victory, some of last Saturday's major games included Buffalo's 34-0 romp over Gettysburg. New Mexico State's 21-0 blanking of Eastern New Mexico, Richmond's 10-7 edge over East Carolina, Furman's 17-0 victory over Davidson, Xavier's 9-7 loss to the Quantico Marines, and a 31-8 rout of Georgetown by Emory and Henry. ville motorcycle races Sunday. Jasper completed the five - mile course in five minutes, 9:08 second. The expert division title went to Gary Nixon of Riverside, Md. with a time of 5:00.07. Eighty five cyclists competed. COLLEGE SCORES By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Georgia Tech 9, Florida 0 Buffalo 34, Gettysburg 0 New Mexico St. 21, Eastern New Mex., 0 Richmond 10, East Carolina 7 Furman 17, Davifson 0 Quantico 9, Xayier 7 Emory-Henry 31, Georgetown 8 Men — Greene 201-222 (602.). Mold Shop Sat. Stone 239. BOWL INN Saturday Mixed Women — Smith 183. Men — Baugh 226. Bradley, trailing 6-0 at the half, came from behind with halfback Mel Bailey scoring on runs of seven and three yards. The victory snapped a six-game winning streak for Central Michigan. Western Illinois led, 8-7, only to have Macalester score a touchdown on a 30-yard pass from Terry Nelson to Roger Nelson with 46 seconds to play. Small college activity picks up this week, Central Michigan plays at Youngstown Thursday and Western Illinois is at Northeast Missouri Friday. Saturday's IIAC games find Northern Illinois at Winona State and Eastern Illinois at Indiana State. Outside the conference, Bradley is at Butler and Wheaton at Albion. CCI teams will be busy Saturday with Graceland at Carthage, Augustana at Olivet, St. Norbert at Carroll, MilUkin at III- nois State Normal, North Park at Concordia of River Forest, North more for finishing in a tie for 16th. WUdcatsPick In Big 10 CHICAGO (AP) — Northwestern was picked to win the, 1963 Big Ten football championship by a group of 25 midwestern sports writers who completed a plane tour of conference camps over the weekend, Northwestern collected 11 first place votes, while defending champion Wisconsin took second place in the balloting with seven top votes. Ohio State was ranked third with four first-place ballots. Illinois, tabbed one of the league's most improved teams, was picked to finish fourth, with Michigan State fifth, Purdue sixth, Minnesota seventh, Indiana and Michigan tied for eighth and Iowa tenth. Alton Bowlers Win St. Louis Matches The Alton Royals bowling team won three games last week at the Bowl-0-Crat in St. Louis. The scores for the Royals included F. Cornish (414), V. Kelly (380), A. Neveles (371), B. Phlpps (347) and captain C. Brooks (292). The team is sponsored by Floyd Under New Ownership/ CAFETERIA Central at Otterbein and De Pauw at Illinois Wesleyan. Thacker, owner of the Happy Hour in Alton. Hiy Kids! Go First<Clati ... At List Gost Than Yiar Book Photographs! ALTON HIQH SCHOOL STUDENT SPECIAL! GRAVEMANN 100 Wallit PORTRAITS Otter Nov. 1st Completely Redecorated LUNCH SPECIALS LUNCH SERVED U AM. TO 4 P.M. 59* TUES. STUFFED PEPPERS WED. BEEF* TIPS AND NOODLES THURS. SPAGHETTI AND MEAT SAUCE All With Vegetable and Roll Included DINNER EAT ALL YOU LIKE (Definition of Smorgasbord) $175 mm Children under 12—$ 1.25 OPTIONAL SERVICE PROM THE MENU: DINNER or SNACKS Breakfast 6 & ALTON PLAZA 1808 E. Broadway—Alton 15% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH & CARRY RUG & UPHOLSTERY CLEANING at— SUPERIOR CARPET CLEANERS 1636 Main St. — 465-2523 THIS WEEK ONLY! SPECIAL great services AUTO SEAT BELTS ALL COLORS A must for safer driving. Extra strong mounts and steel clasp. Heavy-duty nylon weave in full range of colors. All U. S. cars. ONLY $8,88 EACH — FREE INSTALLATION ',?£ f 4* i DELCO SUPER-RIDE SHOCK ABSORBERS For a smoother, easier ride on every surface. Fully guaranteed. AH u. s. cars. ONLY $8,88 EACH — FREE INSTALLATION £ FRONT END ALIGNMENT Factory trained experts and newest equipment assure precision alignment for longer tire wear, easier handling. ,£88 ALL WORK DONE BY EXPERTS NOW ONLY All U. S. can. ALL WORK FULLY GUARANTEED GENERAL TIRE CO. NINTH & BELLE STS. PHONE 465-4249 Salt* and Strvlct D«parhntnts Open Till 8:30 Friday Nights NOTICE. THE NEW CONTROLLED GAS OPERATED ENGINE AIRIZER IS HERE- How many times in the past 30 days have you driven into one of the many gas stations and said "fill it up"? Have you ever wondered how so many gas stations, located so close together can stay in business? When you stop to think of the cost of gas, which at most of the gas stations you get less than 3 gallons for a dollar If you use premium »nd a shade over if you .use regular type gas. When you consider price plus the low- mUeagfyou gel-per gallon, perhaps 1C(miles per gallon to 18 miles per gallon it isn't Sard It aTl tf understand why there are so many and more stations going up In your locality. , The inventor of the new controlled Airizer is Mr. Jack Carpenter of Shipman, Illinois, located approximately 25 miles north of-Alton, 111. Mr. Carpenter is a graduate of one oi the largest automotive schools in this country and specialized in carburetion and engine tune-up while in school and in his own shop and he is now a Journeyman Machinist for a large Machine Building firm in the Alton area. When the Airizer was completely tested and sent to the Patent Office it was announced to the public and Mr. Carpenter received over ten thousand requests by mall and by phone from the Alton area for the purchase of one of his controlled Engine Airizers. • One business man told the inventor, you will never get it on the market. The inventor s answer was, quote "1 have invented and discovered through study and hard hours of testing, the secret oi increasing gas mileage up to 40% on all gas powered engines. I will get this device to the working public or I shall destroy all blueprints and the device before I will let it go to any one party to have it locked up some place in a vault. To my knowledge and from my investigation this device is the only one that I could find that has been considered for patent since 1916." unquote. This announcement will answer the thousands of letters and the many phone calls requesting "where and when can we obtain the new outstanding gas saving device, the new "Controlled Engine Airizer" designed and invented by an auto mechanic and machinist, . Automotive Enterprises is happy to announce that the inventor of the controlled airizer has given us sole distributorship for this outstanding gas saver which now has a patent pending. What is a controlled engine airizer? The controlled airizer is a precision made unit designed to inject a controlled amount of air into the intake manifold of your engine, the controlled amount of air introduced into the gas vapor mixture obtained from the carburetor is thus broken into a finer vapor thereby creating a mixture of gas and air more favorable to burn in the combustion chamber of the engine. When the air is introduced into the intake manifold with the controlled airizer it takes far less gas to get the same R.P.M. from your engine than you normally use, thereby giving you a very good savings on your gas dollar, Increase of power, longer lasting spark plugs and adding life to the exhaust system. A market study shows us that we can sell millions of these units as fast as they can be produced. An example you may be more familiar with to help you understand the functioning of the controlled airizer is this. Everyone has at one time or another operated the damper either on a furnace or a stove. By closing off the damper you thereby cut down the supply of air to the fuel causing the fuel to burn slower and get little or no heat; by opening the damper you thereby increase the flow of air to the fuel causing the fuel to burn hotter and more effectively and obtaining more efficiency from the same amount oi fuel. The controlled airizer acts in the same manner. Without the controlled airizer you only burn approximately 55% of the gas that enters into the combustion chamber, the rest goes out the exhaust system unburned or burning slowly in the exhaust manifold even as far back as the muffler. You certainly get no value or use from the unburned, unused gas. This is a tremendous loss dollar wise to you. With the controlled airizer you introduce more air into the present mixture of gas thereby causing the mixture to burn faster in the combustion chamber getting more power and using far less gas. You can actually feel the added power the instant you accelerate. Tests of the controlled airizer conducted by the inventor took one and a half years to complete before he was satisfied with his invention and sent it to the patent office. These tests were made on Cadillac, Pontiac, Olds, Fords, Mercurys, Chevrolets, Stude- bakers, and all Chrysler products, International Tractor Trailer, Mack's, Ford, Chevy and Dodge trucks with loads and empty. Tests were made on farm tractors also with the same outstanding results. The lowest Increase in gas mileage was 18% on a 1960 Ford 6 cylinder and up to 40% increase on the larger engine equipped automobiles. During these tests, compression tests, vacuum tests and cylinder balance tests were made on these test cars every 1,000 miles. Several of the engines were dismantled to see if any damage was done to any part. Not one single engine was injured in any way and it was found that spark plug life was longer as well as the life of the muffler; this again is a big savings. In the next 90 days the Automotive Enterprises Co. will be joining with a nation wide advertising company to start conducting a national advertising campaign to sell the new controlled airizer at a very low price ol $19.95. For the next 10 days we are offer- Ing the new controlled airizer to you for only $9.95 providing you grant this Company the right to use your statement of satisfaction and your full name in our advertising literature, brochures or any advertising magazines which the advertising Company wishes to use. With your new controlled Airizer you will get a 10 day free trial money back written guarantee, a written life time guarantee on any part of the unit plus full step by step installation instructions which are easy to read and the unit can be installed in 15 minutes. This offer will not appear in this paper at this price after today so hurry and send us your order. You get the controlled airizer for half price for helping us with your name and statement, if you get your order in within the next 10 days. Send check or money order but do not send cash. Sorry no C.O.D. Add 4% State sales tax and 25c for packaging and mailing. AUTOMOTIVE ENTERPRISES CO. Box 881, Illinois Please rush me .............. controlled Engine Airizer (or which I have enclosed I hereby authorize the full name and address State .1 Automotive Enterprise* Co. the right to use my itatement and for their Btiverttainy purpose* only, when they no dealre. \

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page