Do I need to replace my automatic pedal hanger (bracket) with a manual hanger?
In most cases, the answer is NO (excluding 73-87 Trucks). Some models used two part numbers, with one for power brakes (power booster) and one for manual (no power booster). 

Should my car have a brake pedal return spring?
If you have power brakes (power booster) NO,  if you have manual brakes (no power booster) YES.

Should my car/truck have two return springs?
If your model has the clutch pedal return spring from your fork to your frame the answer is NO, if the return spring is attached to the upper zbar lever YES.

Why don't you take orders over the phone? 
We take your security seriously.  Our policy is that we never take credit card information over the phone for liability reasons. This way we are not responsible for your credit card information.
When you check out, you will input your credit card information directly through our merchant accounts secured page. Our merchant account is Paypal but you Do NOT need to have a Paypal account or sign up for one, instead you can choose the option on the payment page to pay with a credit card and you will checkout directly through Paypal, we never see your payment information.

My clutch pedal seems too hard.
First check to make sure the linkage and pedals move freely with no flexing, binding or cracked parts.
Most of the time a hard clutch pedal is a fork alignment problem. Look at this diagram. You probably need a longer throwout bearing and/or a longer fork ball stud. When looking at the diagram think of the fork as a pry bar, the ball stud as the fulcrum, and the pressure plate as the load. If the fulcrum is level or lower than the load, you have no mechanical advantage. By using a longer ball stud, and/or a longer throw out bearing, you increase the mechanical advantage. Of course in the real world with room limitations you can only go so far and still have pedal free play.