Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on May 25, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 25, 1965
Page 8
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EIGHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, IRONWOOD, MICHIGAN TUESDAY, MAY 25, 1965. Clay Is 13-10 Underdog in Bout With Listen Tonight Fight May Draw Only 3,000 Fans To Youth Center By MURRAY ROSE Associated Press Sports Writer LEWISTON, Maine (AP) — In a televsiion studio named the Central Maine Youth Center, heavyweight champion Cassius Clay and Sonny Listen will meet again tonight in a 15-round title fight which will be telecast live to millions in North America and Europe. Reports that there may be an attempt on Clay's life by follow ers of the slain Black National ist leader Malcolm X have in creased interest in this contro versial return bout but failed to cause any noticeable stir at the ticket office. There may be only 3,000 pay ing customers in the high schoo hockey rink when Clay, a 13-10 underdog, steps into the ring a 9:30 p.m., EST, to defend his crown against the man he de throned in a controversial fight in Miami Beach 15 months ago But, through the magic o: closed-circuit television and the Early Bird satellite, millions o, fans will get a chance to see these two strapping fighters strive to answer the many questions people have been asking since the unbeaten Clay became champion on Feb. 25, 1964. * * * On that night, the brash young gladiator from Louisville, Ky. ascended to boxing's most prized throne when the formidable Liston, a prohibitive 7-1 favorite, quit on his stool after the sixth round of a strange contest At the end of the fourth round Clay, claiming he was "blinded" and unable to see, wanted to quit. At the end of the sixth, Liston, blood streaming from a wide and deep gash under his left eye, and complaining that his left shoulder was injured, yielded his title. They were supposed to have met in Boston last November but an emergency hernia operation for Clay forced a postponement and then a dispute over the promotional background finally sent the fight out of Boston to this textile town of 40,000 So, at last the two biter rivals appear set to have it out in the ring in a town still surprised at getting boxing's greatest attraction. At prices of $25, and $100, only 3,000 or so spectators may pay about $150,000 for the live bout, but the closed circuit telecast to 258 locations in North America, the Mutual Broadcasting System's radio broadcast, the Early Bird transmission to Europe and other extras may make this a $5-million promotion. Each fighter will collect in the neighborhood of $600,000 and up for a battle that few experts expect to go the limit. The 23-year-old Clay earlier had predicted he would flatten his rival in nine rounds, three rounds, and "early." On the eve of his first defense, however, he would not predict any round. * * * "I'm just going to beat that tired old man," said Clay, winner of all 20 of his pro fights, 16 by knockouts. "I'm gonna get him on a knockout," said Liston, listed as 31 years old but believed to be at least five years older. "I made a mistake I ain't gonna make again. I got new plans. If he comes to fight, it'll be short. If he comes to run, I'll have to trap him." "I'm gonna let him come," said Clay. "And when he does I'm gonna circle him and stick him — circle and stick. I'm gon- na pop, pop, pop him." That's the way the first, fight went. This time the Liston brain trust says the muscular ex- champion, unbeaten in his last 28 fights over a nine-year period until he bowed to Clay, will attempt to pin Cassius to the ropes as Jose Torres did in king Willie Pastrano. Under Maine rules, there will be a non- voting referee and three judges. The judges will score the fight on the 10- point must system in which the winner of each round gets 10 points and the loser nine or less. "It don't make no difference," said Liston'. "All we need is a referee who can count to 10." Listen's record is 35-2, including 25 knockouts. The reports that he may be FREE PAINT with purchase of ROCKER PANELS 4.95 AUTOMOTIVE ON-THE-CORNER fteid end Ayti Bit. Dial SM'OtOO FACE OF HAPPINESS—Rookie race driver Mel Kenyon of Davenport, Iowa, clowns with a cigar handed to him by mechanics after he qualified for a starting berth at Indianapolis Motor Speedway for the 500-mile Memorial Day race. He later explained to photographers that he didn't smoke. (AP Wirephoto) Bessemer Little League Opens Season With 3 Games May 29 BESSEMER — Plans have been completed for • the 196! Bessemer Little League season league spokesmen annou need The season will open with a tri- pleheader on May 29, with the first game beginning at 1:30 in the afternoon. An election of officers was held and the following men were chosen: William Nyman, pre s i dent; Gilbert Kangas, vice-pres ident; and Bernard Wiercins k i, secretary-treasurer. Team managers for the season •e: Giants—Emil Selin and Gilbert Kangas; Yankees—John Pe- lissero and Irving Edyv e a n Phillies—David Rampanelli and David Webber; Tigers—Robert Obradovich and John Gustafson; and Indians—Ronald Antonio and Robert Symons. A work bee will be held Wednesday evening to finish work on the field and parents and other interested parties are asked to bring rakes, spades, and hammers so the job'Can be completed Wednesday night. A candy sale is now going on for the benefit of both the Little League and the Babe Ruth League and both leagues wish to thank the public for their fine cooperation in making the project a success so far. The public is invited to attend the opening day games and all Little. League and Babe Ruth games throughout the entire season. The canteen will be in operation and refreshments will be available. All league games will begin promptly at 5:30 and the second game will start right after the first. Postponed games will be made up at the conclusion of the season. The following is the season schedule for the 1965 Bessem e r Little League: May 29 1:30—Phillies vs. Cubs 3:00—Indians vs. Yankees the target of Black Nationalist avengers haven't blunted Clay's bravado. He has been guarded by police since his arrival hera Sunday. "They don't scare me no how," said Clay. "I fear no living man, only Allah." Sports vision, Inc., which is handling the closed-circuit television, took out a three-day, $1- million policy on Clay "as a way of demonstrating that we don't see any likelihood of anything happening. We got the policy for $1,000 and that's 1,000-to- 1 odds. We're confident everything will go off according to schedule." Jaycees Post First Victory The Gogebic Range Jun 1 o r Chamber of Commerce posted its tirst Ironwood Slow-Pitch Softball League victory of the season Monday night as it downed Bingo's C&M Oil 16-15 in a closely fought battle. Bingo's jumped to an ea r 1 y lead .with three runs in the top of the second inning but the Jaycees bounced back to knot the ially in their half of the inning. Jim Hunter of the JC squad connected for a three-run homer n the third inning but the Bingo unit kept the score close all through the contest. The JC's outhit their foes 18-15 and the winning pitcher was Lloyd Lehto while the loser was Jim Davis. Results of Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW ORLEANS—Bob Foster, 176, Washington, stopped Charie Leslie, :l72>/ a , New Orleans, 4:30—Tigers vs. Giants May 31 Phillies vs. Yankees Cubs vs. Indians June Z Indians vs. Giants Yankees vs. Tigers June 3 Giants vs. Phillies Tigers vs. Cubs June 7 Cubs vs. Yankees Phillies vs. Indians June 9 Tigers vs. Phillies Yankees vs. Giants ' June 10 Indians vs. Tigers Giants vs. Cubs June 14 Indians vs. Phillies Giants vs. Yankees June 16 Cubs vs. Tigers • Phillies vs. Giants June 17 Tigers vs. Yankees Indians vs. Cubs June 21 Yankees vs. Cubs Phillies vs. Tigers June 23 Tigers vs. Indians Cubs vs. Giants June 24 Yankees vs. Phillies Giants vs. Indians June 26 Giants vs. Tigers Yankees vs. Indians June 30 Cubs vs. Phillies Yankees vs. Giants July 1 Phillies vs. Indians Tigers vs. Cubs July 5 Cubs vs. Indians Yankees vs. Tigers July 7 Giants vs. Phillies Indians vs. Yankees July 8 Tigers vs. Giants Phillies vs. Cubs July 12 Giants vs. Cubs Tigers vs. Phillies July 14 Indians vs. Giants Yankees vs. Phillies July 15 Cubs vs. Yankees Indians vs. Tigers Freehan Blasts 2 Home Runs As Tigers Whip Chisox 83 By HAL BOCK Bill Freehan thinks like a pitcher. If he thought like a hitter, the Chicago White Sox pitching staff might really be in trouble. As it was, Freehan left White Sox Manager Al Lopez' vaunted staff in a shambles Monday night, belting two home runs, one a grand slam, as Detroit rolled to an 8-3 victory over Chicago. Freehan's slugging helped teammate Mickey Lolich to his sixth victory of the season and, if you take Lolich's word for it, his batterymate's catching didn't hurt the effort. "I like working with him,' says Lolich, who won 18 las year. "He knows my pitches what I like to throw, and when I like to throw it. He thinks like a pitcher. And he never lets his hitting interfere with his catch ing." Freehan's hitting was certain ly interfering with the White Sox' catching. His grand-slam homer capped a six-run Tiger rally in the third that erased an early 2-0 Chicago lead. In the fifth inning Freehan tagged another homer, his thirc of the season, closing Detroit's scoring. Elsewhere in the American League, New York thumped Cleveland 15-5 and Baltimore nipped Washington 2-1. Freehan's third-inning shot was the first career grand slam for the 23-year-old catcher who is in his third full season with the Tigers. Bill, a $125,000 bonus baby, batted .300 and was one of only five American League hii ters to reach that figure last season. The Yankees also used the long ball to batter Cleveland Joe Pepitone ripped a grand slam homer and Tommy Tresh added a two-run shot as New York exploded for its biggest run output since August 1962. Pepitone's shot, his third homer in the last three games climaxed a seven-run Yankee sixth and then New York wrapped it up with four more runs in the seventh as Tresh connected. Mel Stottlemyre parlayed the heavy support into his fifth victory of the season and contributed a run-scoring double to the 16-hit Yankee attack. Luis Aparicio scored one run and drove in the other for Baltimore's victory over the Senators. Little Luis drove in Russ Snyder with the deciding run in the seventh, rapping a long double over Frank Howard's head. Jim Palmer and Wally Bunker combined to hurl the four- hitter with Palmer getting credit for his second victory. Canadian Davis Cup Net Team Is Named VANCOUVER, B.C. (AP) — Harry Rauquier, Keith Carpenter, Robert Puddicombe and Robert Bardsley have been named to the Canadian Davis Cup tennis team that will meet the United States June 4-6 Bakersfield, Calif. at Golf Pro Dies During Sports Award Dinner WEST BOYLSTON, Mass. (AP) — Walter Cosgrove, 55, the golf pro at Green Hill municipal golf links in Worcester since 1929, collapsed and died Monday night during a sports award dinner. U-M Star Says Being Christian More Important Than Football By JIM VAN VALKENBURG Associated Press Sports Writer KANSAS CITY (AP) — Bob Timberlake, All-America quarterback at Michigan last fall now with the New York Giants, says he realized 11 months ago the more fame and publicity he received, the more he understood "that my whole life was really off the track." This realization may have been the turning point in events which led to his decision to enter the ministry and to- become active in the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. Timberlake, here Monday for the FCA's 10th anniversary din- ler, said the starting point was ils return to regular church at- ;endance at the urging of his fiancee, Bobbi Holub of Union, N.J. "This brought me under the guidance of Dr. Ernest T. Campbell, minister of the First Presbyterian Church at Ann Arbor," Timberlake said. "He is a great speaker. "I realized my whole life was really off the track. As I moved ;oward the top in athletics my life only seemed more empty," he said. "I tried to change," Timber- ake said. "Then I read a book, A Man Called Peter.' Sometimes when Peter had a problem he let God work it out. "This was an entirely new concept to me. I decided to let God help me." The Michigan All-America, who led his team to a Rose Bowl victory over Oregon State, said his interest in the FCA solidified when he met Billy Wade last August at the Chicago Bears training camp. Wade is a member of the FCA advisory council. Timberlake helped form an FCA chapter on the Michigan campus last fall . He said the response "was immediate and surprising." An important factor in Michigan's success last fall, Timberlake believes, was that "we had six committed Christians who helped hold the club together." He plans to participate in three FCA national summer conferences—June 6-11 at Black Mountain, N.C., June 14-19 at Estes Park, Colo., and June 2025 at Lake Geneva, Wis. Timberlake will attend Princeton Seminary, Princeton, N.J., next spring. He will join the Giants after the all-star game in Chicago. At 21, 6-foot-4 and 215 pounds, the talented native of Franklin, Ohio, has all it takes to succeed in the National Football League. 'Being a Christian is more important than football," he said. 'I am striving for total commitment. This is what all Christians strive for, but most of us hold back, reserve something for ourselves." By JOE MOOSHIL Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) — The big gest thrill a hitter can have is to hit a grand slam home run. In the case of Detroit's Bill Freehan it has to be doubly so First of all because Freehan had never before hit a home run with the bases loaded. Secondly because Freehan hit 18 home runs last year and 16 of them came with the bases empty. And Freehan's statistical battle doesn't end there. He went to bat 66 times in spring training without a homer and his first 9( at bats this season failed to produce a round tripper. But Freehan is intent on catching up quickly. He slugged his first homer against Baltimore Sunday and then produced a pair Monday night against the league-leading Chicago White Sox to lead the Tigers to an 8-3 victory. He capped a six-run rally in the third inning with his grand slam and then resorted to his old habit and hit one with the bases empty in the fifth. ~ "I didn't hit either of those two balls as well as I did the one that was caught in the eighth inning," said Freehan, "but the way things are going I'll take them both." The 23-year-old Freehan signed a bonus contract after playing one year of baseball at the University of Michigan where he set a Big Ten batting record of .585 for one season. Freehan refused to attribute his batting difficulties to a torn back muscle suffered in spring training. He missed a little more than two weeks of the season and then returned wearing a brace. "I took the brace off about two weeks ago," said Freehan. "I didn't think it was doing me that much good and I believe it was putting me at a psychological disadvantage. "I also had a slow start last year," continued Freehan. "I got hot, tailed off in July and then had a great month in August. If I can protect against a bad July maybe I'll have a big year. "Slumps are funny things. You know you're not swinging well so you decide to start going up the middle to get some base hits. Then you find you're not swinging hard. Looks like it might pay off. "You know you have to hit .300 to make the big money and help your club and that's the thing I want to do again." DETROIT AB R H RBI McAuliffe, ss 5 1 2 1 Lumpe, 2b 4 2 2 1 Cash, Ib 2 1 0 1 Brown, If 4 0 0 Freehan, c 4 2 2 Northrup, rf 4 0 1 Demeter, cf 3 0 1 0 Wert, 3b 3 1 0 0 Lolich, p 4 1 0 0 Totals 33 8 8 8 CHICAGO Robinson, rf 4 Weis, 2b 3 Romano, c 3 Skowron, Ib 4 Ward, 3b 4 Cater, If 4 Hansen, ss 4 Berry, cf ......... 3 Buzhardt, p 1 AB R H RBI Buford, ph Nicholson, ph Totals Detroit Chicago 1 . 1 32 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 2 1 1 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 7 0 006 020 000—8 200 010 000—3 E—Ward. DP—Detroit 2, Chicago 1. LOB—Detroit 3, Chicago 4. 2B—Hansen, Buford. 3B— Lumpe. HR — Freehan (2), Romano. SF—Cash, Weis. Lolich Buzh'dt Willis Locker Bollo Fisher IP 9 21-3 1-3 21-3 2 2 H 7 3 2 2 0 1 R ER BB SO 3 5 1 2 0 0 3 5 1 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 W—Lolich (6-2). L—Buzhardt (4-1). HBP-By Bollo (Demeter). WP —Lolich. T—2:16. A—13,654. Work Bee Slated for Little League Field A work bee will be held at >:30 Wednesday at the Ironwood Little League Field, across from ;he National Guard Armory. All 'athers of Little League players are asked to attend and bring saws, hammers, rakes and other tools that will be necessary to repair the fence and bleachers and also prepare the field for play. U.P. CHAMP—John Stano. St. Ambrose Rambler standout, became the first trackster in the history of the school to capture a first place in the Upper Peninsula Track and Field Finals. Stano won the mile run last Saturday at Houghton with a time of 4:42.4, which is 1.1 seconds over the U.P. Class D record of 4:41.3. 2 Teams Share Golf Loop Lead A pair of teams took over the number one spot in the men's Thursday Twi-Lite Golf League in last week's play at the Gogebic Country Club. Hjalmquist's and Vertin's both finished the course with a total of 70 points to share the league lead. Last w e e k's leader, Vaara's dropped into the fourth spot with 67, one and one-half points behind Rodeghiero's with 681/2. League standings and pairings for Thursday's matches are: STANDINGS Pts. Hjalmquist'n 70 Vertin's 70 Rodeghiero's B8'/a Vaara's 87 C. F. Anderson's B4'/i Ulasich's 83'/a Coxey's B3'/ a Minkin's 82 Krizmanich's 58 Burns' 57 THURSDAY'S FAIRINGS Krizmanich's W. Kershner Ulasich's B. Paquin Dr. J. Gorrill Al Newman K. MacFarlane J. English F. Drazkowski Wr. M. Gertz Dr. V. Velin P. Ulasich Ashland Knocks Hurley '9' Out Of Tourney With 8-1 Victory Ashland erupted for all of its runs in the last two innings to defeat Hurley 8-1 Monday afternoon in the Wisconsin Interscholastic Athletic Association's District Baseball Tournament being played at the Montreal Field. By virtue of the victory, Ashland advanced to a semif i nal game against Mercer at 4 this afternoon. In case of rain, the game will be rescheduled for Thursday afternoon. The winner will play Washburn for the district championship. Washburn qualified for the champions h i p game by beating Ondossagon 5-4 in the tourney's opening game last Saturday. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Chicago 24 12 .667 Minnesota . Baltimore . Detroit Los Angeles . 20 18 Cleveland ... 17 17 21 13 21 17 2 4 41/2 5 6 .618 .553 20 17 .541 ,526 .500 Boston 17 18 .486 Wz New York ... 17 21 .447 8 Washington . 15 24 .385 lOVfe Kansas City .. 9 24 .273 13V2 Monday's Results Detroit 8, Chicago 3 Baltimore 2, Washington 1 New Yprk 15, Cleveland 5 Only games scheduled Today's Games Los Angeles at Washington, 2, twi-night Kansas City at Baltimore, N Minnesota at Boston, N Cleveland at New York Detroit at Chicago, N Wednesday's Games Minnesota at Boston, N Kansas City at Baltimore, N Los Angeles at Washington, N New York at Detroit, N Cleveland at Chicago, N Jim Anderson J. J. Gorrilla, Jr. Rev. Moreland C. Setterlund T. Krlzmanlch Dr. R. Perkins G. Francouer M. Pavlovich Al Wright Sam Davey C. Anderson's Vertln's J. Jacobs R. Lutwitzi A. Munari VV. McLean Dr. Albert A. C. Bennett T. Lilliqulst P. Kopecko Don Brown Tom Lundin Al Lord J. W. Huss Fr. Cappo J. Elsemore J. Bennetts C. Vertin C. F. Anderson P. Barbcra L. Paoli Chet Peterson Coxey's Burns Wm. Grecr ,1. Fox D. E. Ferguson B. Hokkancn F. Cerasoli P. Malovrh P. H. Gunderson H. Schiebcr J. Rcvoy Ken Rowc D. McDonald R. Ahonen C. Coxey E. Lindberg Larry Johnson Roy Peterson Rev. Hallberg Wm. Burns W. Newman F. Fertile IIjalmqulst'K Vaara's Geo. LaBlonde . Bob Vaara M. Figerip Dr. M. Gingrich E. Litsheim F. Barbera O. Howe G. Scivila C. E. Gunderson L. Lieberthal Cigalio D. Bennetti Geo. Albert . J. J. Frick J. Barbcra A. V. Landrctti D. Hjalmqulst D. Guth B. Kovacevich R. Allcndcr Mlnkln's Kodeghlero's E. Minkin C. E. Carlson W. Hcndrickson D. Pitrone R. Downs J. Krznarlch G. Lee E. Strom H. Mattson R. Bohne C. Rosa B. Rodeghiero Rev. Nercnz W. Pcllow Bob Anderson F. Duff in Ted Ellos Dom Santini B. Shouldice Len Beissell Clinic Is Set For Coaches SUPERIOR — The annual Superior State University Coaching Clinic, a traditional hi g h light of the university summer session, will be held this year on July 12 and 13 in conjunction with a week-long workshop for secondary school coaches. The workshop will be in sessi o n from July 12-16. This year's clinic will feature two nationally distinguish e d coaches, John Pont of Indiana University and Adolph Rupp of he University of Kentucky. Spe- :ial emphasis will be placed on football and basketball. Other resource physical edu- ation people taking part in the clinic will include: Myron Roderick, Oklahoma State Universi- y, wrestling coach, and Guildo Canale, trainer for Nort hern Michigan University at Marquette. Tommy James, the man who held the ball for Lou Groza's placement kicks more than 10 years ago, lives in Massi lion, Ohio where he is a transportation company salesman. forl TIRE SALE •GUARANTEED AGAINST ALL ROAD HAZARDS Al lament's "SPUR" Service Ph.S32.lC3Q Ironwood W. ClovcrUnd Dr. National League W. L. Pet. G.B. 24 14 1 IVfc .538 3Va 17 16 .515 4V-. 18 19 17 21 22 22 15 21 18 .632 14 .611 .595 5V2 7 7V 2 9 Los Angeles Cincinnati . St. Louis .. San Fran. . Milwaukee Chicago 18 19 .486 Philadelphia 17 21 .447 Houston 18 23 .439 New York ... 15 23 .395 Pittsburgh ... 13 24 .351 Monday's Results Milwaukee 4, San Francisco 3 Pittsburgh 6, Chicago 4 Cincinnati 5, Houston 2 St. Louis 6, Los Angeles 4 New York 6-4, Philadelphia 2-1 Today's Games Chicago at Pittsburgh, N New York at Philadelphia, N Cincinnati at Houston, N St. Louis at Los Angeles, N Milwaukee at San Francisco, N Wednesday's Games Cincinnati at Houston Milwaukee at San Francisco Chicago at New York, N Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, N St. Louis at Los Angeles, N Dodd Fischer, a senior from Eugene, Ore., posted the best individual record for Yale's 1964 golf team. He is back this spring after winning nine of 10 matches last year. Hurley was making its first tournament start yesterday and the defeat knocked Coach Bill Zell's Midgets out of the statt basketball tourney. The Midgets grabbed a 1-4 lead in the first inning and made* it hold up until the Oredockeri exploded for four runs in the sixth and then added four mort in the seventh. Dave Kostac started on tht mound for Hurley and was sailing along in fine fashion until tha Oredockers broke loose in tht sixth. Markowski relieved Kostac with one out in the seventh inning and finished the game. Kostac gave up seven runs and seven hits, issued just one base on balls and struck out t h r ee Oredoc k e r s. Markows k i was charged with one run and four hits. He didn't walk anyone and had no strikeouts. Dick Lee went the distance on the hill for Ashland, turning in a sparkling three-h i 11 e r. He fanned nine Midgets and walked only one. Tim Pool and Bucky Grittner led the Ashland attack with three hits apiece. Two of Pool's hits were doubles and Ted Beutow also had a two-bagger for the Oredockers. Ashland played errorless ball in the field while Hurley was charged with four miscues. Ashland Grtttncr Pool Hicks Beutow AB R i 2 3 2 4 1 4 0 Kirklewski 3 1 Schutte Ovaska Nelson 4 0 4 0 0 H 3 3S 1 1 1 Hurley Gilbertson ecor Bugni Sicehlo Kostac arkowskl Hmielcwski 1 1 Lee 3 1 Totals 32 8 11 Ashland Hurley 1 M, OZcll Massoglia Wicklund AB R H 301 310 200 301 300 301 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 2 2 Total* MIS 000 004 4—8 100 000 0—1 4 Range Dogs Place in Trial Four hounds owned by Gogebic Range Beagle Club membe r s placed in the field trial conducted by the Northland Beagle Club last Saturday and Sunday at Iron Mountain. Harold's Gippo, owned by Harold Vuorenmaa of Ironwood, came in fourth in the 15-inch male class. In the 15-inch female class, Hillcrest Babe, twned by Camel Vandenberg of Ironwood, was second; Corullo's Julie, owned by Dean Carli of Ironwood, fourth, and Middlestone Penny, owned by Dominic Leitza of Hurley, next best qualified. Ninety hounds are entered in the trial. BR League Has Work Session A work bee will be held by the Ironwood Babe Ruth League at 6:30 this evening at Monarch Field. Players, their parents and other interested adults are asked by Player Agent Wayne Melchiori to help with the work. They are asked to bring garden tools with them as th* main project will be removal of grass from the infield. c^tinonuyi £ umbvt Co: Shouldn't You RE-ROOF? We have the renowned BIRD ROOFING We stock shingle and roll roofing in a variety of colors and styles. See us about an estimate soon! Still Plenty of Terrific Buys in Our BARGAIN SHED DIAL 561-3660 2ND AVE. N. HURLEY You'r* RIGHT when you buy at the... E if Sp ci rrt £ LUMBER CD

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