Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 9, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

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Wednesday, June 9, 1965
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CIOHT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, I RON WOOD, MICHIGAN WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9, 1»63. Pro Grid Leagues Start No-Holds-Barred Expansion War Both AFL, NFL Consider Atlanta Prime Prospect By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer OCEANPORT, N.J. (AP)— The American Football League's decision to tap Atlanta for a 1966 franchise, combined v/tth the late-night ride of Pete Rozelle, has pushed the two professional leagues off the brink and over the precipice into a no-holds-barred expansion war. While the AFL, in Oceanport, N.J., was awarding a franchise to Atlanta Tuesday, National League Commissioner Rozelle was in the Southern city, waving the NFL flag while stating, "Atlanta is a prime prospect for NFL expansion. We could expand with no trouble in 1966. We have discussed this." Then, suddenly, the emphasis shifted to the Cox Broadcasting CoL, which had been awarded the AFL's Atlanta franchise for $7,5 million—the largest price ever paid for a pro football team. The awarding of the franchise, however, rests with the broadcasting company getting a suitable playing field. That threw the ball to the Atlanta Stadium Authority, which has a new $25-million stadium for the use of the incoming Milwaukee Braves and apparently only one pro football team. The authority, which met with both the Cox group and Rozelle, said it would wait until July 1 before making any announcement but that the stadium would be rented "effective for the 1966 season, in either football league." • The key word appeared to be either—which seemed to preclude both. Buck to the Cox group, which issued a statement saying that their offer "also contained a time limit which would expire well in advance of the July 1 deadline. Therefore, they have taken the entire matter up for reconsideration. We are study- Ing this matter. There has been no withdrawal." A lateral to Foss, who said the matter of the stadium was an Issue to be resolved between the stadium authority and the Cox group. But the commissioner did admit that the AFL franchise had been awarded contingent upon the Cox group having a suitable stadium. 'That, at present, they do not have. Last week Rozelle recommended that the NFL expand from 14 teams to 16 teams for the 1967 season. But Monday night, possibly apprehensive about the AFL moving into the television-rich Atlanta territory, Rozelle hopped a plane to Atlanta to plant the NFL flag. The announcement of Atlanta's selection was not unexpected, but there was considerable surprise expressed at the AFL's inability to reach a decision on a 10th team for 1966. Foss said he was "not disappointed. There were several applicants still involved from oth er cities to be considered for the 10th city and we decided to move on it systematically and orderly." Tigers Sign 7 In Annual Draft NEW YORK (AP) — The Detroit Tigers drafted seven high school and college baseball players in the annual draft Tuesday and four Michigan ballplayers were signed by other clubs. William Lamont, 18, of Kirkland, HI., was signed by the Tigers as a catcher. , The Tiger's Syracuse farm club drafted 18-year-old Douglas Carson, a shortstop from Sacramento, Cal., and Andy Messersmith, a 19-year-old righthand- ed pitcher from Los Alamitos, Cal. , The following players will be sent to the Tiger farm club in Montgomery, Ala.: Dennis Grosinl, 17, lefthanded pitcher from Lompoc, Cal.; Robert Reed, 19, righthanded hurlei from Flint; Thomas White>, 17, third baseman from Spartanburg, S. C., and William Bradley, 18, shortstop from Palestine, Tex. ; JBernardo Carbo, 17, a third baseman from Garden City, Was drafted by Cincinnati. K0ther Michigan ballplayers drafted were: Dave Kreniew- Je$.18, outfielder from Wyan- 0ttte.,to the Tulsa farm club of Sir Louis; Roger Hayward, 17, tighthanded pitcher from Pon- tlac to the Columbus farm club of Pittsburgh; and Harold Ru- lleraoDi '90, a righthanded pitch- Jpimm Alma and Central Michigan University, to the Williams: jBOTt, 'JJ, Y;; farm club of the New York Mets. Woodeshick Commits Balk to Hand Pirates 7-6 Decision Houston's Hal Woodeshick, who used to be National League's safest late inning risk chis side of Al McBean, has become accident prone. The Astros' southpaw relief specialist, who led NL pitchers with 22 saves last year and was a close second to Pittsburgh's McBean for Fireman of the Year laurels, handed the streaking Pirates a 7-6 victory Tuesday night by committing a two- out, bases-loaded balk in the llth inning. It was Pittsburgh's fourth FIRST IN STATE—Elsie Mae Soderstrom, Bergland High School sophomore, placed first in the state in the 75-yard dash in the girls' and women's statewide telegraphic track and field meet this .spring, it is reported by Supt. Edwin L. Carlson. Elsie had the remarkable time of 9.1 seconds for the 75-yard dash. She also came in sixth in the 100- yard dash. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Soderstrom of Merriweather. Her coach was Miss Ruthe Potami, the high school's girls' physical education instructor. Safe Athletic Rules Adopted DETROIT (AP) — In a move against rowdiness at high school athletic events, the Detroit Board of Education voted un-, amimously Tuesday night to ban night games and to restrict attendance to pupils, faculty and officially identified parents. The controls were recommended by Dr. Samuel Brownell, superintendent of schools, who said it was aimed to preserve high school competition. Last March 9 nine youths were stabbed following a Northwestern • Highland Park basketball game at University of Detroit High School. All of those stabbed were white. Police said the victims told them Negroes stabbed them. Other recommendations by Brownell which were adopted included: Not more than one game will be scheduled within one police precinct in one day. —The principal is in charge of, all school events. •^-Ticket- sales will be lirmt- ted to a predetermined number of spectators. Despite the .night-time ban, competition in state tournaments will continue. After the March 9 stabbings, all Detroit preliminaries in the estate High School Basketball Tournament were switched to daytime and spectators barred. Lansing and East Lansing finals went on at night without incident. straight victory and 16th in the last 18 starts, vaulting the Pirates back into the first division for the first time since April 25. In the cellar two weeks ago. they share fifth place with St. Louis, one game under 500, today. The Astros, meanwhile, dropped their ninth extra-inning decision and 12th one-run game of the season. Woodeshick has been the villain in the last three one-run losses. The 33-year-old veteran allowed only three home runs in 61 appearances last season. Woodeshick checked a Pittsburgh rally in the ninth Tuesday night and pitched out of a jam in the 10th before failing in the llth. Singles by Manny Mota and Bill Virdon and a walk to Roberto Clemente loaded the bases with one out. Andre Rodgers bounced to the mound but Woo- deshick slipped fielding the ball and had to settle for a force at the plate. Then, with Donn Clen- d e n o n at bat, Woodeshick balked and Virdon trotted home with the winning run. The first-place Los Angeles Dodgers nipped Philadelphia 21 on Maury Wills' run-scoring single in the ninth; Cincinnati edged St. Louis 5-4 on successive sixth-inning homers by Leo Cardenas and pinch-hitter Art Shamsky, and a two-run double by slump-ridden Willie Mays carried San Francisco past the New York Mets 2-1 in other NL night games. Milwaukee exploded four homers in the 10th inning for an 8-2 victory over the Chicago Cubs in an afternoon game. Lou Johnson opened the Dodgers' ninth with a single, moved around on a sacrifice and ground out and scored on Wills' hit, capping an LA comeback against Jim Bunning. The Philadelphia right-hander had a 1-0 lead until the eighth, when Wally Moon's run-scoring single tied it. Cardenas, with one on, and Shamsky connected off St. Louis ace Bob Gibson who has lost four in a row after winning his first eight decisions. The homers wiped out a 4-2 deficit and reliever Joe Nuxhall held the Cardinals hitless the rest of the way. Mays, hitless in 18 previous trips to the plate, doubled off Galen Cisco in the first Inning at New York, scoring Dick Schofield and Jesus Alou. Bob Shaw and reliever Frank Linzy made the runs stand up. Linzy pitching out of a bases-loaded bind in the ninth. Mets rookie Ron Swoboda homered off Shaw in the fifth. Joe Torre's pinch-hit homer broke a 2-2 tie in the 10th inning at Chicago and, before the side went out, Felipe Alou, Gene Oliver and Hank Aaron had blasted homers, pulling the Braves out of reach. Farm Baseball League to Open Season With 2 Games Thursday Smeeth's Posts First Victory Smeeth's won its first I r o n- wood Slow-Pitch Softball League game Monday evening with a 14-4 drubbing over the Junior Chamber of Commerce squad. Krause was the winning pitcher for Smeeth's and L e h t o suffered the loss. Three home runs were blasted in the affair, one b y Morin of Smeeth's and one each by Niemi and Johnson of Junior Chamber. Smeeth's outhit the Chamber in the affair 21-11. Ironwood Babe Ruth Baseball League Begins Its 9th Year The Ironwood Babe Ruth League began its ninth year of operation here last week with four teams in membership. For several years, five teams have been in the circuit, i n eluding one made up exclusively of boys from Ironwood Township. This team, previou s 1 y known as the Twins, has been disbanded, and boys from that district will compete in a separate program this summer. In order to make a more varied schedule, the local league has arranged with the Bessemer Babe Ruth League to play a large number of inter-league games with a single championship to be determined. At the conclusion of the season, however, each league will supply a separate all-star team to participate in the state tournament program which is conducted annually and which eventual 1 y pro duces state and national champions. The Babe Ruth program originated in Hamilton Township, New Jersey, as a local youth athletic activity. Babe Ruth Baseball has become the world's largest teenage baseball program for boys in its age bracket. Its aim is to provide wholesome amateur baseball for 13, 14 and 15 year old boys. The games are played on re- gulation diamonds and are seven innings in.length. The national league has members from every state in the Union and affiliates from Canada, Mexico, Puerto Rico, Central and South America, Europe and Africa. The Ironwood Babe Ruth League was established in 1957. Its first director was W i 1 lia m Kennedy, who was followed by Harold Palmer. The present directoi is Wayne Melchlori. Officers of the local league are: President, Robert Olson; vice president, Russell Larson; secretary-treasurer, James Sh e r i- dan. Sheridan has held this post since the league's establishment The league is sponsored jointly 'oy the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs, but depends promar i 1 y upon public support of its fund raising projects to provide for financial needs. A teenage dance is cheduled for the Ironwood National Guard Armory, June 12, to help supply funds for the 196 r - program. Each of the four league teams has two managers and a squad of not more than 15 players. The local managers are: Red Legs, Steve Thomas; Athletics, Charles VanLokeran, Frank Dellmba; Orioles, Bob Backon, John Pachmayer; Giants, H o !ward Willson, Cliff Koivisto. WORKING MAN—Charlie Dressen, manager of the Detroit Tigers, is back at work again following a three-month absence to recover from Ing. Detroit Collects Only Four Hits LOS ANGELES (AP) — With Hank Aguirre scheduled for pitching chores tonight the Detroit Tigers will be out to even their three-game series with the Los Angeles Angels. The Angels' Fred Newman held the Tigers to four hits Tuesday night, posting his third victory of the season against Detroit as the Angels defeated the Bengals 3-1. Slated to face Aguirre is southpaw Marcelino Lopez, who is 7-3 for the season. Los Angeles drew first blood in the game when Albie Pearson's third-inning triple scored Newman. A double by Al Kaline, followed by a single by Willie Horton, scored the single Tiger run in the fifth inning. The Angels added two more in the sixth off Dave Wickersham on a single by Al Spangler, a triple by Willie Smith and a single by Joe Adcock. Wickersham took his fourth loss of the campaign against a single victory. The 19-game winner of 1964 hasn't tasted victory since he beat the Minnesota Twins on April 15. The igers go into tonight's game in a fourth - place tie with Baltimore for fourth place in the American League, 6V£ games behind league leading Minnesota. After tonght's game the Tigers take Thursday off before returning to Detroit to open a 13 game home stand, meeting Minnesota, Boston, Kansas City and Los Angeles. DETROIT AB R H BI By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Staging a. revolution from the light, phase Joe two Horlen in his has begun attempt to 0 M'A'liffe ss 4 0 1 Lumpe 2b 40 0 Cash Ib 4 0 0 Kaline cf 3 l 2 Horton If 3 o 1 Norlhrup rf 3 0 0 WerL 3b 3 0 0 Freehan c 2 0 0 Demeter ph 1 o 0 Moore c o o 0 0 Wi'k'h'm p 2 o 0 0 Brown ph 1 0 0 0 Totals 30 1 4 1 LOS ANGELES AB R H BI Pearson rf 4 0 1 l Spar.gler cf 4 l i o Fregosi 3 0 1 o Smith If 4 l 1 i Adeock Ib 3 0 l l Power Ib 0 0 0 0 Rodgers c 1 0 0 0 Schaal 3b 3 0 0 0 Gotay 2b 3 0 2 0 Knoop 2b 0 0 0 0 Newman p l l o o Totals 26 3 7 3 Detroit 000 010 000—1 Los Angeles 001 002 OOx—3 E—None. DP—Detroit 2, Los Angeles 1. LOB—Detroit 2, Los Angeles 4. 2B—Kaline, Gotay. 3B—Pear- son, Smith. S—Fregosi. H 7 4 3 1 IP Wk'sm 8 N'wman 9 W— Newman ersham (1-4). HBP— By Wickersham gers t. WP— Wickersham. 1:48. A— 4,516. R ERBBSO (7-3). ,L— Wick(Rod T Racing Track Is Completed Completion of the new stock car racing track at the G o - gebic County Fairgrounds here has been announced by the Hiawatha Racing Association. The track has been built in the infield of the horse racing track. Car specification lists were distributed at the meeting held Monday night. Members who did not receive copies then may obtain them at the next meeting to be held at 7 next Monday night, June 14, at the Sport Bowl here. ^ Major League Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pitching — John O'Donoghue Kansas City, pitched a three-hitter as the Athletics halted the New York Yankees' four-game winning streak with a 3-2 victory. // Batting WUlie Mays, San Francisco, broke out of a zero- for-18 batting slump with a run double that gave the Giants a 2-1 triumph York Mets. over the New overthrow lefty Gary Peters as strong man of the Chicago Whits Sox pitching staff. Horlen pushed Peters closer to the brink Tuesday night, continuing his masterful pitching while adding a potent offensive Golfers Qualify For U.S. Open BLOOMFIELD HILLS (AP)— Bob Gajda of Bloomfield Hills, Detroiters Eldon Briggs and Bud Stevens and 10 other golfers qualified in sectional trials at Birmingham Country Club Tuesday for a spot in the U. S. Open Tournament. Gajda, pro at Forest Lake Country Club, fired rounds of 71-69—140. He took third place in the 13-rnan field that qualified for the tournament June 17-20 at Bellerive Country Club, St. Louis, Mo. Howie Johnson of Palm Springs, Calif., had only one bogie all day as he shot 68-68— 136 f DI the qualifying lead on the par-71 course. Veteran Sam Snead, 53, took second place with 67-70—137. Briggs, assistant pro at Detroit Golf & Country Club, as seventh among qualifiers with 73-73—144. Stevens, the only amateur to qualify here, had an eagle three on a 30-foot putt at the 18th hole in the first round. The Western Golf and Country Club player put together a 72-72—144 for ninth place. Stevens won the Michigan Medal Play three weeks ago. Snead, making his 25th attempt at the National Open title he has never won, also had an eagle three on the 18th hole in the morning round. He putted 60 feet. Other top golfers who qualified included Jim Ferrier of Burbank, Calif., 67-75 — 142; Art Wall Jr., of Honesdale, Pa., 68-74—62, and Phil Rodgers of Perdido Bay, Fla., 71-72—143. Tommy Bolt of Tallahassee, Fla., dropped out after 9 holes. He was one over par when he left the course. Dr. Cary Middlecoff of Memphis, Tenn., was cut with 77-72149, and former PGA champion Walter Burkemo of Detroit lost out with 76-78—154. Twenty - seven professional golfers and eight amateurs contested for the 13 places. Hyndman Leads U.S. Contingent PORTHCAWL, Wales (AP) Bill Hyndman rustled up his 49- year-old bones today and, given a little more lousy British weather, he can be a golf champion in these parts. The Philadelphia Insurance broker went into the third round of the British Amateur Championship. Leading the American contingent of 15 among the remaining 64 entries, he was never more competent in his game, nor confident in his outlook. At almost a half century, Hyndman would be defying his> lory to win this weeklong marathon. But he hasn't been convinced he can't do it — not after Tuesday's 7 and 6 triumph in which he'was one under par for the short distance of his battle and hitting the ball straight down the middle. He beat England's Mike Bills. "I was third amateur in the Masters at Augusta this year,' said Hyndman, "and that was after taking 75 putts in the last two rounds. ••••1^ K^n|KH w%&3UKMm M&i' M^^fe./c-™ %$«r5?9 t ~;B ^Jl i^MBTiv i^'jrifl {^•feT'^/v^V^B a^ajaw.x^ , ^a^a^ai p4 '- -T;V ^^^"Hdr I^H^H ^W~*fL^Wy><iU , MB^W e suffered during spring train- our Hits t to Angels A^APC < Tf\IF cicrs r or ? Supremacy weapon in Chicago's 7-2 victory 3ver Boston. The 27-year-old right-hander ignited his operation last season in taking the team lead in earned run average away from Peters. He hasn't let up at all this year and now is threatening to surpass Peters as the team's best hitting hurler. Horlen collected three singles, the second driving in a sixth- inning run that snapped a 2-2 deadlock and put the White Sox ahead to stay. The performance shot Horlen's batting average' to .250 compared with .138 for Peters, who often has been used as a pinch hitter. His four-hit pitching, meanwhile, brought Horlen his sixth triumph, most on the team, against three defeats. His earned run average of 1.93 is Chicago's best as well as being among the best in the American League. Peters, now 4-4 with a 3.81 ERA, won 20 games to 13 for Horlen last season, but the right-hander's ERA of 1.88 was the lowest for the White Sox in 35 years and second only to Dean Chance's 1.65 in the AL. Peters' ERA last year was 2.50. Against the Red Sox, Horlen allowed two hits in the second inning, one of them Lee Thomas' llth homer, and two more in the third, then retired the final 19 batters he faced. He didn't walk anyone and now is averaging less than one walk per game In other AL contests, Minnesota stopped Cleveland's five- game winning streak 6-2, Kansas City ended New York's four- game string 3-2, Los Angeles trimmed Detroit 3-1 and Washington blanked Baltimore 2-0. Unbeaten Camilo Pascual won his eighth game after surviving Cleveland home runs by Rocky Colavito and Max Alvis. The Twins socked a pair of their own homers, Harmon Killebrew with two on in the first inning and Earl Battey with one aboard in the fourth. John O'Donoghue brought his record to 3-7 with a three-hitter against the Yankees. He held New York hitless until the fifth inning when Clete Boyer tripled home two runs. The Athletics won it in the sixth on a bases- loaded single by Ed Charles. Fred Newman turned in an- Opening games of the Ironwood Farm Baseball League's 1965 season are scheduled for Thursday morning at Randa Field. . Eight teams have been organized of boys between the ages of 8 and 12 years . League Director John Krznarich expects even more boys to join the league within the next week or so. Last year the league operated nine teams and the Bombers won the season champion ship with a near-perfect record by winning 11 of their 12 games. The Farm League is part of the summer recreation program sponsored by the Ironwood Pub- NHL Teams Begin Draft Session ^a^ • ^n • • 4^ ^F Wv> ^ar BJ • MONTREAL (AP) — Three trades, the minor league draft and a pair of waiver transactions have shuffled 26 players and set the stage for today's National Hockey League draft session, highlight of the league's summer meetings. The New York Rangers and Boston Bruins, also-rans in the six-team league last season, figured in multi-player deals with Montreal and Toronto, respectively, Tuesday and were expected to be active today — when players not on their clubs' protected lists were subject to the intra-league draft. The last-place Bruins acquired forward Ron Stewart, a 13-year Toronto veteran, from the Maple Leafs in exchange for defenseman Pat Stapleton and forwards Orland Kurtenbach and Andy Hebenton. The fifth-place Rangers sent center Earl Ingarfield, a New York regular for five season, plus three minor leaguers — forwards Dave McComb and Gordon Labossiere, defenseman Noel Price — and an undisclosed amount of cash to the Canadiens for goalie Cesare Maniago and forward Gary Peters. Montreal farmhands in 1964-65. The Canadiens also sent Bryan Watson, 22, to Chicago for Don Johns, 27, in a swap of second-line defensemen. New York, seeking to strengthen its goalie complement; after Jacques Plante's retirement announcement Monday night, also picked up veteran Don Simmons, who had playpd goalie previously for Boston and Toronto, in the minor league draft. Finally, the Rangers acquired Billy Knibbs, 23-year-old center who divided last season between Boston and Minneapolis, from the Bruins for the $30,000 waiver price. In other waiver deal, the Detroit Red Wings obtained Don McKenney, former Boston, New York and Toronto forward, from the Maple Leafs' Rochester AHL farm. other outstanding pitching performance, holding Detroit to four hits and increasing his record to 7-3. The Angels broke a 1-1 deadlock with two sixth- inning runs as Willie Smith tripled in one and scored the other on Joe Adcock's single. Washington handed Baltimore its second straight shutout as Pete Richert and Ron Kline combined for a four-hitter. Baseball Executives Confident Of Signing Drafted Players By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) — Baseball executives may have some persuasion problems ahead of them but they expressed confidence today that virtually all of the 20 high school and college players picked in the first round of the free-agent draft will be signed long before the six-month deadline. It won't be smooth sailing all the way for the baseball clubs who selected 320 youngsters Tuesday and may pick at least that many more today in the unprecedented draft. The baseball owners may have to pay out more money than they figured in some cases. They may yield thousands of dollars here and there because there are some people in baseball and in Congress who doubt the legality of the draft. Minnesota's Twins may have to up their bid to Eddie Leon, an 18-year-old shortstop from the ranging up to $100,000. Catcher Ken Plesha, who just completed his sophomore year at Notre Dame, already has been signed by the Chicago White Sox. The figure was believed to be around $25,000. Another, highly publicized selection, Rick Monday, was expected to sign a Kansas City contract just as soon as the College Baseball World Series at Omaha, Neb., comes to an end. Monday, a 19-year-old sophomore outfielder at Arizona State U., was the No. 1 draft choice. Hank Peters, general manager of the A's, said he planned to fly to Tempe, Ariz., next week. He indicated he would offer Monday about $100,000 and smilingly added that he anticipated no difficulty in signing the left- handed hitter. The New York Mets, who had second choice because of their Ip.st-piace finish in the National League — the clubs picked in inveise order of their 1964 finish ic School system and is operated as a division of the Little ,eague, helping to prepare boys or playing in the latter circuit All of the league games will be played at Randa Field. Two _ames are scheduled to be played each morning, Monday hrough Friday, with the first game starting at 9 each day. Two games are slated for Thursday with the Angels meet- ng the Twins in the season opener at 9 and the Fighters facing ;he Lions in the second encounter. Following are the team rosters: Angels — Ken Wills, Mike Semenak, William Corcor a n, Peter Lewinski, Leo Stanczak, Randy Maki, Phil Nelmark, Jruce Harma, Robert Youngberg, Jim Magdziak, Oreg Oliver, David Oja. ' Bombers — Robert Carll, Larry Carli, Tim Schmidt, Pet« Hermas, William Blake, Terry Mildren, Brian Ceccon, Joe Simonich, Mike Balduc, Bill Balduc. Van Anglim, Mike Palmer. Fighters — Mark Dalpra, Larry Comparin, Pat Comparin, John Kolodziej, Walter Hoglund, Don Kessler, Kelly Me R a e, Richard Maki, Randal M a k 1, John Klvi, Art Syrala, Al Basso, John Toijala. Hawks — Mike Pavlovich, Don Baker, Dave Baker, Scot Lund, Brie Erickson, Steve Lahti, Don Danielson, Greg Maki, Craig Lewinski, Mark Skaggia, Tom Burd, Norb Buinowski, Ted Thomas. Hustlers — Tom Panich, Paul Hiekkela, Doug Erickson, Lev lie Johnson, Jim McRae, Rudy Grbavcich, George Pisco, Mark Jackson, Dean Searle, Gerald Moon, Frank Kurta, Randy Lento. Lions — Allan Erickson, Phil Anderson, Dale Chronzy, Ray Mollard, Robert Benson, Brian Erickson, Ronald Chronzy, Ole Hakamaa, Pat Peterson, Joe Shiroda, Ronald Kauppi Red Raiders — Tom Sopko, Paul Anderson. Jeff Wertanen, Gary Mariani, Steve Shawbltz, Pat Krause, Robert Usitalo, Griffin Coxey, Paul Fudaly, Wayne Kolesar, Greg Stano, Dave Usitalo. Twins — William Shiroda, Mike Lonsway, Larry Kirkley, Jim Lorenson, Perry Roberts, Tim Tampio, Charles Lorenson, Jim Gertz, Greg Eskola, Tim Kennedy, Tom Lindberg, Mark Bertini, Mark McDonald, F. LeineKe. Following is the schedule for the first round of play, with the teams listed first playing tht first game each day: June 10 Angels vs Twins Fighters vs Lions June 11 Red Raiders vs Bomben Hawks vs Hustlers June 14 Hustlers vs Red Raiders Twins vs Bombers June 15 Hawks vs Lions Angels vs Fighters June 16 Fighters vs Hawks Twins vs Hustlers June 17 Bombers vs Angels Lions vs Red Raiders June 18 ' Angels vs Hawks Red Raiders vs Fighters June 21 Lions vs Twins Hustlers vs Bombers June 22 Lions vs Bombers Hawks vs Red Raiders June 23 Hustlers vs Angels Fighters vs Twins June 24 Bombers vs Fighter* Hustlers vs Lions June 25 Hawks vs Twins Red Raiders vs Angels June 28 Angels vs Lions Fighters vs Hustlers June 29 Twins vs Red Raiders Bombers vs Hawks Hazel Park Feature Won by Itsaparenr HAZEL PARK (AP)—Clarencs Meaux rode Itsaparent to victory in the $4,500 featured seventh race at Hazel Park Tuesday. Little Meg, Boston Babble, Bazooka and Traffic Town made up the twin double combination. No tickets were sold on Traffic Town and the consolation twin double paid $4,101 on 12 winning tickets. The daily double combination of Union Bridge and Jesteres* paid $44.40. University of Arizona. The — chose Les Rohr, a highly re- youngster was quoted in Tucson garded left-hander from West as saying he would remain in High School in Billings, Mont, school unless he was offered Bing Devine, assistant to the more than $20,000. president of the Mets, spoke CaMn Griffith, president of with Rohr and his father even the Twins, acknowledged Leon before the second round of the had been contacted but he de- draft was concluded and indi- clined comment on whether a cated he expected no trouble in definite offer had been made to signing the e-fbot-5, 19-year-old the talented sophomore. pitcher. An educated guess is Other first-round picks ap- that Rohr will receive a bonus peartoj set to sign for bonuses, of $50,000. Talk about PROTECTION! only $ 20 ptr 6 mot. buys yoyi • $25,00 liability & p.d. • $500 medical • $20,000 uninsured motorist HELLIE-KEETON Af , neT 234 E. Aurora ' Di. 832-111!

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