Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan on June 14, 1965 · Page 8
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Ironwood Daily Globe from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 8

Ironwood, Michigan
Issue Date:
Monday, June 14, 1965
Page 8
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ItOMT IRONWOOD DAILY GLOBE, 1RONWOOD, MICHIGAN MONDAY, JUNE T 4,1965. Gogebic Range Beagle Club Wins Championship Trophy 3 Local Hounds Place in Derby At Ishpeming Hounds owned by Gogebic Range Beagle Club members von three of the eight places in the Northern Michigan Hare .Association's Upper Peninsula championship derby Sunday at Ishpeming to give the local club the 1065 title. This is the second time in five years that the Oogebic Range Club has won the Dr. P. H. Willson Memorial Trophy. The club winning the trophy the most often during the 10-year period will retain permanent possession. With points being awarded on the basis of five for first place, four for second, three for third and two for fourth, the Oogebic Range Club amassed 11 points in yesterday's derby. Northland Beagle Club of Iron Mountain was the runnerup with eight points. Winning places for the Ooge- bic Range Club were hounds owned by Eugene Hannu of Ironwood and Domenic Leitza of Hurley. Hannu's Spring Creek Patsy placed second in the 13-inch combined class. Two dogs owned by Leitza placed in the 15-inch class, with Leitza's Spotty II copping first place and Leitza's Pat finishing fourth. Forty-one hounds from the seven NMHA clubs competed i n the championship meet. The hounds had to place in local trials in order to qualify for the Ishpeming competition. The other NMHA clubs are located at Chassell, Iron Mountain, Escanaba, Marquette, Traverse City and Ishpeming. Oogebic Range hounds qualified in the derby trial held here June 6. Judges for yesterday's derby were Don DeBakker of Norway, Lawrence Cabianca of Bessemer and Qeqrge White of Ishpeming. Skowron Stars as Chisox Nip Senators to Gain on Twins By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer With Dick Tracy cruising at full speed, Chicago's gangbusters stand a fighting chance of breaking the monopoly in the American League Tracy, as Bill Skowron Is known because of his winter occupation, handcuffed the Washington Senators 2-1 Sunday and steered the White Sox to within one-half game of first)lace Minnesota. Skowron tied the game with a Northland Sets Football Slate ASHLAND >r, Northland College will embark upon its most ambitious schedule since introducing fpptball in 1908, according to the 1965 slate announced by Edward Kernan, director of athletics. Appropriately, Northland will meet four other foes with the prefix "North" in their titles. Northwood Institute of Midland, Mich,, North Dakota State College of Mayvllle and Northwestern College of Watertown, Wis. will all play on the new Northland athletic field while N orth Dakota State Teachers College will!be faced at Ellendale, N. Dak. , Again, Northland will be the "trayelingest" team among the 20 football-playing small colleges in Wisconsin. The Lumberjacks will Journey a total of 2,714 miles round trip' this fall, opponents will,travel 3,004 miles to and from Ashland. . Northland holds an edge over four; of the seven teams and is even with one. Northwood is the only-' newcomer. Northwestern will provide the opposition for the 39th ati n u a 1 homecoming weekend, on October 30. The 1905 Northland vars i t y football schedule: Sept, 11 — Northwood Institute home Sept. 18 — North Dakota State College, home Oct. 2 — Pillsbury College away Oct. 9 — Bethel College, home Oct. 18 — Lakeland College away Oct. 23 — Morris, away Oct. 30 — Northwestern College of Watertown, home Nov. 6 — North Dakota State Teachers College, away Carr Wins Title For Third Time PORTHCAWL, Wales (AP) — Joe Carr, Ireland's three-time winner of the British Amateur ;olf championship, said today 'I reckon I'm a lucky man to be captaining potentially our best Walker Cup team since the war." The British Isles team travels to Baltimore, Md., for the Walker Cup match against the United States in September. "We've got a lot of good young players around now," arr said, "and we must have our best chance in the Walker lup for a long, long time." Carr was talking at the end of the British Amateur Golf Cham- Jionship over the 6,700 - yard yal Porthcawl links — a championship that saw four Englishmen in the semifinals. A total of 34 Americans, including reigning United States champion Bill Campbell of Huntington, W.Va., Bill Hyndman of Philadelphia and Bob Gardner of Essex Fells, N.J., competed. Hyndman was the most successful. He went out in the quarter-finals to 19-year-old Clive lark of England. Clark reached the final, took a six-hole lead over 30-year-old Michael Bonallack, also of England, after 13 holes — and then ran into a rousing comeback by Bonallack. Bonallack squared the match at the 28th, took the lead at the 31st and went two up at the 33rd. Bonallack finally won 2 and 1. "The fact that we managed to get four players into the semifinals shows we have a lot of talent," Carr said. "Clark is only 19; Rodney Poster, a semifinalist, is 23; semifinalist, is 25; and Peter Townsend, another fine young player, is only 18." Britain's team for the Walker Cup will be named July 26. Newcomers Vie For Davis Cup By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The European Zone Davis Cup tennis semifinal round is loaded with newcomers today after France, Spain, Czechoslovakia and South Africa advanced in weekend action. Only France is a sernifina repeater from last year. The French team, eliminated by Sweden-a year ago, completed a 5-0 victory over Yugoslavia Sun day.; South Africa, France's semifi nal opponent, gained the round of four by upsetting Great Brit •In 8-2 Saturday. France and South Afrjica clash at Roland Garros Stadium near Paris July W-18. \ Ciechoftovakla got by Italy with Jlrl Javoraky beating Ol pe llerlo l-«, 84, 8-6, 6-3 in star Nicola Pietrangeli the list point by whipping Milan Holecek 6-2, 6- Maxwell Charges To WGA Victory CHICAGO (AP) — They're calling blonde Susie Maxwell, Susie the Charger." It's because of the way she took charge of the 36th annual Women's Western Golf Tournament Sunday. Susie, 23, charged past Mrs. Marlene Hagge, the third-round leader, with a final round of 69 for a 72-hole medal of 290, the best score ever turned in a W.W.G.A. event. Mrs. Hagge, of Pensaola, Fla., who led Miss Maxwell, of Tulsa, Okla., by two strokes before the final round just shrugged her shoulders at the end of the day and asked: "How in the heck do you better a 69? Anybody who shoots that well deserves to win." Susie, who nailed down $1,500, blistered the front nine with a four-under-par 33. Mrs. Hagge encountered putting trouble and negotiated the front nine in 38, one over regulation. Mrs. Hagge, who wound up with $1,200, finished with a 74 for a 293. In third spot and winner of $1,000 in the $10,000 event, was Sandra Haynie, a 22-year-old Longview, Tex., native. Miss Haynie had a final round of 72 and a 297 total. In fourth was Mary Mills of Ocean Springs, Miss., with 301. Next came defending champion Kathy Whitworth of Dallas with a 304. home run in the seventh inning, then tripled across the winning run in the ninth. The 34-year-old first baseman is in his first full season with the White Sox, having helped them to within one game of preventing the New York Yankees from capturing their fifth straight pennant last year.. After the grueling AL fight. Skowron and teammate Pete Ward went in for another kind of prevention. They joined a Chicago area detective agency. Their primary assignment was selling the company's patrol service, but at times they also went on patrol duty, cruising around in a car complete with two-way radio hookup and flashing red light Skowron plans to return to his role of detective, but before he does he'd like to help the White Sox win the pennant. Right now he's hitting .289 and leads the team in runs batted in with 30 and home runs with seven. In other AL games, Detroit edged Minnesota 5-4, New York blanked Los Angeles 3-0, Baltimore nipped Boston 1-0 and Kansas City defeated Cleveland 8-4 before losing 5-2. Skowron's game-winning triple off Pete Richert followed Floyd Robinson's leadoff double. The first baseman's home run offset Don Lock's second- inning homer and ended Richert's string of 19 scoreless innings. Hank Aguirre posted his seventh victory against two defeats although he needed ninth-inning relief aid from Mickey Lolich. Before he departed, though Aguirre singled across the eventual deciding run in the seventh. Bob Allison's two-run homer in the Minnesota eighth made it close. Pedro Ramos rescued Whitey Ford in the ninth inning and saved the Yankees' victory. Ford, now 6-6, permitted only one Angel as far as second base. The Yankees scored all of their runs in the fourth inning, two on a bases-loaded single by Hector Lopez. John Orsino brought home Brooks Robinson with a sacrifice fly in the fifth for Baltimore's only run.' Milt Fappas picked up his first triumph in nearly a month with one-pitch relief help from Stu Miller in the ninth. With two on and one out, Miller got Boston's Tony Conigliaro to hit into a game- ending double play. The Athletics won the opener with five runs in the seventh ining, three on Ken Barrel- son's homer and two on shortstop Dick Howser's error. Chuck Hinton's leadoff homer in the second inning of the nightcap sparked a four-run Cleveland rally, helping Lee Stange pick up his first victory of the season. Rain cut the second game to 6V 2 innings. Wilt Chamberlain Fined for Writings NEW YORK (AP) — Wilt Chamberlain, star center of the Philadelphia 76ers, has been fined $750 by National Basketball Association President Walter Kennedy because of a magazine article which appeared under Chamberlain's byline. Chamberlain's name appeared last April over a story in Sports Illustrated, titled: "My Life in a Bush League." Kennedy said the article, critical of NBA owners and coaches, "contained many wholly inaccurate statements of fact, all of which drew conclusions from an erroneous premise." Angler Hooks Big MusKie Vic Paternoster of H u r ley caught a big muskie Sunday while fishing at the Gile Flowage. Paternoster, a letter carrier at the Hurley Post Office, pulled in a 48-inch, 24-pound prize early yesterday morning. He was fishing at the "Dikes' and had cast only four times when the fish took the lure and was hooked. Paternoster was alone and had quite a battle landing the muskie. Reprimanded Gonzalez Powers Philles to Win Over Astros WORLD MILE RECORD BROKEN—Michel Jazy, 29, French track and field runner, is watched by track official as he broke world record for the mile run with a time of 3:53.6 at Rennes, France. The present recognized record is owned by New Zealand's Peter Snell at 3:54.1. (AP Wirephoto) By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Gene Mauch, the explosive Philadelphia manager, doesn't hrow spare ribs any more. Now conducts lecture sessions at 9:30 in the morning. The subject of Mauch's dissertation Sunday was lackadaisical play. The object of tfauch's displeasure was out- ielder Tony Gonzalez. And the result of Mauch's disciplinary action was a homer, double and single by Gonzalez hat carried the Phillies to a 5-0 victory over Houston for their ifth straight triumph, lifting hem to the .500 level for the first time in almost a month. Mauch, who has been' known o throw spare ribs around the clubhouse when he's fuming, las kept his temper all season ong while the Phillies have languished in the second division. But Saturday Mauch had enough of Gonzalez' play and lulled him out in the middle of ;he game. Then Sunday, Mauch and Aguirre Snaps 2 Long Jinxes As Tigers Defeat Twins 5-4 By BERNIE KENNEDY Associated Press Sports Writer DETROIT (AP) — Who says the Tigers can't win on Sundays or before large crowds. Hank Aguirre snapped both lengthy jinxes Sunday when he pitched and batted the Tigers to a 5-4 victory over the Minnesota Twins. Aguirre survived three bad pitches and got some excellent relief help from Mickey Lolich to bring his record to 7-2. "Sure, it feels good to have a record like that." Aguirre said. "But I'd be happy to finish the season with a 14-18 mark if we could do just one thing—finish first." Aguirre had more than Lp- lich's pitching to thank for his latest .triumph. He also used Lolich's bat to hit a bases- loaded single in the seventh inning and drive in the eventual winning run. * * * "Mickey has a couple of bats that are real light and I guess the pitcher (Jim Perry) just UCLA Mile Ace Sets New Mark BAKERSFIELD, Calif. (AP) — Eleven records were posted today in the books of the U.S. Track and Field Federation — notably a 3:56.4. mark for the mile run set by Bob Day of UCLA in the windup of the USTFF's two-night Bakersfield meet Saturday. Day not only broke the national collegiate mark, 3:56.9, set by Tom O'Hara of Loyola of Chicago in 1963, but also eclipsed the meet record of 4:02.2 by Cal Elmore of Wichita set in 1963. Ed Dean of Notre Dame, 4:04.8, and Paul Schlicke, of Stanford, 4:06.4, chased the 20- year-old UCLA junior to the tape. Day's fractions were 58.5, 1:57 flat and 2:56.5. Other meet records set in the two nights were in the hammer throw, discus, 220 and 440 dashes, 440 hurdles, 120 high hurdles, high jump, triple jump, and the three and six-mile runs. Action by USOC May Result in NCAA Boycotting '68 Olympics By JERRY LISKA Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) — In 1928, a dissident National Collegiate Athletic Association boycotted the Amsterdam Olympics, and — 40 years later — the same thing may happen at the 1968 Mexico City Olympics. This seemed possible following the U.S. Olympic Committee's approval of a measure solidly bolstering the Amateur Athletic Union's role in Olympic preparations. The USOC, in a special meeting Saturday, accepted by better than the two-thirds requiring vote, 1,339-585, a rule giving any internationally recognized U.S. governing body majority membership on each of more than 20 Olympic sports committees. This junked previous equal membership on each games committee between the feuding AAU and NCAA. It gave the AAU control of prime games committees, including track, swimming and basketball. And it left the NCAA sharing a minor organizational role with high school, military and other non-AAU partisan groups. The revision was proposed by the National Association of Amateur Oarsmen, which disclaimed it was a "pawn of the AAU" as suggested by some NCAA folk. Jack Sulger, chairman of the sponsoring rowing group, said his group was one of 18 independent organizations holding international sanction. "We don't intend to be sacrificed on the altar of harmony between the AAU and NCAA,' said Sulger, implying that eventual coalition could wipe out rowing, cycling, soccer and like autonomous groups. This brought this retort by an NCAA leader, commissioner Bill Reed of the Big Ten: "Then our position is that the colleges feel we have been sacrificed on the altar of disharmo ny." That feeling was translated into a caucus of some 40 colle giate, high school, junior col leges and coaching leaders, im mediately after the USOC ad journed Saturday afternoon. The group proposed appoint ment of a "select committee o nationally prominent education al leaders to determine a course of action to be pursued by all o the various organizations in volved." "It is more than an athletic difference now," said an NCAA spokesman. "Now it is a matter of how much administrative work and finance the school people should put into an oiym pic movement in which they feed great talent, but. now have no influence whatsoever." threw one where I was swing- ng," Aguirre explained. The triumph was the first on a Sunday for the Tigers since April 18 when they won in Los Angeles. Going into Sunday's encounter with the Twins, they had a 1-10 record on the Sabbath, includ- ng four doubleheader losses. Their record was 2-9 before paid home crowds in excess of 10,000. A crowd of 50,393—largely attracted by the fact that the Tl- :ers gave away more than 30, 000 bats to the youngsters- watched the action. I made three mistakes," Aguirre said. "I pitched a high fast ball to Joe Nossek and ligh screwballs to Harmon Killebrew and Bob Allison and they all went for home runs. Batters don't fly out any more, it seems. They either strike out, ground out or pop out. Anything hit to the outfield is out of the park." The Tigers staked Aguirre to a 3-0 lead when Al Kaline's double over Allison's head scored a run in the first inning and Willie Horton hit a two-run homer in the third. Killebrew hit his home run in the fourth and Nossek hit his first in the majors in the fifth in closing the gap.' * * * Aguirre drew a walk after pick McAuliffe's leadoff single in the sixth inning in helping set up the fourth Detroit run McAuliffe scored on Jerry Lumpe's ground out after Don Wert had sacrificed them along. Allison unloaded his two-run homer in the eighth. Earl Battey struck out to end the inning and Lolich came on in the ninth to retire the three batters he faced. No, I didn't tell (Manager Charley) Dressen to take me out," Aguirre said. "He saw I was getting a little tired anc made the move. "I used to be a brave guy and wanted to go out to finish every game. But I'm smarter now The important thing is to get someone in there who can wrap the thing up." The Tigers open a three game series against the Boston Red Sox Tuesday night Dave Wickersham was Dressen's choice to start. MINNESOTA AB R H RBI Versalles ss 4 0 0 Rollins 3b 4 0 0 Oliva rf 4 Killebrew Ib 2 Allison If 4 Battey c 4 Nossek cf 4 Kindall 2b 4 Kaat p l Perry p l Valdespino ph 0 Hall ph 1 Totals 33 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 6 DETROIT AB R H RBI Wert 3b 4 0 1 Lumpe 2b 5 2 0 Demeter Ib 5 0 1 Kaline cf 5 0 2 Horton If 322 Freehan c 1 o 0 0 Thomas rf 3 0 0 o Northrup rf l o 0 t McAuliffe ss .... 3 1 2 Totals 32 5 9 5 Minnesota 000 110 020—' Detroit 102 001 lOx—6 E—Kindall. LOB—Minnesota 5, Detroit 11. 2B — Kaline 2, Horton. HR— Killebrew (11), Nossek (1), Al lison (10), Horton (13). S — Aguirre, Wert. IP H R ERBBSO Kaat 3 4311 Perry 21-33 1 1 2 Stigman 2-30000 Kl'p'st'n 1-311110 Pleis 12-3 1 0 0 1 c Aguirre 8 6442' Lolich 1 0000: W — Aguirre (7-2). L — Kaa (5-7). HBP-By Perry (Freehan); by Aguirre (Valdespino). T—2:33 A-50,393. Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. G.B. Los Angeles 38 22 .633 — Milwaukee . 31 22 .585 3 Cincinnati ..31 25 .554 5 San Fran. .. 31 26 .544 5% Pittsburgh . 29 27 .518 7 Phila'phia ..28 28 .500 8 St. Louis ... 27 30 .474 9Va Houston ... 26 34 .433 12 Chicago .... 24 32 .429 12 New York .. 20 39 .339 17V 2 Saturday's Results Los Angeles 5, New York 0 Philadelphia 5, Houston 4 San Francisco 4, Pittsburgh 0 Chicago 3, Cincinnati 2 Milwaukee 4, St. Louis 1 Sunday's Results Los Angeles 5-4, New York 2-3 Chicago 9-0, Cincinnati 7-7 Milwaukee 4-2, St. Louis 2-12 Philadelphia 5, Houston 0 Pittsburgh 2, San Francisco 1 Today's Games New York at Cincinnati, N Pittsburgh at St. Louis, N Chicago at Houston, N Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games New York at Cincinnati, N Philadelphia at Milwaukee, N Pittsburgh at St. Louis, N Chicago at Houston, N San Francisco at Los Angeles, N American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Minnesota . 34 20 .630 — Chicago ... 34 21 .618 V 2 Baltimore .. 31 25 .554 4 Cleveland ..28 24 .538 5 Detroit 29 25 .537 5 Los Angeles 29 31 .483 8 New York .. 26 29 .473 8V 2 Boston 24 31 .436 10V 2 Washington 25 34 .424 Kansas City 15 35 .300 17 Saturday's Results Detroit 8, Minnesota 5 Washington 7, Chicago 1 Baltimore 5, Boston 4 Kansas City, 7, Cleveland 0 Los Angeles 13, New York 3 Sunday's Results New York 3, Los Angeles 0 Detroit 5, Minnesota 4 Chicago 2, Washington 1 Baltimore 1, Boston 0 Kansas City 8-2, Cleveland 4-5, 2nd game called in 7th, rain Today's Games Baltimore at Boston, N New York at Cleveland, N Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games Los Angeles at Kansas City, N Minnesota at Chicago, N Boston at Detroit, N Washington at Cleveland, N Baltimore at New York, N Gonzalez had their chat for what the Philadelphia manager termed failure "to execute four plays much less than his capabilities." "He was right," admitted Gonzalez. "It was my fault. I Just go out now and do my best." He did it right away, leading off the first with a homer, tacking on the other two hits and raising his average to .298 while providing the only support Chris Short needed in subduing the Astros on five hits. The Los Angeles Dodgers, meanwhile, stretched their National League lead to 3% games over Milwaukee, defeating the New York Mets 5-2 and 4-3 while the Braves split, beating St. Louis 4-2 before getting walloped 12-2 in a wild, rhubarb- punctuated second game. Elsewhere, the Chicago Cubs rapped Cincinnati 9-7 before the Reds took the nightcap 7-0 and Pittsburgh edged San Francisco 2-1. The Dodgers put the opener out of reach with a four-run fourth-inning uprising keyed by Willie Davis' two-run single. Claude Osteen, tagged for Ron Swoboda's 13th homer, got the victory for a 5-6 record with ninth-inning help from Bob Miller. In the nightcap, the Dodgers overcame a 3-2 deficit in the ninth on a walk to Jim Gilliam a sacrifice, Ron Fairly's run- scoring single and a double by Wally Moon that sent the Mets down to their 10th straight defeat. The Braves snapped a 2-2 tie in the opener on Gene Oliver' two-run single in the eighth inning while Wade Blasingame completed a four-hitter against the Cardinals. The Braves not only lost the nightcap but Manager Bobby Bragan and their starting battery—pitcher Hank Fisher and catcher Gene Oliver—in a series of ejections during the fourth in ning as the Cardinals pushed across seven unearned runs. Tim McCarver and Dick Groat each singled home two runs during the uprising as the Cardinals ended a four-game losing skid. Rookie catcher Chris Krug and Ron Santo each hammerec three-run homers while Billy Williams connected for a solo job in the Cubs' first-game vie tory. The Reds came back to take the nightcap behind the hitting of Frank Robinson, who drove in three runs with a double and single in support of Joey Jay's five-hit pitching. Vern Law pitched a three-hit ter for the Pirates, winning his fifth straight, and scored the winning run on Bill Virdon's seventh-inning triple after col lecting a single. Willie McCovey hit his 13th homer for the lone Giant run. )an Sikes Wins Cleveland Open Golf Tournament CLEVELAND (AP) — Easygoing Dan Sikes knew what he was doing when he rolled in a 35-foot putt on the final hole to capture the $135,000 Cleveland Open Golf Championship. "I had to make that putt ... who wants to play off with Tony Lema?" the rangy Sikes quipped after he whipped Champagne Tony by one stroke Sunday. The end came dramatically when Sikes, who hadn't won a tournament since the Doral, Fla., Open in 1963, sank his pressure putt from the edge of ;he 18th green. It was his fifth birdie of thi round and gave him a five-under par 66 on the Highland Park 6,821-yard layout. Sikes, who started the final round three strokes back of the 31-year-old Lema, finished with a 72-hole total of 272 — 12 strokes under par. It was a great comeback for the 34-year-old Sikes, a non practicing attorney, whose best previous effort this year was a second place finish in the Los Angeles Open. Lema, who failed in his bid to win a second straight Cleveland Open, also lost the $25,000 first prize, biggest .purse on the tour this year. Australia's Bruce Devlin, a consistent money-winner, kept the pressure on the leaders right to the end with a sizzling 65, best round of the tournament. The 27-year-old Devlin, who putted brilliantly, started the day six strokes off the pace and wound up third with a 274. Bert Weaver's 71 gave him 279 for fourth place while Mike Souchak, Julius Boros, Dick Sikes and Tommy Aaron deadlocked for fifth with 280s. Other top finishers included Bob Rosburg with a 281 and Arnold Palmer, Randy Glover, Billy Maxwell and Gordon Jones with 282s. 3 New Track Records Set EAST LANSING (AP) — Rec ords were set, including a :13.9 Ralph Young Field mark for the 120-yard high hurdles by Jerrj Cerulla of Detroit in beating Big Ten champion Gene Wash ington of Michigan State at the Michigan Track and Field Open Saturday. The former record was :14.2. Ernst Soudek of the Ann Ar bor Track Club threw the discus 174 feet for a field record, eclip sing the old 162-8 1 /z mark. MSU's victorious 440 relay team ran in field record time o A flat 42 seconds, improving on the old :42.7 mark. m iwnmanim PUT BACKTHE TASTE omens TAKE AWAY f> ^ / s MI:/: LUCKY STRIKE tillers TRY NEW LUCKY STRIKE FILTERS League Starts 7965 Season A pair of games will get the 1965 season off to a running start today In the Western Upper Peninsula High School Baseball League as four of the f iv e teams begin their eight-g a m e schedules. Bessemer will invade Ironwood to take on the defending league champion Red Devils and the Hurley Midgets will travel to Bergland to tangle with the 1964 league runner-up Vikings. The Ironwood-Bessemer clash will begin at 6 p.m. at Monarch Field and will be preceded by a preliminary contest which will feature 13-year-old players from the Ironwood-Bessemer Babe Ruth League. The -Midget-Viking game will begin at 4 p.m. Trade in your old mowar on a brand new. aasy starting Lawn- Boy with "performance 65" Bring in your old power mower and get the best price in town on the best power mower in town... Lawn-Boy with 4-Way Finger-Tip Mowing Ease. 1 Finger-Tip Surting-lnitant. effort. (•M starting with • flip of your flnoere. It's the world'* easiest starting. 2 Finger-Tip Handling—Lightest weight—easiest to handle. Light, strong magnesium alloy housing. Ad. justable handle. 3 Finger-Tip Bag Attachment—Sig grass and Issf catcher bags snap on end off with no tools. Opens et beck for easy emptying. *f'inger-TIp Height Adjustment- Wheel height levara instantly adjust for cutting gress et six levels; 1* to a*. *. ttmt in n4 9 ,t tlit tttt f»eV* fritt n tkt tat »mwr /• ttwt... LAWN-BOY I Mcleod Ave. Ironwood Ph. 932-0*12 V , M -V 11 , if *" B * «x j" -I 4 i' I *£"•«£ i/l,,,' r'l t&8&&aiSL*:l.L ^—.. <..

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